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VanHeest gets committee's nod by Nancy Torreson

ope college Q

olland, michigan VOLUME NO. 91 - ISSUE 10

DECEMBER 1, 1978

New drinking age poses questions on campus policy by Jennifer Elliott ' T h e new drinking age law is the wrong position for society on a whole to take." This is what Bruce Johnston, assistant dean of s t u d e n t s stated to the anc/zor when asked how he personally felt on the issue. "However," he then added, "I still don't think drinking adds constructively to the atmosphere of residence halls. I've seen what its done (at other schools), the damage, t h e violence, and mostly, the violation of other individual's rights." The p r e s e n t college policy says that no alcoholic b e v e r a g e may be possessed or consumed on the campus. The first time this rule is violated, the student receives a warning, and the second time he is sent directly to the dean of s t u d e n t s office w h e r e he chooses either the Judicial Board or the deans, Michael Gerrie and Johnston, to decide his penalty. What happens next semester

when drinking age goes up to 21? According to Johnston, "The policy doesn't change, anything that is against college policy as well as t h e s t a t e law is handled more strictly." However, the Judicial Board has the final say in the m a t t e r . This board consists of chairman J a n e Decker, Lynn Butcher, Paul Bosch, P a t J a k e w a y , Sue Markusse, Eric Sivertson, Jean Sjouerdsma, Bruce Johnston, and Robert Reinking, associate professor of geology and Campus Life Board chairman. They met y e s t e r d a y and will be making a s t a t e m e n t on their decision before the end of the semester. There are two options for the board to consider; keeping the two warning system t h a t we have now for alcohol or, t r e a t i n g alcohol as a s t a t e and college violation. That would mean going to the dean on a first violation, and could include a fine up to $100.00 and social probation as a result.

SC makes proposition to create pin hall room


S t u d e n t congress has submitted a proposition that would reverse an earlier decision m a d e by the senior administrative staff that removed all pinball machines from campus. T h e senior staff members responsible for the elimination of machines include P r e s i d e n t Gordon Van Wylen, P r o v o s t David Marker, Dean of S t u d e n t s Michael Gerrie, Business Manager Barry W e r k m a n , and Vice P r e s i d e n t s Bill Anderson and Bob DeYoung. The proposal, which needs administration approval, would convert t h e currently unoccupied mechanical room in DeWitt basement between the Pit and the bowling alley into a pinball room. According to Congress, the reasons for removing t h e machines w e r e "excessive vandalism" and a "moral issue." The proposition takes in to account t h e s e problems and s t a t e s t h a t vandalism will no longer be a problem since the mechanical room can be locked during off-hours. In r e f e r e n c e to t h e ethical issue, Congress feels t h a t "playing

pinball is the student's prerogrative." The proposition would allow approximately $1000 to be appropriated by Congress to pay such expenses as wall to wall carpeting, new light fixtures, and two cinder blocks walls. It was noted that the walls and the carpeting would reduce t h e noise problem of the pinball machines considerably.

"How we handle the new law will depend somewhat on how the community handles it." s t a t e s Johnston. According to Officer Cindy Fricke of the Holland city police d e p a r t m e n t , it won't be a "watch-dog" type of situation. "The community is accepting the new law. We don't expect a lot of problems; however when one does arise, it means issuing an appearance ticket to go to court," Fricke commented. She added that the police don't expect to be concerned with the drinking age except when t h e r e is a disturbance involving alcohol reported. "That can lead to a r r e s t , " Fricke says. For Hope students, there shouldn't be much contact with the police concerning the drinking law, as both the administration and the Holland police feel that it is the college's job to regulate what happens on campus, unless it involves sexual assault, d r u g problems or more serious offenses. Fricke stated, "We don't feel t h a t ' s our job; when it gets into drugs, then we want to be involved." That is what Holland police expect for a community reaction concerning the new drinking age law, more drugs, in particular marijuana. Hope administration consider t h a t to be a possibility also, although when asked about anticipated reactions, Johnston said, "mostly frustration. T h e r e will be those s t u d e n t s who will disagree but u n d e r s t a n d , and also those who will be negative on t h e whole issue. It will be toughest for those who w a n t to continue acting responsibly, but can't see why thev can't drink."

do in the chaplain's position is just to be who they are. From t h e r e The Chaplain Search Committee people will relate to that." decided unanimously Monday to He recognized the fact that not recommend t h e Rev. Gerard J . everyone would be able to relate Van Heest. T h e recommendation to him but added that P e t e went to P r e s i d e n t Gordon J . Van Semeyn was also available and felt Wylen, who will make a final they would complement one decision. another. Presently a senior minister of Developing leadership in stut h e Delmar Reformed Church in dents is much more important Albany, N.Y., Van Heest visited than providing it, Van Heest said. campus Nov. 20-23 and talked He believes that helping people formally and informally with become dedicated and committed students, faculty, and administra- Christians with leadership capation. bilities is a major part of the He is expected to reply to an chaplain's role. invitation "within a couple of That way they in t u r n , he said, weeks," according to Dr. Lars can witness to their faith, repreGranberg, search committee chair- sent Christian principles in politiman. cal and social activities, and Monday's decision, at a meeting worship. called to review Van Heest's visit, Van Heest pointed out that culminates a search which began visiting the college and attending last summer a f t e r the Rev. meetings was not only a chance for William Hillegonds resigned the Hope to test and evaluate him, but post he had held since 1965. Van also a chance for him to decide Wylen has been out of town since w h e t h e r or not the chaplain's job Tuesday and unavailable for would fit into his plans. comment on the decision. Van Heest's busy three-day schedule last week had him meeting with various committees, faculty m e m b e r s and students. At a dinner with t h e Ministry of Christ's People and their guests, he discussed some of his ideas A late s t a r t and a lack of copy about the chaplain's job. are responsible for t h e cancellation Van Heest views t h e position as of this s e m e s t e r ' s Opus, according an opportunity to be "where the to coeditors Sherri Kornoelje and action is. You s t u d e n t s are setting Brion Brooks. your sails for e v e r y t h i n g that is They made the decision a f t e r ahead of you. It's exciting to think meeting with SCMC chairman I may have some effect on that." Nancy Taylor and Opus advisors T h e challenge of t h e job for Van Lynn Raffety and Dr. Merold Heest lies in "being w h e r e t h e real Westphal. decisions are, that will affect-well, The two editors w e r e appointed the whole world." late in October following the resigIn warm and open conversation nation of editor-elect Paul Daniels. Van Heest discussed what he saw Despite deadline extensions for in the role of Hope's chaplain. "I student contributions to the think that t h e chaplain is a magazine, not enough material presence, more than anything was s u b m i t t e d . else." He felt t h a t a major part of Next s e m e s t e r ' s Opus deadline the job was in being there. is the end of F e b r u a r y , and pieces Van Heest was confident in his submitted for this s e m e s t e r will be counseling abilities: "Everybody is included in next s e m e s t e r ' s judgdifferent and w h a t a person has to ing.

Opus cuts issue; new deadline set

Sophomore John Gumppers entertains in the "Student Showcase" as one of six other musicians and one juggler. Much of the music performed was original material and pleased the full turn-out of students who attended. The juggler, John Highlander, also acted as the MC for the miniature talent show, and ended the show w i t h a grand finale apple eating feat.

Dykstra improving after heart attack Dr. D. Ivan Dykstra, professor of philosophy, is improving since his h e a r t attack two weeks ago. D y k s t r a suffered the attack early in the morning on Friday, Nov. 17. He was taken to Holland Hospital, w h e r e he was placed in intensive care. He has since been removed from intensive care, and has been r e s t i n g in order to regain his s t r e n g t h . Monday, assistant chaplain, P e t e Semeyn, reported D y k s t r a to be in good spirits, but

very tired and very weak. T h e h e a r t attack does not seem to have affected any other organs, so t h e r e is no irreparable damage. At p r e s e n t no visitors a r e allowed, o t h e r t h a n family m e m b e r s . According to Semeyn, D y k s t r a will be back to r e s u m e teaching when he is well; however, it is uncertain whether he will be able to r e t u r n before t h e s t a r t of second s e m e s t e r . P r e s e n t l y Dyks t r a ' s fifth hour class is being

covered by Dr. A r t h u r J e n t z , and his sixth hour class is being covered by^Dr. Merold Westphal. Westphal, philosophy departm e n t chairman, s t a t e s t h a t t h e r e is no "really hard information" on w h a t will happen next s e m e s t e r . D y k s t r a ' s second s e m e s t e r classes have not been cancelled, and according to Westphal, s t u d e n t s should go ahead and r e g i s t e r for those classes if t h e y wish. He stated t h a t , if necessary, the

college will provide alternate classes, which would fulfill t h e same r e q u i r e m e n t s , for those s t u d e n t s . He also said that "it is not conceivable" t h a t Dykstra's courses will be t a u g h t by another professor. However, according to Westphal, t h e r e is a "very real possibility" t h a t D y k s t r a will be back for second s e m e s t e r .

Hope College anchor

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Vespers charge ends chaos H a n g i n g on our office door this past week was a poster which a t t e m p t e d to persuade passersby to boycott Christmas Vespers this year.

T h e anonymous author of the flyer condemned the selling of tickets for the annual event a n d stated that it was not proper to charge admission for a worship service. At first we were not going to do anything with it as we felt that it was pretty m u c h a dead issue - being discussed in great d e p t h last year - and was not worth resurrecting. However, we soon discovered that copies of the flyer v/ere appearing all around campus and Vespers was quickly becoming a topic of controversy again this year. W e first of all feel that it is not a worship service as such We think of it as being more of a religious, musical pageant. If there is a prayer offered and scripture read at a basketball game, is it a worship service? We say no. T h e same standard applies towards Vespers. It is a Christmas concert in which a touch of religious pageantry has been a d d e d -something most Protestants have for years rejected from order of worship. Secondly, we sympathize greatly with the Vespers C o m m i t t e e , In an effort to make seating orderly a n d assure all interested persons a seat at Vespers, they are criticized. In the early sixties h u n d r e d s of people f r o m as far north as Muskegon a n d as far south as Kalamazoo would merge on the step of the Chapel —some arriving three hours early —to a t t e n d the one Vespers p r o g r a m presented. T h e p r o g r a m was so popular that the chapel was filled to capacity an hour ahead a n d many people had to be t u r n e d


away. T o remedy this p r o b l e m , two perform a n c e s were given (later three a n d then four) and c o m p l i m e n t a r y tickets were given to all interested persons prior to the concerts. However, this proved unsuccessful as many people took m o r e tickets t h a n they needed. As a result, several did not receive tickets a n d h u n d r e d s showed u p at the time of t h e concert without tickets creating uncontrollable chaos. Many times, too, unused tickets would be f o u n d in the hallways of dorms a n d other c a m p u s buildings on the Monday following. In addition to these problems, ticket holders would too often show up at either program regardless of the time on their ticket. As a result, there would be many empty seats at some programs a n d overflow crowds at others. It seemed as if there was no great significance placed on a free ticket. In 1976, a decision was m a d e to place a nominal charge on each ticket which would assure each person a seat and not force them to stand in the cold for hours a n d virtually have to c o m p e t e for a seat once they entered the chapel. This system of ticket distribution allows the committee to have more control over seating and makes attendance by interested people less of a hardship. W h a t happens to the money? This year the committee will just barely break even considering that the expenses of this year's Vespers will be approximately $3,375. Ultimately, the money contributed after expenses will be applied toward a chapel renovation project p l a n n e d for the future. In the meantime, despite the boycott, over 4000 people capacity audiences as usual will come into the chapel this weekend expecting both musical excellence and an uplifted spirit filled with peace a n d goodwill -- a part of the true m e a n i n g of the season that Vespers introduces. A n d judging f r o m past years, they will receive just that again.



Inflation strikes holiday vespers service, cover charge offends potential listeners As Chairperson of the Decorating Committee for over ten years, 1 am continually a m a z e d at the naive a t t i t u d e expressed by m e m b e r s of the H o p e community r e g a r d i n g the charging of the small $1 a n d $2 fee for a t t e n d i n g a perf o r m a n c e of Christmas Vespers.

T h e history of the service has an honorable tradition, and although its original intent has admittedly changed over the

Wild Duck' quality follows in dept. tradition by Barb Long

Hope's T h e a t r e p e r f o r m a n c e of Henrik Ibsen's The Wild Duck successfully involves the audience in an evening of intense a n d excellent e n t e r t a i n m e n t . T h e play most certainly reflects the sincere h a r d work of all involved in the production. The Wild Duck, an Ibsen reform play, unfolds the story of the Werle a n d Ekdal households. T h e interaction between the Werles and Ekdays uncovers the truth that rips a p a r t a n d destroys both families. Major conflicts occur as the characters each view and interpret life differently, which spurs tension, disillusionment, a n d eventually-death.

T h e stage setting a n d lighting is appropriate a n d effective. O n e fine element 1979 will exceed even the modest figures above. W h e n ticket sales were first in stigated several years ago a specific Vespers F u n d was established out of which were paid a n d are currently paid the costs just mentioned. In addition to def r a y i n g expenses, the F u n d assures seats to all who wish to attend Vespers as stated in a current letter f r o m the Vespers Committee. Ultimately these monies will be used to u n d e r t a k e a Chapel renovation project already enthusiastically s u p p o r t e d by the college. T h e school does N O T "pocket" the funds accrued - another allegation frequently expressed by dissenters.

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olland, michigan

Published during the college year except vacation, holiday and examination periods by and for the students of Hope College, Holland, Michigan, under the authority of the Student Communications Media Committee. Subscription price: $8 per year. Printed by the Hi-Lites Shoppers Guide, Printing Department, Fremont, Michigan. Member, Associated Collegiate Press. Office located on ground floor of Graves Hall. Telephone 392-5111, Extension 4600. The opinions on this page are not necessarily those of the student body, faculty or administration of Hope College.


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^ P y- H l S r 0 l e helps alleviate a u d i e n c e tension. T h e cast s fine acting ability is typical continued on page 3.

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f of in.nat10" beyond those estimated y e a r w e a n t i c i p a t e a t o t a i bill unti] of 0 0 0 i n c l u d i n g t h e ^ u r c h a s e of one 6 set of o u r o w n ca ndela^ra at c,ose t0 55Q0 A n iteniized b r e a k d o w n of m o n i e s in. j 2 o o for v o l v e d w o u l d be approximatel 5390 f o r trees wreaths b a , ^ b hs e q u i p m e n t r e n t e d f r o m a local florist, insettia lants T h e r e ^ also t h e , }~ e o f ^ a m inti a n d distributio*. 6 ^ ; cha for an d t h e of the £ a m ^ J £ s o r hot m L e l l a n e o u s expenses T h e r e are als0 F such as t r e e li . re lace. S ^ b u f b s / velvet nbbon flre ^ t i n . J

guishers, and charges related to the up° f instruments. These k a n d tuni la

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Christmas Vespers continued on page 3.

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r . i . ot contrast appears in the two settings Jur r u on one stage. I he scenery tor each setting . , , fr u in j i is strikingly o / different: the Ekdal poverty i / opposes the Werle wealth. T h e lighting, at first a bluish-gray hue, adds to the underwater sybolism. T h u s , an awareness of both setting a n d lighting enriches the viewing. Gregers Werle (Robert Schultz) botches u p everybody's lives. His life mission to t r a n s f o r m people by the t r u t h backfires. W h a t ' s even worse is that, in the end, he still believes his actions were right. .... *-<1 i i /i-k , , ja m a r Ekdal (Paul Daniels) evokes a c o m b i n a t i o n of pity a n d c o n t e m p t mostly c o n t e m p t He s a i l talk, n o action. His boasting is fake, his invention is fake, his life illusion is fake. His c h a r a c t e r entirely frustrates the viewer, who sees him m a A f f e r e n t light t h a n his wife, Gina a n d d a u g h t e r , Hedvig Gina (Ka hie Smith) and Hedvig (Deborah G n m m ) represent all that is practical, and then some. They scrimp a n d save money in order to supply H j a h n a r with his httle luxuries. T h e y sacrifice their health to insure his happiness Hedvig s ragic e n d stems f r o m a self-sacrifice

years, this is t r u e of most designated traditions; it is u n a v o i d a b l e as surely as fashions a n d political views change. W h e t h e r or not u n f o r t u n a t e , the fact that the college has been forced to offer four p e r f o r m a n c e s of Vespers is, to my m i n d , a clear indication t h a t the majority want to c o n t i n u e Vespers and do not quibble over the small c o n t r i b u t i o n m a d e to the school. As for the service being a religious one thereby m a k i n g the c h a r g e offensive, one does not hesitate, if interested, to pay eight to ten times this a m o u n t to hear a p e r f o r m a n c e of Bach's St. Matthew Passion, H a n d e l ' s Messiah, or to attend a sacred concert of anthems presented by the Vienna Boy's Choir - to mention only a few. F u r t h e r , most people d o not refuse to a t t e n d a c h u r c h service simply because the collection plate is passed. T o my understanding all of these represent bonar • • j • i " d e religious experiences and certainly r J , _ • f U. can afford one the opportunity of worship ,nft r»r u r iIc 'Ir>/•-11 i- n j qc he as or she feels inclined. By the s a m e token it astounds m e that the same individuals who voice grave concern over the dollar c h a r g e have not mentioned the fact t h a t they pay to see productions by the H o p e College D r a m a Dep a r t m e n t without so m u c h as a m u r m u r . T h e material cost of organizing and prel u u i

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December 1,1978

Page 3

Fredrickson initiates Balzac discussed at new enrollment limitations literary colloquium In an effort to create a closer working relationship between the admissions office and the faculty and staff, Hope has hired Mr. Phil A. Fredrickson as t h e new Director of Admissions. He began October 30th to help initiate some new goals and limits for next y e a r ' s enrollment. Fredrickson replaced Dr. Tom LaBaugh, who resigned the position to set et up his own consulting business. Although LaBaugh Jg' had been considering resigning for 'ni quite a while, his policies up to his resignation had generated some concern with t h e P r e s i d e n t ' s and Administrative offices. Office personnel felt t h a t he was not working as closely with their d e p a r t m e n t s as well as they had intended the position to. Consequently, they hired Fredrickson, whose administrative background indicated that he could work well with both the faculty and staff. Some of Fredrickson's credential s t r o n g points w e r e that he is a Hope graduate, w h e r e a s LaBaugh was not, and received his excellent administrative background by s e r v i n g as a s t u d e n t dean, and the chief academic officer of St. P e t e r s b u r g community college in Florida. The administration felt this experience was so beneficial t h a t they altered the position so t h a t he could r e p o r t directly to P r e s i d e n t Van Wylen, as opposed to t h e previous method of using an i n t e r m e d i a t e office. In addition to this change, Fredrickson is also confronted

with a m a j o r alteration in admissions policy. Hope has previously been enlarging its enrollment annually by one or m o r e percent, to this y e a r ' s record 2,371 students. According to Fredrickson, "next year, we would like to maintain the enrollment at its p r e s e n t level, and not look for any increase whatsoever." He explained t h a t in previous years, t h e increases w e r e due to unexpectedly large n u m b e r s of returning s t u d e n t s , and more importantly, t h e number of marginal s t u d e n t s accepted. T h e marginal s t u d e n t s w e r e those who did not quite m e e t Hope's s t a n d a r d s in t e r m s of high school courses or grade points, yet w e r e accepted anyway or allowed to e n t e r through the FOCUS program. FOCUS is a plan by which t h e s e s t u d e n t s can participate in college courses during t h e summer before t h e y e n t e r their freshman year, in order to p r e p a r e them b e t t e r for t h e i r first s e m e s t e r . This year t h e r e w e r e 54 FOCUS students; however, under Fredrickson, Hope will only accept 30 for 1979. Fredrickson's admissions office will also be looking more closely at t h e s t u d e n t ' s applications t h a t a r e required to be accepted. They will be looking for high school courses t h a t a r e college p r e p a r a t o r y , a g r a d e point average of about 2.5 or b e t t e r , and a composite score of at least 20 on the ACT t e s t . In addition, they will look for the high school counselor's recommen-

dations as well as t h e essay on the students' applications. If the s t u d e n t s do not m e e t these standards, a p r e d e t e r m i n e d number may either e n t e r through FOCUS, or wait until the g r a d e s from thenlast s e m e s t e r of high school can also be examined. Although this all deals with keeping t h e enrollment down, Fredrickson is also looking ahead, when the need may be to keep the enrollment up. In the coming years, the number of college-aged s t u d e n t s is expected to drop from four to t h r e e million, which will drastically limit the number of potential f r e s h m e n . For Hope this means initiating e x t r a recruitment work involving t h r e e full-time recruiters in the e a s t e r n United States, and help from Reformed churches and alumni all over the country. Fredrickson is also planning to improve relationships with minist e r s of Reformed churches nationwide, so t h a t they will help in the effort to recruit freshmen, and expects to set up committees to recruit minorities such as Latinos and Blacks in an a t t e m p t to increase Hope's minority representations. He also is considering joining more s t a t e organizations of college admissions counselors, in order to let more out-of-state high schools know about Hope. According to Fredrickson, U I think that Hope can sell itself, it's j u s t going to take t h e effort to let people find out about us."

Tuesday afternoon this y e a r ' s fifth humanities division colloquium will p r e s e n t Mary S. McCarthy, assistant professor of French, speaking on "Co-production in L i t e r a t u r e : t h e Example of Balzac." These monthly colloquia, sponsored by t h e English, foreign language and literature, history, philosophy, political science, and religion d e p a r t m e n t s , are an effort to allow participating faculty and s t u d e n t s to p r e s e n t p a p e r s on topics of c u r r e n t interest or on recent research projects. In turn, s t u d e n t s and faculty are exposed

to ideas and i n t e r e s t s of others. The topic chosen by McCarthy is a p a r t of a doctoral dissertation and a s u m m e r research project on Balzac, a French author. McCarthy emphasizes t h a t t h e paper is still a 'working -- in progress - paper." wing ithe presentation of Following oi her paper,•, M( McCarthy will hold a discussion with t h e audience. The presentation and succeeding discussion will begin at 3:30 p.m. in t h e D e W i t t faculty lounge and end a t approximately 5 p.m. All interested s t u d e n t s and faculty a r e welcome to a t t e n d .

Wild Duck'quality traditional continued

from page 2.

of the Hope T h e a t r e . Especially o u t s t a n d i n g p e r f o r m e r s include Paul Daniels, Kathie Smith, Robert Schultz, and Deborah Grimm. Daniels's deep voice bellows perfectly for t h e part. Smith's facial expressions, specifically t h e critical ones of t h e last scene, convey the sensitivity of a talented actress. Schultz executes lines so convincingly the viewer almost believes in his life mission. Grimm is natural as a child -- a real cutie pie. Symbolism p e r m e a t e s the play.

This, in part, creates an intense n a t u r e to the production. The heavy symbolism forces the viewer to contemplate its meaning. Therefore, the play req u i r es a t t e n t i v e viewing. Surprisingly, not many Hopeites a t t e n d e d the performance. I t r u s t this indicates only a bad weekend for the students, not a lack of interest. The play is right up to par in e n t e r t a i n m e n t value with previous Hope t h e a t r e productions. Make s u r e and catch it this weekend, or next.

Rising costs induce vesper fee continued

from page 2.

T h e m a n p o w e r cost is also high. T h e choirs, bands, orchestras, directors and soloists spend many hours p r e p a r i n g t h e prog r a m involving a large mass of participants in e x t r a r e h e a r s a l s which no one s e e m s to think about in t h e f u r y of complaint. It may i n t e r e s t those expressing concern t h a t not one of us involved in V e s p e r s receives one penny for the e x t r a time and work -- which we a r e happy to do, don't misund e r s t a n d - b u t it is a consideration. d e r s t a n d - b u t it is a consideration. This, may I add, in addition to t h e r e g u l a r duties which the Music D e p a r t m e n t plans and m a n a g e s t h r o u g h o u t the y e a r .

Incidentally, the D e p a r t m e n t itself gives over 70 yearly concerts and recitals including faculty, outside artists, and s t u d e n t s f r e e of charge. Almost any week of the y e a r f r e e musical events a r e offered to the public. We are, to my knowledge, the ONLY departm e n t presenting the bulk of its production without monetary reimbursement. A n y w a y you look at it Vespers is expensive. S o m e w h e r e along t h e line its costs will have to be paid. R a t h e r than have a portion of it charged to student's activity fee, s t u d e n t s have the option of a t t e n d i n g or not attending and saving t h e dollar. Most people like to have this choice.

Hopefully the above will clarify some questions. We all love Vespers and those of us in the Music D e p a r t m e n t are happy to work toward each year being a meaningful and worthwhile experience for all in t h e community. Very truly yours, Joyce M. Morrison




American Cancer Society |

T h e Hope music d e p a r t m e n t has festivities in both music and dining planned for this holiday season. T h e traditional Christmas Vesper services will t a k e place tomorrow night a t 8 p.m. and Sunday a t 2, 4, and 8 p.m. in t h e beautifully a r r a y e d D i m n e n t Chapel. Participating in all four identical services are t h e S y m p h o n e t t e , Chapel Choir, Men's Choir, Women's Choir, College Chorus, Brass Choir, and organists, Virginia Van N o s t r a n d , Elissa Van Gent, Katherine Lowe, and Carol Bechtel. T h e S y m p h o n e t t e will open with t h e prelude. Two Noels, by Cesar F r a n c k . T h e processional. Torches

follows, involving the choirs and instrumentalists. The choirs will p r e s e n t some traditional carols and o t h e r Christmas pieces, which may be unfamiliar. The choirs exit with t h e excitement and f a n f a r e of t h e recessional. And the Child Grew. K a t h e r i n e Lowe will close with an organ postlude. The second annual Madrigal Christmas Dinner is to be held next Friday at 7 p.m. in t h e Kletz. It includes minstrels, renaissance dancers, and a p r o g r a m of early music by t h e Collegium Musicum. Those who a t t e n d will provide an a u t h e n t i c dish to share with fellow staff m e m b e r s and students.


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Page 4

Hope College anchor

Bergman An I n g m a r Bergman Film Festival is planned for this spring. D a v e Lewis and J e r r y Welcn have organized the e v e n t under t h e auspices of t h e Society for t h e E d u c a t e d Eye, which has previously p r e s e n t e d film festivals allowing s t u d e n t s , faculty, and t h e Holland community to observe and discuss the cinema as an art. T h e festival, which has been m a d e possible by a generous g r a n t from t h e Cultural Affairs Committee, will begin on J a n . 19 with Face to Face and end on Feb. 7 with Virgin Spring. T h e other films planned a r e The Seventh Seal on J a n . 22, Wild Strawberries on J a n . 29. Smiles of a Summer Night on J a n . 31, Through a Glass Darkly on F e b . 2, and Winter Light on F e b . 5. Bergman's t h e m e s are diverse, ranging in this series from religious topics to insanity. A discussion will be held following each film.

T h e performances will occur in t h e D e W i t t Main T h e a t e r ; tickets a r e available for five dollars at t h e t h e a t e r box office through Dec. 9.

Single admission tickets will also be available t h e night of each showing for one dollar.

Comer Dr. Merold Westphal, professor of philosophy, has been elected vice president of t h e Hegel Society of America, a professional association with 310 m e m b e r s in North America and Europe. Westphal has just completed a four-year t e r m on the society's Executive council and was p r o g r a m chairman for its 1978 meeting. Dr. Robert Palma, associate professor of religion, presented a p a p e r Nov. 18 in New Orleans a t the annual meeting of the American Academy of Religion and the Society of Biblical Literature. The Karl Barth Society of North America had invited him to speak on "Barth's

F r e e Theology of Culture." Dr. Robert Cline, assistant professor of economics and business administration, participated in a symposium on "Theories of Intergovernmental Grants" at Carnegie-Mellon University in Pittsburgh, Nov. 22. The meeting was sponsored by the School of Urban and Public Affairs. Cline will p r e s e n t a paper on the theory and estimation of t h e fiscal impact of federal aid on s t a t e and local g o v e r n m e n t s . Cline's paper is based upon research conducted at t h e Urban Institute in Washington, D.C. d u r i n g July and August.

Faculty student ratio increases to T h e student-faculty ratio and the s t a n d a r d load for faculty m e m b e r s was t h e subject of the Academic Affairs Board's last meeting. P r o v o s t David M a r k e r stated t h a t t h e student-faculty ratio for t h e 140-member staff has risen approximately one over the past five years to 16:1. He went on to point out that t h e economic and business d e p a r t m e n t has doubled in s t u d e n t hours taken, and that more faculty m e m b e r s are needed in this area. M a r k e r said t h a t in other d e p a r t m e n t s , t h e s t u d e n t hours taken have remained relatively the s a m e or risen slightly. M a r k e r ' s study observes the

trend in which s t u d e n t s sign up for classes. It also studies the s t a n d a r d loads of faculty m e m b e r s in order to figure out which d e p a r t m e n t s will m e e t additional faculty m e m b e r s . Marker's study indicates an increasing s t u d e n t interest in the natural and social sciences and a decreasing s t u d e n t interest in the humanities. S t u d e n t interest in p e r f o r m i n g and fine a r t s has remained essentially the same. Marker also said that the new core r e q u i r e m e n t s will change the s t u d e n t loads in various classes, but hopes his study can give a good approximation of which d e p a r t m e n t s need more (or less) faculty mambers.

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Hope's general college fund has been increased by approximately $75,000, which will be used to cut s t u d e n t s ' costs. This sum is Hope's portion of the total $1,336,722 contributed by businesses this year to the Michigan Colleges Foundation. The remaining amount was divided amoung the other 15 private college m e m b e r s according to formula. T h e MCF, a non-profit Corporation, was organized in response to t h e need for private colleges to t u r n to another source of supportbusiness. Among the five founding m e m b e r s of t h e MCF was Hope's president, Dr. Irwin Lubbers. C h a r t e r e d in 1949, the MCF set a p a t t e r n for joint fund-raising which has since served as a model for 38 new associations involving private colleges and universities in 44 s t a t e s . To date, Hope has received a total of $1,339,268 from the MCF. It has invested $10,728.06 in the organization. "Over t h e years, the cumulative total of f u n d s Hope has received


from t h e Michigan College Association roughly equals one-third of our p r e s e n t endowment. That's p r e t t y dramatic," notes William K. Anderson, vice president for business and finance. "Because we operate on a fairly tight budget, many times the Michigan Colleges Association has meant the difference between balancing the budget and running in the red."

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Page 5

December 1, 1978

Hope athletes capture all-conference births T h e successful seasons that w e r e enjoyed by t h e Flying Dutchmen soccer and football t e a m s were evident in the selecting of the MIAA all-conference teams. The soccer t e a m placed two m e m b e r s on t h e first t e a m and t h r e e more on t h e second t e a m and the champion football t e a m played ten players on t h e first t e a m and t h r e e more on t h e second team. Junior forward Mark Rector of

Calvin College w a s selected as t h e most-valuable player in t h e soccer league. He headed t h e MIAA All-Conference soccer team. Rector was t h e leading scorer in t h e league with 12 goals and 12 assists for 36 points. Rector and senior P e t e r Roukema of Kalamazoo College w e r e chosen for t h e t e a m for t h e third time. Senior J u a n Ramirez and junior Gary Hutchins of Hope

w e r e chosen for t h e second year along with Calvin sophomore goalie Don Van Heemst. Rounding out the first team were senior Mike Moore of Albion, f r e s h m a n Ichiro Tsuruoka and senior Bob Obrien of Kalamazoo, Calvin junior Don Cady, and freshman Jousef Al-Abdulla from Olivet. Dutchmen booters named to the

Lady cagers open home season Hope's women's basketball team opens the season tomorrow with a home game against Hillsdale college. The g a m e will s t a r t at 2 p.m. and will be played in t h e Dow Center. T h e Hillsdale squad is back in the women's basketball program a f t e r being out of it for t h e past two years due to a lack of interest. The game with Hillsdale will be preparation for the Hope Invitational T o u r n a m e n t which will be held the following Friday and Saturday. Glenn Oaks College, Grand Rapids Baptist College, and Muskegon Community College will be participating. This year's t e a m will have the

emphasis on speed. "The s t r e n g t h of this year's squad will be t h e quickness," s t a t e d third-year coach Anne Irwin. "Our style will be fast breaking and t h e team speed will be the vital element." The major w e a k n e s s of t h e squad will be t h e lack of height. Compared to t h e r e s t of the league, Hope does not stack up as tall. T h e r e are six letter winners returning from t h e 1977-78 team which wound up with a 4-19 record. Senior forward Sue Gebh a r t is the only fourth year student on the t e a m .

Connie Rietberg, junior guard, was t h e second leading scorer last season with a 7.1 average. The t e a m ' s leading field-goal shooter, sophomore center-forward Pat Henry, is also r e t u r n i n g . Other m e m b e r s r e t u r n i n g from last year's squad include sophomore guard P a m Bulthouse, junior center Anne Mulder, and sophomore center Phyllis W e s t v e e r . T h e r e are 15 m e m b e r s of the team, the number is larger than usual since t h e r e will be no junior varsity squad this season. Like most of the other schools in the league, Hope will combine the two squads into one team.

second team included t h r e e seniors. F o r w a r d K u r t Beerboom, midfielder Renze Hoeksema, and goalie Dave Johnson w e r e selected for t h e second t e a m honors. Junior forward Jim DeJulio was selected for honorable mention. T h e Flying Dutchmen football squad, a f t e r winning their third championship in six seasons, placed 10 players on the offensive and defensive first teams. Second place Adrian was next with six choices, Kalamazoo placed five m e m b e r s , and Albion, Alma, and Olivet each placed one. T h e most-valuable-player honors was shared this year by two seniors. This is the fifth time since its inception in 1938 and the first time since 1967 that two players have shared the honor. Linebacker Tim Lont of Hope and wide-receiver J o e Bacani of Adrian College w e r e named MVPs. Lont, co-captain of the Dutch team, anchored a defense that ranked first in the nation in rushing defense among NCAA Division III schools. Bacani, an allMIAA r e p e a t e r , led the league in pass receptions for the second y e a r in a row. Along with Bacani, two other

m e m b e r s of the first team w e r e r e p e a t e r s , Junior offensive lineman Craig Groendyk from Hope and senior defensive end T y r e e Minner of Albion. Joining Groendyk on the first team offensive unit for the Dutchmen w e r e senior lineman and co-captain John H a r t m a n , senior tight end Kent Suchecki, freshman q u a r t e r b a c k Mark Spencer, and sophomore kicker Greg Bekius. Hope's players t h a t w e r e selected to t h e first team defensive squad included Lont, senior lineman Tim Johnson, senior lineman K u r t Droppers, senior defensive back S t e v e Prediger, and junior punter Henry Loudermilk. Dutchmen m e m b e r s named to the second team were senior Ron Klyn, offensive lineman, junior Todd DeYoung, wide-receiver, and freshman Walter Webb, defensive lineman. Spencer, the freshman from T r a v e r s e City, was the first freshman to earn all-MIAA honors since 1973.







Mountaineering 3.

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FOR SALE: Sansui amplifier 75 watts, asking $120 or best offer. Call Russ; 396-1152.


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Heading for the mountains v.



W A N T E D : Looking for part-time employment in the community? See OffCampus Jobs, Phelps Lobby, open Monday through Friday 9 : 0 0 a.m. to 4;00 p.m. We can help you organize your job search.


A V O N : The more you sell the more you earn. For details, call 392-6238. Mrs. Kemp, Avon manager. W A N T E D : STUDENTS who would like temporary or odd jobs w i t h private employers on afernoons and Saturdays. See Off-Campus Jobs, Phelps Lobby.


W A N T E D : Dinner party painist, one evening. Nov. 14 or 15, 7-9 p.m. See Off-Campus Jobs, Phelps Lobby. W A N T E D : Graphic artist for theanc/jor Contact Janet G. Shimmin if you are interested. W A N T E D : A creative person who would be willing to write headlines for the anchor. Call Janet Shimmin at 396-3003.


N E E D E D : Investigative news reporters for the anchor. If it sounds like something you have always wanted to try, call Doug Dykstra at ext. 4674. FOR SALE: Ford Galaxie - new battery, new tires, body so-so, good ride. Call Liza at 392-4786. FOR SALE:<Brown Duchess 10-speed Girl's bike. Call 392-5111. E x . 4 3 3 9 . NEEDED: 1 male to share house w i t h 3 other students. $80.00 a month plus % utitilies. Available immediately. Call: 392-8302 for more information.

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_ Mountaineering, as all but the chronically misinformed know, is the skill, the science and the art of drinking Busch Beer. It begins by heading for the mountains (i.e., a quick jaunt to your favorite package emporium or wateringhole) and ends by downing the mountains {i.e., slow slaking swallows of the brew that is Busch). qi However, between those two points lies a vast area of personal peccadilloes sometimes called technique and sometimes called methodology (depending on BVSCH your major). Hence, this ad. H Sipping vs. chugging. Both have their merits, of course. But generally speaking, except for cases of extreme thirst or a leaking glass, sipping is the more prudent practice for serious. the proper posisustained mountaineering, 41 Next, tion. Some S m M to. swear by sitting; others by standing. Suffice it to say that the most successful mountaineers are flexible, so you'll find both sitters and standers. (Except on New Year's Eve, when it's almost impossible to find a sitter) SI Which brings us to additives. Occasionally a neophyte will sitting sprinkle salt in bis Busch; others mix in tomato juice; and a few on the radical compromised 11 compromised fringe will even add egg. While these manipulations i "A t can't be prohibited (this is, after all, a free country), they are frowned upon. Please be advised that purity is a virtue, and the natural refreshment of Busch is best uncompromised eft Finally, there's the issue of containers. Good taste dictates a glass be used. But bad planning sometimes prevents that. If you find vourself forced to drink from the can, you should minimize this breach of etiquette. Be formal. Simply let your little finger stick out stiffly (see Fig. 4). Happy Mountaineering!



Don't just reach for a beer.

Head for the mountains.'

Page 6

Hope College anchor

Harriers place a strong 15th in Division III national meet

Dutchmen Five meet Concordia The Dutchmen cagers travel to Concordia, 111. tomorrow to battle Concordia college. The Flying Dutchmen were 87-53 victors over Concordia last season. Concordia participates in the Northern Illinois Intercollegiate Conference and wound up with an over-all record of 11-14 last year. The Hope squad opened their home season this past Wednesday evening with a game against Aquinas college. Hope entered the game with a record of 1-0. The season opened on a good note with a victory against the Maroons of Chicago University. This was the first meeting between the two squads since 1958 when Hope won a 24-14 decision, despite the slowdown tactics employed by the Maroons. The Dutchmen emerged the victors, outscoring the host team 53-52. Hope was forced to come from behind to win the season opener for both teams. Hope trailed 27-23 at the halftime. Down by as many as eight points in the second half, the Dutchmen overtook the lead with 41 seconds left in the game. Loren Schrotenboer tapped in the tying basket and was fouled on the play. He sank the free throw, giving Hope the margin of victory. "It (the win) wasn't picturesque, but we'll take it," said Coach Van Wieren, who was quoted in the Holland Sentinel. "Anytime you can win on the road it is nice." Hope was led by Bruce VanderSchaaf, senior captain, and sophomore Kevin Seitz who scored 18 and 14 points respectively. VanderSchaaf also added 10 rebounds. The varsity squad found their ranks depleted with the injuries to sophomore guards Scott Benson

and Dan Molenaar. Both players were suffering from ankle injuries. The junior varsity squad did not make the trip to Chi Chicago and will not make the trip tomorrow. They opened their season last Wednesday against Aquinas, and will play their second game on December 9 against Goshen college. Hope VanderSchaaf Hospers Schrotenboer Sutton Korver Seitz


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On Saturday, Nov. 18th the cross country team took their last road trip of the '78 season to Davenport, Iowa. This was the site of the 1978 Division III National Championships. Here, 260 runners represented the top 29 division III schools in the nation. North Central College, from Naperville, 111., finished the race ahead of everyone else. The host of this year's nationals, Augustana College, finished second, followed by St. Thomas College and Humboldt State Univ., with St. Olaf College taking fifth place. The four colleges from the Great Lakes Region were Mt. Union College, which placed 6th; Baldwin-Wallace, 12th; Hope, 15th; and Aquinas, 24th. Dan Henderson, of Wheaton College in Illinois, paced the pack of runners with a winning time of 23:54. Mike Begraft, from Ohio Northern, was runner-up. Hope's top five finishers were Dick Northuis, who finished 27th with a time of 24:51, George Moger, with a time of 25:37 and 81st place, Mark Ongley, who took 91st place with a time of 25:42, Mark Northuis, a freshman, finished 102nd with a time of 25:52, and Larry Kortering, with a time of

25:58 and 112th place. The top 25 finisners were named as the Division III All-Americans. First place finishing North Central College had 4 runners that were given this honor. Doug Diekema, of Calvin, was the only MIAA runner to achieve this goal. Hope's Dick Northuis ran a strong race but just missed the All-American honors as he placed 27th.

IM floor hockey season keeps lamp lit in Carnegie The intramural floor hockey program appears well underway. The action takes place on Monday and Wednesday nights from 6 to 10 p.m. at the old Carnegie Gymnasium, located between Phelps Hall and the DeWitt Cultural Center. There are a total of 15 teams in the league this year, consisting of independent and frat teams. The eventual goal of play is to determine a campus intramural champion.


The wrestling squad opens their season tomorrow by hosting the Hope Invitational in the Dow Center. The action will get underway at 10 a.m. The public will be admitted free of charge. The different schools competing in the tourney include Kalamazoo, North Central Illinois, Wheaton of

• Illinois, Adrian, Olivet, Grand Rapids Baptist, Grand Rapids School of Bible and Music, Sienna Heights, Ferris, Calvin, and Southwestern Michigan Community. The schools are encouraged to bring their entire squads. The coaches were enthused with the idea as the Hope Invitational will be a good proving ground to show what the different teams have. "There will be unlimited entries for the San Diego Chargers, has per weight class and every wrestler will be guaranteed two just taken over the tenth spot on the NFL f all-time rushing list. matches," commented Hope coach Lydell, who started out his career George Kraft. "The emphasis will at Baltimore, is a product of Penn be on getting a look at all of a State. Can you name his backfield team's wrestlers early in the partner at Penn State? He is one of season rather than winning medals the premier runners in the AFC. and trophies." Hope's grapplers should have a (4) The Houston Oilers are one stronger team than last year. Key of the hottest teams in the NFL. They have won their last three injuries last year caused forfeits games with come-from-behind vic- that caused Hope to lose matches, tories. Part of their success lies in leading to a poor 2-11 dual meet their improved running game. record. This year's team will have good Houston drafted first in the last depth with eight returning lettercollege draft and came up with a men and 10 freshmen prospects. gem. This runner has just broken the rookie rushing record and is The squad will be led by co-capsecond in rushing in the AFC. Can tains Paul Garmirian, a senior, and Mike Sutton, a junior. you name this runner? #################»############# ' >

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Thur. Dec. 7 9:00 pm Swupute U micMie/ If y o u are interested in w o r k i n g f o r the radio station next semester be sure and d r o p b y ; we're in the basement of Kollen Hall.




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The Redwings, Jackson's Indies, Kollen 1st Floor, Kollen 2nd Floor, and the Indies I all have wins on the season. The games that wound up in ties were the Cosmos vs. the Emmies and F r a t e r C vs. the Redwings. The Dow Center is also being used for the intramural program. Basketball and raquetball head the list of the different sports offered to the students.

Invitational at Dow opens wrestling meet

SPORTS QUIZ (1) On Nov. 5, John Madden, coach of the Oakland Raiders, recorded his 100th career victory as head coach of the Raiders. Madden has become the 13th coach to reach the 100-victory plateau. Among the 13 most successful coaches, there are three other coaches, beside Madden, who have reached the century mark and are still active as head coaches this year. Can you name the other three? (5) One of the biggest ironies of the season is the switch that occurred between the Miami Dolphins and the San Francisco 49ers. The 49ers picked up O.J. Simpson from the Bills and thought that he would solve the inept running game. Then, they traded their leading rusher from the previous year to the Dolphins for Harold Solomon. While the Juice has been in and out of the line-up with injuries, the Dolphins' new running back is leading the entire NFL in rushing. Can you name the runner? Answers to the previous Sports Quiz. (1). Bucky Dent (2) Brian Doyle (3) Mickey Mantle (4) Bill Mazoroski, Pittsburg Pirates (5) Jim Thorpe. (2) Can you name the most successful team ever, in Monday night games? This team owns an 11-1-1 mark for games played on Monday nights. Their 11th win came at the expense of Cincinnati on Nov. 13. Their only loss dates back to their first Monday evening encounter back in 1974 when they were beaten by the Bills. (3) Lydell Mitchell, now playing

Three Hope seniors ran the last race of their college career at the Nationals. These three outstanding runners are Nevin Webster and co-captains Mark Ongley and George Moger. Coach Vanderbilt was asked how he felt about the harriers' erformance in the nationals and h e had this to say, "It was a great way to end a fine season!"

Call 392-7084 H o u n : Men., T u w . , Wed., Thurs. . . . 1 1 - 1 1 Fri. & Sat. . . . 1 1 - 1 Sun.... 4 -

DELIVERY AVAILABLE Monday-Thursday Hours: 5:00 -10:30

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