Page 1


Hope College — Holland, Michigan

Name Fried History Head

Kletz Opens The Kletz has been opened, Monday through Friday evenings, from 8:00 until 10:00 P.M. Sponsored by the Student Council, it is to be under the management of Rowland Van Es and Cal Bruin. It is hoped t h a t the project will serve as the beginning impetus f o r a student union.

"With the growth in the size of the college and a signifigant increase in interest in political science as a major area of study, the decision was made to separate the combined departments and to have each area become a separate department," said Dr. Lubbers as he explained the reason for the divisions into two departments of the formerly combined History and College.


Science Department



Dr. Paul Fried, associate professor of history and director

The need of the Kletz being open in the evening was proven last year by the successful venture at that time. The Kletz was not opened in the evenings, earlier this semester because of the lack of management.

Three w e a r y holiday travelers return to Van Vleck. will bring finals in just two weeks.

W h y downcast? The future Photo—Bergman


Stranded! Yes, 66 Hope Col lege students were stranded in the Marine Terminal at La Guardia Airport f o r 8 hours, Monday, January 4, while waiting f o r their chartered plane to take them back to Michigan.

It is hoped t h a t it will serve as a place for couples to go in the evening, since the Sophomore and Freshmen women are not allowed to have male visitors in the lounges of their residences.

This was the first time that Hope College had chartered a plane to take students to the East. On December 18, at noon, there were 66 students anxiously awaiting the arrival of the buses to take them to Grand Rapids where they would board the plane bound f o r New York.

Speech Winners Travel To Detroit Hope at the Oratorical Conare Mary Ann Berghorst and

Suitcases were strewn all over the sidewalk in f r o n t of Graves and students were talking about all the exciting things they planned to do at home, in New York. A few faces looked pale and apprehensive about the trip, but generally everyone's spirits were high. » » »

The local peace contest was held January 7 with Miss Klaaren winning the women's contest w i t h h e r speech "Siamese Twins." Mr. Berghorst won the men's contest with his speech "Known But to God." Representing Hope in the extempore speaking on the subject "Nationalism in Underdeveloped Countries and World Peace" is Mr. Chandler. Other speakers in the local contest were Cal Rynbrandt and Ron Beyer.

The buses finally arrived, a f t e r what seemed an eternity, and the trip began at last. The bus ride was uneventful and the students arrived a t the airport expecting to leave at 2 p.m. Much to our dismay the plane, which had been chartered from

of the Vienna Summer School, has been appointed head of the History Department of Hope College and Dr. J. Dyke Van Putten, previously the chairman of the combined departments, now becomes the head of the Political Science Department.

Chartered Plane Delays Eastern Students' Trip

All of the facilities of the Kletz are available at night, including the grill, the fountain, records, television, chess, etc

Representing Michigan Peace test in Detroit Klaaren, B. J. Ron Chandler.

January 15, 1960

the Miami Airlines of North Carolina, had not yet checked in and it was reported that there would be a slight delay. Two long hours later the plane arrived and we were on our way. »



During the flight, the boys made passes at the stewardess while the girls chattered about the "guys back home." When the plane got to New York the pilot informed us that it was too foggy to land at La Guardia so we would be going to Newark, New Jersey. The parents at La Guardia were greeted by weary fliers about 10 p.m. — 5 hours later than expected. »


After reading the first part of this story you will probably never want to ride in a chartered plane but, this is minor, the worst was yet to come! • * * Monday, January 4, dawned clear and bright. Everyone was at the Marine Terminal at 11:30 as the plane was due to leave at noon. Everyone was talking about . (Cont'd on pageJfc Col. 3) •2-

Phelps Hall Nearing finish/

Dr. Fried, a member of the Hope faculty since 1953, received his A.B. from Hope in 1946, his A.M. from Harvard in 1947, and his Ph.D. from the University of Erlangen, Germany, in 1949. During the summers of 1954 and 1955 Dr. Fried served as visiting professor of Diplomatic History at Mexico City College.



Appearing in the Civic Center Thursday night is Martha Lipton, glamorous mezzo-soprano star of the Metropolitan, Vienna State and Paris Operas. Miss Lipton's performance is part of the local concert series.

Since then he has developed and directed the annual Hope College Vienna Summer School, which keeps him in Europe for two and a half months every summer. Dr. Van Putten, a Hope graduate of 1922, received his masters degree in 1925 and his Ph.D. f r o m the University of Chicago in 1934. His teaching experience includes a year as professor of political science at Hangchow College, China; Dean of Lees College, J a c k s o n , Kentucky; Headmaster of D o a d i k o n a l School in India from 1928-1932; and Dean of Men at Park College, Parksville, Missouri. He served in the U.S. Navy from 1942 to 1946; and was director of the U.S. Information Service f o r the State Department in Peiping, China, in the Republic of South Korea, and in Formosa from 1947 to 1952.

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The program Miss Lipton will present is a varied one. The program will range f r o m operatic arias to American songs. Miss Lipton is the leading mezzo-soprano star of the Metropolitan opera, and has been hailed on three continents as one of the finest musical artists of this generation.

Honors Hope's First President by Micky Hoffman "A fire, a fire", shouted excited girls. The girls of Durfee Hall raced to the window to see flames in one of the rooms of the new domitory.

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One of the awe struck girls ran to the phone called the fired department who were out in seconds.

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Luckily the supposed fire was a false alarm, however the incident showed one thing the interest t h a t the girls of Hope College — particularly the Junior girls have in the new dormitory. » » »

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Last spring, May 7, 1959 Miss Reeverts, Mr. Hinga, President Irwin J. Lubbers, Mrs. George Pelgrim, representative of the Board of Trustees, Joan Schroeder, Willard Wichers, Chairman of the Building Committee, and Mrs. Randall Bosch, President of the Hope College Women's League took p a r t in a Ground Breaking ceremony for the new dormitory; which is located on the corner of 10th St. and Columbia Ave. The Dormitory will be three stories high, house 160 girls in 80 double rooms. On the main floor will be a dining room, which will seat 450 and open onto a stone patio. Also on the first floor will be 2 cafeteria areas, kitchen facilities, a food service office, the head residents 3 room apartment, a mail room and lounge facilities; the upper two floors being devoted exclusively to living quarters f o r the women. The basement will include a laundry complete with washers, and dryers, a number of storage rooms and a large recreation room. (Cont'd on page 3, Col. 3)

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Page Two



January 15, 1960



V's Word

American American?

Concept Church Expands For Nine Students At Ecumenical Conference

In the past few months, the United States, the leader of the free world, has been accused of existing solely for the attainment of a chromium plated civilization. Its people are said to have gone soft — mentally, physically and spiritually. Their "intellectual" leaders — who have read four condensed novels by Keroac and a major work from each historical epoch — hedge real world issues of communistic and nuclear threats by flinging their wordings of fairy-land-fiddlings across lulling bourgeois. Rising to the defense of the U.S. are those who state that Americans have been misled and are presently searching for leaders who will inspire them with purpose and direction. They are searching for enlightened leaders who can apply the American American ideals to real world situations. Today the majority of the world's underprivileged peoples are industriously searching for meaning, for purpose, for more enlightened ways of living. In their search, they discover a coastful eastern world growing by ^Tiuge leaps forward" and find a West expounding interminably of "sweet nothings", saying less and less. It is to be expected that in deciding which of these two world systems can best solve their problems, these peoples will naturally choose the system offering a something rather than a seeming nothing. Thus it is imperative that Americans slough off any existing apathy and actively give evidence of their innate purpose. Americans today are not being misled. Their apparent lack of purpose does not lie with good or indifferent leadership. Purpose is not a quality which can be ledled out. Leaders cannot give it — they can only help their people develop it. Fortunately America does have purpose which can be drawn out. Years ago it was expressed in the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution. Today Americans, holding these dynamic truths, are idly assuming, quite incorrectly, that the world knows and understands the essence of these truths and beliefs and how to apply them fruitfully. Americans are not being misled; they are lazy because they are uninformed. Fortunately however, Americans are stirring. Gradually realizing that the world is no longer convinced that Americans hold their beliefs of old, Eisenhower is making world tours, student exchanges are receiving increased attention, the Administration is urging lower tariffs. Throughout the government one can see scrambles of recognition of our problem. Where does this leave you and me? It leaves us with the duty to support the President's trips and offers of friendship; it necessitates us to write to our Congressman, encouraging him to rise above petty politics. It leaves us to try to explain the American way to the new migrant family — and to live it with them, to go to some IRC meetings, and to the community to firmly impress upon them the need of reaffirming faith in our basic American beliefs. What worth is there in showing the peoples of the world that we still believe in freedom for man and in his dignity? Is it worth showing them that we still care? Remembering that nothing begets nothing, I say that we must do something before we find ourselves possessing merely — nothing! —A. L.

by John Kleinheksel From December 27, 1959 to January 2, 1960, a group of nine Hope students attended an Ecumenical Y o u t h Movement Conference on Christian World Mission in Athens, Ohio. Quadrennielly held, the week long event was sponsored by the National Student Christian Federation which is a part of the World Student Christian Federation. Thirty-six hundred student delegates from 78 countries representing all of the major Protestant denominations were in attendance.

There are big things brewing. We must not be left out of the stream of new thought about the world. We suppose we really should pay some attention to ourselves, but our relations with each other work well enough for the present. Not now. Perhaps later. What do you think of me and what do I think of you? Granted, these are relevant questions to our college existence, but their importance lies somewhere between the two poles of Russia's action in the Pacific and the problem of scaring up a dime for another cup of coffee. True, when we came here, this thing was important to us. We had to, absolutely had to, make a good impression you see, but, well, some of us did, and others didn't pan out too well. Nothing to worry about; just a matter of adjustment. Now what has happened? A phrase here and there; a dropped word (unintentionally you may be sure); and even when the chance came to redeem ourselves, we lit another cigarette, or turned another page in silence and discouragement. No one, you know, cares. Or do they? Well, maybe they do. Take that young woman there, for instance. She has the reputation of being somewhat anti-social. Alright. It doesn't really matter, you see, so long as we recognize that she is and that she also realizes this. She may even like her role as an enigma. It lends a certain adventuresness to life if one can go about leaving the impression that one doesn't care one whit about other people. Whether this is true or not doesn't matter. It's an assigned role, you see, assigned by us to her and taken over by her and assigned to herself. We both have long forgotten whether her anti-social reputation is true but, as I said, it doesn't matter any longer. We get along. But suppose, that, deep insider her (or us) there is a feeling that there is a certain falsity about this. Suppose that neither she nor we like this to be so? But, we're busy. We haven't got the time to sit down and say, "Look, we're only fooling ourselves. This is what I'm like^ now, what are you like?" And so follows a life of pose and counterpose; an assuming of characteristics that others say one should have, because your actions have hinted at the fact that you should have them. Big-Man-on-Campus, Intellectual, Anti-intellectual, Party-boy (Cont'd on page 3, Col. 1)

Young men and women from all over the world are returning again to the life and work of Jesus Christ and to the Pentecost where the church as the

Von Eyl Progressing In Leadership Research Assisting Dr. DeHaan on his latest research project is Hope's new psychology professor, Mr. F. Phillip Van Eyl, whose time, at present, is divided between classes and this research work. The problem deals w i t h , "What Is Leadership and How Is It Developed?", and is being carried out under the auspices of the Office of Education which has granted the money for two years of research. The first stage of the research program is to identify the leaders in the elementary schools. After this these students are studied further to see how they develop or change. Is leadership so stable t h a t once a leader always a leader; or does it depend on conditions of a situation or a group?

Phelps Hall (Cont'd from page 1)

The Imagemakers

The specific theme of the Conference was Study and Involvement on Strategic Frontiers. The delegates to the conference came away with an expanded and revitalized sense of what the church of Jesus Christ is doing in the world today. Foremost among the impressions received was t h a t Christ and the church is at work in the world today.

The architect f o r the building is Ralph R. Calder of Detroit who also designed Durfee and Kollen Hall. The Dormitory is scheduled for completion in early June. Representatives of the Miller Davis Co. builders report that the construction is moving on schedule. The Executive Committee of the College Board of Trustees recently passed the motion to name the new Junior and Senior girls Dormitory Phelps Hall in honor of Dr. Philip Phelps and his daughter Frances Phelps Otte. In 1859 Doctor Phelps came to Holland from Albany, New York and was appointed to become principal of the Holland Academy, the forerunner of Hope College. In 1866 he was inaugurated as the first president of the newly incorporated college and witnessed the first Hope College graduation of eight young men. Frances Phelps Otte, daughter of Dr. Phelps was bom in Van Vleck Hall on the campus September 26, 1860. She graduated from Hope in 1882; one of the first two women to do so. Dr. Lubbers said: "Phelps Hall will be a fitting tribute and memorial to two persons who were so devoted and faithful to Hope College."

The final aim is to develop some set of functional relationships or theories on the question. Mr. VanEyl graduated from Hope in 1955. He is originally from the Netherlands. He spent two years at an university there and then believing the United States held more of a f u t u r e f o r him, Mr. VanEyl came to America. The Korean war broke out soon a f t e r his arrival and Mr. VanEyl became a member of the U.S. Army for two years. After his discharge, he came to Hope where he majored in psychology. He married another Hope graduate and went on to graduate school in Claremont, California. During his four years there, a daughter, Evelyn, was bom. In the last year he received an offer come back to Hope and teach. He is now instructing three classes in the psychology department. When asked to comment on the American school system Mr. VanEyl said, "Its main weakness is secondary education. More emphasis should be placed on the academic subjects. The schools tend to cater to the low I.Q. In Europe they have a school for the average student and a school for the better than average student." Conceming Hope, Mr. VanEyl declared, "You don't realize how good Hope is until you have been away from it."


visible body of Christ was first formed. The spirit of unity and oneness in which all delegates confronted the "frontiers" in today's world was remarkable and eye-opening. It was a Pentecostal experience. The thirty-six hundred students, over one thousand from countries other than the United States, experienced what it was to be "one in Christ." This was no fanatic group of wine bibbers coming for a good time of " f u n and fellowship"; this was not simply the members of some h i g h social-welfare agency meeting to p l a n better ways of improving family-community relationships. Nor was this a Biblethrumping evangelistic crusade getting folks worked up over a cause that soon dwindles. This was a dynamic and dedicated group of young people convinced of the presence of God in the Person of Jesus Christ and trying to find the best ways in which to proclaim him as both Savior and Lord. Delegates came away convinced t h a t no one denomination is equipped to do the job alone. A f t e r 400 years of fragmentation from the world it has become imperative t h a t with the indwelling of the Holy Spirit we find the basis f o r visible unity. This w a s t h e predominant spirit underlying the conference. As we returned to the campus we were faced with the question: how can we bring back what we experienced? What can be done to extend the vision of the college community and our own denomination? The time for awareness of and involvement in contemporary issues is here. Wherever we are and whatever we do, we are called upon to be witnesses of Jesus Christ, living lives of integrity in devotion to him. The time f o r worn-out slogans, smug provincialisms, disinterestedness and indifference has long passed. In the words of Isaiah we have both the mandate and the promise. "For ye shall go out with joy, And be led forth in peace."

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Member Associate Collegiate Press


Published weekly by and for the students of Hope College except during holiday and examination periods, nnder the authority of the Student Council Publications Board. Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $2.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. Editor-in-Chief Nancy Boyd Editorial Board Alberta Litts, Richard Jaarsma, James Michmerhuizen, Carl Poit, Jane Tomlinson, John Wiers Newg Editor .Norma DeBoer Assistant News Editor Nancy Sonnevelt Feature Editor Barbara Mortenson Sports Editor jUta Garfield Copy Editor Lynne Feltham Make-up Editor Louise Hunter


f&l 1



January 15, 1960


As I See If



Recognize Red China For Interest of State by Ron Chandler It seems to have recently become fashionable for "informed" students to jump on the recognition-for-Red China bandwagon, often, I'm afraid, with the sole motivation of not wanting to be left out of the mainstream of avant-grade thinking. Many of the arguments t h a t I have heard come out of student and even adult discussions seem to be in the same old "black-and-white" tradition so common to the American approach to questions of highly complex issues of national policy. At one time, we heard that China couldn't be dealt with because she's "immoral and barbaric," and, worst of all, she's not Christian! While we still hear plenty of this sort of reasoning, we are now beginning to hear from many students and self-styled liberals t h a t recognition by the United States of Communist China is somehow going to solve all of our problems in the Far East and win f o r us the undying devotion of the Chinese people, including Mao Tse-tung himself. •



I don't see any question of morals in the debate over recognition. The cold, hard fact remains that policy must, by its very nature, serve the best interests of the state. If we could ignore six hundred million people and get away with it, such a policy might well be advisable. But, as we have found out. Red China will not be ignored! Therefore, the best alternative open to us seems to be recognition which will enable us to get a better idea of what's going on behind the "bamboo curtain." This won't be a panacea for our problems with China, but it will better equip us to meet those problems.

One of her most amusing experiences occured when she was in one of the rooms at 1:15 a.m. delivering a telephone message. The room was in total blackness because the "lights out" curfew had rung. Suddenly three girls burst into the room. "Mrs. Tollman is coming, they whispered. One girl hid in the closet, one under the bed and the other in bed. Finally the c o u n s e l o r came to reprimand the girls for

(Cont'd from page 2) or Party-girl, we've been called that: now we must live up to the designation. It would be rather novel if we could only approach each other with new points of view and in so doing try to determine what we really are like, but as I said before, we're busy. —R. J.

We Keep "Hope College" Sweet


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The shock was complete as they saw Mrs. Tollman in the room laughing at the whole situation. •


This remarkable sense of humor has made Mrs. Tollman an understanding "mother" to many girls for nine months of the year. Her duties include being a nurse, housekeeper, advisor to the love-lom, plumber in emergencies, etc., etc., etc. She tries to run the domi like a home, only on a much larger scale. » » » There are many advantages

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to being a housemother. I t is a good environment in which to bring up your children. It is also stimulating to be around young people. The caliber of the students and the administration at Hope provides an excellent and exciting atmosphere. L a s t i n g friendships made with some of the students are an added advantage. •

This charming housemother also admitted t h a t there were a few disadvantages. She has to be on the job around the clock, seven days a week. Sometimes Mrs. Tollman must stay up quite late. Also, a housemother's suite may lack a certain amount of privacy. However, Mrs. Tollman quickly said that the advantages greatly outweigh the disadvantages.



Mrs. Tollman has also lived a good portion of her life outside the "domitory routine". She was bom in Ohio and attended Oberlin College f o r two years and received a teaching degree. She came to Holland f o r a few years and served as a kindergarten teacher. .Her husband was a Hope graduate, and a f t e r he die World W a r II, she still maintained contact with Hope. Therefore, when she w a s offered the position of housemother in 1950 she accepted.

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Chartered Plane (Cont'd from page 1) the presents they had received for Christmas, the "darling" boy they had gone out with or gossiping about who had just gotten pinned or was going steady. When the announcement first was made that the plane would be delayed slightly no one minded too much. This, however, was not the only time they were to make such an announcem e n t By 3 p.m. everyone was completely disgusted and tired of the long delay. At 7 p.m. the plane arrived a f t e r a "slight" delay of ap-

proximately 8 hours. Discontented and rumbling the students boarded the plane. After a slight mishap everyone was in his seat ready for the takeoff. A box supper, provided by the airlines was eaten and then almost everyone fell asleep. The plane arrived in cold and snowy Grand Rapids at midnight and boarded the two buses to take us to school. At 1:15 Tuesday moming students finally arrived at Hope exhausted and dead set against taking another unscheduled plane ride in the near future.



Mrs. Tellman has a daughter, Sally, who is attending Wooster College as a sophomore. Her other daughter, Joan, went to Central College f o r one year and Hope for another. She is now married and living in Ann Arbor. "For the first time Voorhees now houses all f o u r classes of girls". Mrs. Tellman stated, "It works out quite well because the upper classmen provide a good balance f o r the underclassmen." ( In conclusion, Mrs. Tellman said t h a t each day as a housemother is a challenge which makes her job a worthwhile experience.





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OFFICE OUTFITTERS & STATIONERS Downtown — Next to Ponnty's


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Page Three


by Judy Thomas "The life of a housemother is ^very-4nterestHi^'„ so says Mrs. Mary Tellmap^ who occupies su(Jh—supposition at Voorhees [all.

As for our using recognition as a means of wooing China away from the Soviet Union, there is probably as much validity in such a hope as there was to the now discredited notion that by withholding recognition we would bring such great pressure to bear on Chinese "public opinion" that the Red regime would collapse of its own weight. True, there are growing frictions between Moscow and Peiping, but f o r a long time to come, Mao's plans for building a modem totalitarian state in China are going to be dependent upon the good will and material aid of the Soviet Union. Even if there were to be . a split between the two great Communist states, as there will undoubtedly one day be, we are going to be very disappointed if we expect China to look to us for friendship in the foreseeable future. There is about as much likelihood of China becoming friendly toward the United States as there is of our country becoming a Mohammedan theocracy. » » •



Voorhees Housemom Mothers Dorm With Remarkable Sense of Humor

I am not exaggerating. I have heard a great many expressions of student opinion to this effect in the past year or so. Perhaps one should not complain — at least it's encouraging in a sense to know that there are students who are interested enough in foreign affairs to kick around some of the old tried and proven platitudes. Let us not delude ourselves about the possible consequences of eventual recognition by the U.S. of the Chinese Communist regime. Probably the most valuable immediate result of such a course of action would be the fact that we would gain valuable listening posts inside Red China as a result of being able to establish diplomatic missions in that country. This in itself, however, would be sufficient justification for recognition. » • •

There also seems to be growing support for the idea that we ought to abandon that bloody old Methodist war lord, Chiang Kai-shek. Of course, it is absurd to think that by supporting Chiang we are thereby supporting freedom in Southeast Asia. Chiang has been as ruthless and as cunning as any dictator in history. But even Chiang looks rather politically anemic compared to Mao Tse-tung. For considerations of strategy, we seem to have little choice but to back up any regime on Formosa which will be friendly toward the United States. Of course, this will create problems, as Communist China has stated that she will have nothing to do with any nation that maintains diplomatic ties with the Nationalists on Fromosa. But the situation should not prove hopeless — it would seem that astute diplomacy could eliminate this obstacle when we decide we are ready to recognize the mainland regime.



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Page Four


J a n u a r y 15, 1 9 6 0


Dutchmen Continue Perfect M.I.A.A. Record Near Record Against Olivet After Defeating Hillsdale

Big " V "

Averaging 25 Points

After losing to the Marauder's of Central State of Ohio on December 18, 1959, the Hope College Dutchmen came back on January 2, 1960 to score a thrilling 87-85 victory over the Crusader's of Wheaton College. Wheaton, according to N.A.I.A. ratings is ranked

by Garry Schadwald Warren "V" Vander Hill cocaptain of the Flying Dutch Cage Team hails from Queens Village, Long Island, New York. Warren attended St. Paul's Academy in Garden City where he was an All-City Selection (Now York City) as a senior and MVP in his league. "V" was also on the All-City Soccer team as a senior. In 1956 Warren came to Hope as a Freshman. Now at 22 years of age in his senior year, this ()'!", 188 lb. right-hand shooting "Mr. Outside" of Hope College Basketball has the following record; Freshman year, 380 All-MIAA, Sophomore year, 289 points Second Team All-MIAA, Junior Year, 366 points AllNIAA and this year is leading his team with a 25 point plus average.






"V" greatest thrill came Jan. 2nd when he sank the winning two points against Wheaton with two seconds to go. This year Warren is accompanied on the court by his brother Jim and enjoys playing on the same team with him. When asked about the future of the 59-60 Hope Cagers "V" replied, "This team has more spirit than any other I've played on and is in a good position to take the MIAA crown and possibly defend our Great Lakes Regional Crown". Warren is a history major and plans to teach American History on the college or junior college level. In line with this goal he plans to do graduate work in American history next year. Among the favorite pastimes of this New York minister's son fishing rates high along with dating cheerleader Joy Philip.

R E B O U N D I N G IS C O - C A P T A I N Ray Ritsema w h o s c o r e d 1 6 p o i n t s a g a i n s t O l i v e t . The g a m e w a s p l a y e d last M o n d a y in t h e Civic C e n t e r .

P h o t o — V a n d e Vusse

third in the country. Playing before 2,600 fans Warren VanderHill scored the biggest backet of all. With 13 seconds remaining, the Flying Dutchmen set up a pass play, fed the ball to VanderHill and the Big "V" whirled and swished one through the hoop before the stunned Crusader's realized what was happening. Final score Hope 87 Wheaton 85. VanderHill hit for 27 points and Mel Peterson had 24 for the Crusaders. MIAA STANDINGS W L Hope 5 0 Calvin 4 1 Alma 2 1 Albion 3 2 Adrian 2 2 Hillsdale 1 4 Kalamazoo 1 4 Olivet 0 4

Hope JVs Win Over Bootery

A near record

Hope Dutchmen kept their M.I.A.A. record clean, a n d VanderHill hit for 29 points, in beating Hillsdale 99-69 on January 9, 1960. Setting a scoring record at the Civic Center on Monday. January 11, 1960, the Hope Dutchmen swamped Olivet 12464. The Dutchmen fell two points shy of tying a scoring record 126 points, which was set by Beloit at the Civic Center a few years ago.

Hope College's JV basketball team won its third game in five s t a r t s here Saturday night with an 81-50 decision over Borr's Bootery of the A Recreation League. The Hope JVs, coached by Gord Brewer, played Zeeland First Reformed Church Monday in the 6:15 p.m. preliminary in the Civic Center. Hope led all the way in the game and held a 46-26 halftime margin. Gary Nederveld, the former Byron Center prep star, again led Hope with 21 points while Jim Hesselink had 16 and Jon Schoon, 15. Other Hope scorers were: Dale Scheerhorn, Arlyn Lanting and Carl Nykamp, nine each, Bob Koster, two and Dave Bolhuis, one. Ron Bronson paced Borr's with 10 points while Jack Kempker and Jim Bolthouse had eight each and Mike Blough and Dale Danhof each made six. J e r r y Hill made five. Bob Polen, four and Ron Boeve three to round out the scoring.

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High point man for Mope was Warren VanderHill with 26 points, following him was Ritsema with 16. For Olivet Dick Groot was the leading scorer with 31 points, just one shy of having half of Olivet's total output. Tomorrow night Hope will meet Albion in a home game, following this the Dutchmen will take to the road for two games and will play their next home game against Calvin on February 3, 1960. CONTINUING

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54 E. 8th Street


H A N S E N ' S "The Friendly Store'






Phone EX 2-3116 TO PAY

68 East Eighth Street


210 College



Phone EX 4-8810

O p e n 7 A . M . to 7 P.M.


Closed O n l y on Sundays

Profile for Hope College Library



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