Located at 129 E. 13th Street, Lichty Hall was part of the Fraternity Dormitory Complex built in 1962, housing members of the Knickerbocker Fraternity. It was renamed in 1975 in honor of Elizabeth Lichty, a former Dean of Women Students and Professor of French from 1939-1947.
Lichty Hall has 24 rooms. Male students live on the first floor of Lichty Hall; female students live on the second and third floor of Lichty Hall. There are 80"-long twin beds that can be bunked or used as separate beds. The floors are tiled but you can put carpet or rugs down. The rooms are furnished with two beds, desks with chairs, and two dressers. Blinds are furnished on windows. There are also telephone and internet connections available in each room. A computer lab, laundry room, and lounges are also found in Lichty.
Location on Campus
Biographical Information about Elizabeth Lichty
Lichty Hall RD
I grew up in Kokomo, Indiana and graduated in 2008 from Taylor University with degrees in Christian Educational Ministries and Psychology. In August 2008 I moved to Hope College to begin working as the Resident Director of Van Vleck Hall. In December 2008 my now-husband graduated from Hope, and a week later we got married. In the fall of 2009 both Brandon and I began studying at Western Theological Seminary in the Master of Divinity program, in May 2013 we graduated, and in June 2013 we were ordained as Ministers of Word and Sacrament in the Reformed Church of America. We are currently serving at First Reformed Church of Holland as Associate Pastors of Young Adults and Young Families. After five good years in Van Vleck Hall, this year we moved to Lichty Hall, which we also love. My favorite hobbies include doing anything outdoors (hiking, cross country skiing, running, biking, etc.), dancing, reading, thought-provoking movies, and hot beverages. Last but certainly not least, Brandon and I absolutely love our little Bichon Frise named Emme, who you can find most days chasing squirrels in the Pine Grove.
Why we love Lichty Hall:
Lichty Hall is special because it is the smallest co-ed hall on campus. We have a tight-knit community with a diverse range of students, but we're also very integrated into the whole South Side.