January 17, 1964
Hope College, Holland, Michigan
Hope To Invite ABC Hootenanny
Of Math, Science
To Visit Campus Next Semester
Hope College has received a $3,000 grant from the Du Pont Company for use as scholarship funds to encourage students to undertake careers of teaching science and mathematics in high schools. Announcing the grant. Hope's president. Dr. Calvin A. VanderVVerf stated that scholarships will he given to several students which will allow them to take summer courses enabling them to teach in high schools the fall after gradu at ion. Hope's grant was part of a total of $1,800,000 awarded to 168 colleges and universities in DuPont s' program of aid to education. The company's overall program is to strengthen the teaching of science and related subjects, for fundamental research by universities and for facilities for education or research in science and engineering. The largest part of the program is to help strenghten the education of scientists and engineers. Grants totaling $7,721,000 were awarded for 1964 to more than 1200 colleges and universities to support the teaching of science and mathematics, research, leaching, assistantships and scholarships. Grants for fundamental research total $575,000 for 43 universities. Capital grants totaling $400,000 were made to twelve institutions.
Extended to 10:15
'And now we present the ABC television show Hootenany from the campus of Hope College in Holland, Michigan." Incredible? Perhaps, but steps are being taken by the Student Senate and the administration to make this a possibility. The possibility of the ABC Hootenanny coming to Hope was announced in the Senate meeting Tuesday by Pete Paulsen. DEGREE—Dr. Walter de Velder, missionary to Hong Kong, received an honorary Doctor of Divinity degree Monday.
Glory Day Policy Revised A resolution concerning future Glory Days was passed in the Student Senate meeting Tuesday. The action was taken due to the lack of interest and participation in the Glory Day for the 1963 football team and past Glory Days. The text of the resolution, which was prepared by Bob Donia and Carol Mogle, is as follows: "Due to the lack of participation on the part of a substantial number of students in the Glory Day held for the 1963 football teams and in the past years for the basketball teams, instead of a Glory Day we, the officers of the student Senate 1963-64, recommend to future student government leaders that they recognize the victorious team in an evening bonfire or pep rally rather than time off from classes. We recognize that this does not commit future Student Senate leaders." It must be emphasized that this
At Van Zoeren Tuesday night Student Senate voted to extend the closing hours of Van Zoeren library from 4:15 on Saturday to 10:15 p.m. Wes Michaelson, reporting from the Library Committee, stated that in talking with John May, head librarian, the agreement was made that if the Senate thought it wise t o ' e x t e n d the hours, it would go into effect on the action of the Senate. In addition, Michaelson reported, "We a r e also trying to work out the problem of the availability of books for term papers. I have talked to Mr. May, but we are not sure exactly what to do yet."
Student Union Semester break will be enlivened with the opening of the Student Union from 8-12 Friday and Saturday nights. However, reported the Union committee after deliberation on how to meet expenses for pingpong tables, outside entertainment, games, larger variety of refreshments, students will be charged 50c per semester for Union privileges. Students may have their ID cards stamped for Union privileges during registration.
is simply a recommendation on future Senate officers. It is in no way binding on them, and they are free to decide as they please.
Paulsen gave the account of his conversation with the producer of the show, w h o stated that their season ended in February, and there is a good chance that they would entertain the idea of coming to Hope during the spring semester. The producer stated only four stipulations upon the agreement: 1. They must be guaranteed a hall which can seat 1,000 people. 2.
There must be an ABC affiliate within reasonable traveling distance. 3. ABC has final say on what goes .on the show. 4. They must have a letter of invitation from one of the members of the administration. Since none of these presents a serious problem, Hope can foresee the advent of this show to the campus. Nothing final or binding has been decided, however, and preparations are continuing.
Notice Due to examinations, celebrations and general rejoicing, the anchor will not be published next week. The next issue of the anchor will be printed Jan. 31.
Canadian Baritone Boyden To Perform by Darlene Bentz "If recitalists were made in heaven, surely baritone John Boyden must have been one of t h e m , " said a New York Herald Tribune critic after Boyden's New York debut. Boyden, accompanied by Donald Hassard, will be soloist for the community concert program Jan. 23 at 8:15 p.m. in the Holland Civic Center. A native of Canada, Boyden received his early training at the Royal Conservatory of Music in Toronto and at the Royal Academy in London where he worked with the great soprano Elizabeth Schwarzkopf. Currently, he is working with Bernard Diament, the teacher of the famed Canadian contralto Maureen Forrester. Boyden has built up an internation reputation, having appeared with orchestras in England and Austria and at festivals in Spoleto, Italy and with the Orquestra Sinfonica Nacional in Mexico City. In the United States he has made several appearances in New York City such as at the opening of the new Philharmonic Hall and has appeared with the Detroit and Pittsburg Symphony Orchestras. Boyden has also sung the role of J e s u s in Bach's St. Matthew's Passion over NBC-TV.
The program will begin with Handel's "Revenge, Timotheus Cries, from Alexander's Feast," and "Where'er You Walk" from "Semele." Mozart's aria "Non piu andrai" from The Marriage of Figaro, is the final selection in the first of six portions of the program.
JOHN BOYDEN Schubert's "Der Mussensohn" (the Student) opens the second portion and is followed by Schubert's "Nachtviolen" (Night Violets) and "Seligkeit" (Happiness). The final segment is Strauss' ''Morgen" (To-
morrow t and "Zuneignung" (Devotion). The third portion is the ariaNemico patria from "Andrea Chenier" by Umberto Giordano. In this aria Gerard admits that his accusations against Chenier were false and were m a d e out of jealousy. Following the intermission he will sing three selections from Ravel's "Don Quichotte a Dulcinee" entitled "Chanson romanesque," "Chanson epique" a n d "Chanson a boire." Ralph Vaughan William's "The Water Mill" and "Silent Noon" open the fifth portion. Following this Boyden will perform Peter Warlock's "Yarmouth F a i r " and Sleep and willl conclude the Portion w i t h Roger Quilter's "Love's Philosophy." The sixth and final portion consists of folk songs from different lands. From Germany there is "Mein Madel hat einen Rosenmund" arranged by Brahms; from •England "O Waly, Waly" arranged by Britten; from France "Bailero" arranged by Canteloube; and from Ireland "The Stuttering Lovers" arranged by Hughes. The program will conclude with the American tune " I Bought Me a Cat" arranged by Copland and the Spanish tune "Polo" arranged by de Falla.
January 17, 1964
LB J Attacks Poverty
Dr. Herbert Hines, professor of Russian at Hope, has been selected to present a series of 16 lectures on Russian literature over WOODTV's program. "The Nine O'Clock Scholar." broadcast 9 a.m. Fridays. Entitled " F r o m Pushkin to Pasternak." the series was inaugurated Jan. 10. Major areas of concentration in forthcoming programs, according to Dr. Hines, will be the works of Gogol, Dostoyevsky, Turgenev, Gorki, Chekhov and Sholokov. "It is important for the American public to know something about Russian literature in order to have an understanding of the Russian people's thinking," said Hines. "Much of the social revolution which brought about such great changes in Russia was caused by her writers." Dr. Hines, who attended Harvard University and the University of
by Robert Donia "Unfortunately many Americans poverty-stricken: they might averlive on the outskirts of hope — age only one car per family while some because of their color, and everyone else has three, and feel some because of their poverty, deprived because of it. all to many because of both. Our While there is considerable distask is to help replace their desagreement over how much poverty pair with opportunity. And this Adexists, it cannot be denied that ministration here and now declares many Americans receive painfully unconditional war on poverty in low wages. The average taxable America." With these words in his wages of hired f a r m workers in State of the Union message, Presi1961 was $1055 annually. Many of dent Johnson launched his drive these were migrants and the povfor a legislative program designer! erty of the migrant worker is to reduce and eventually eliminate evident to all who have seen them. poverty. Poverty is a tough problem to Just how does the President delick and, in fact, it has proven to termine that one fifth of American be one of the most enduring profamilies have "incomes too small blems of our history. It causes a r e to even meet their basic needs?" basic and hard to attack, especialThe President is probably using ly on the level of legislative acthe criterion of $3,000 annual intion. It results from racial discrimcome per family unit as the cutination, insufficient education, off point in defining poverty. Famhard-core unemployment, and a ilies beneath this limit include old social environment which results people living solely on Social Sein hopelessness, despair, and therecurity benefits, those families refore a lack of desire for a better ceiving income solely at the $1.25 life. an hour mimum wage rate, and The President's program includ2,000,000 non-white families. In a es the expansion of several welstudy by Robert Lampman, tht f a r e programs already in existence, criterion used was $2500 annual the enactment of many • already income for a family of four; this proposed, and few new proposals. means that about 32,000,000 AmeriHarrington claims that the welcans are poverty-stricken, h? f a r e state "helped the poor least claims. Michael Harrington, in his of all." Social security, he says, well-known book "The Other Amerdoesn't even provide for subsistica," puts the figure at between ance levels of life. Educational aid 40,000,000 and 50,000,000 Americans doesn't help much either, he says, who "have inadequate housing, because the social environment in medicine, food and opportunity. which the poor live "does not preStudies by the University of p a r e them to take advantage of Michigan have indicated that about the new opportunity." 40% of families with incomes of It is widely recognized that less than $3000 own cars and that poverty is a deep problem that is well over 35% own their own not going to yield to any easy sohomes. This sort of information lutions. Past programs have been seems to indicate, as Harrington largely unsuccessful in attacking himself says that "A definthe over-all problem, although ition of poverty is, to a conmany have been successful in their siderable extent, a historically conlimited objectives. A problem of ditioned m a t t e r . " human attitudes and basic human He illustrates: "To have one nature is involved, and thus the bowl of rice in a society where situation doesn't lend itself to legall other people have half a bowl islative solutions very well. may well be a sign of achievement It has been suggested that the and intelligence To have five attack on poverty is primarily a bowls of rice in a society where campaign issue, a new name apthe majority have a decent, balplied to a host of old proposals. anced diet is a tragedy." It should Even if the President gets all of be noted that using this criterion, his proposal through Congress, the relatively low income group poverty is probably going to be of any society could be called with us for some time to come.
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HOPE CHURCH INVITES YOU TO STUDY AND WORSHIP IN HOPE CHURCH ON SUNDAY The Church School Class will meet in the manse at 9:30 a.m. The congregation will worship corporately at 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. with Mr. Hillegonds preaching at both services. The School of Christian Living will meet at 6:45 p.m.
Grand Rapids St. Cecilia Series To Include Hope Musicians' Solos Hope College music students will present a concert of instrumental, vocal and choral music as a part of the St. Cecilia concert series on Friday, Jan. 24 at 8:30 p.m. in the St. Cecilia Auditorium, 24 Ransom Ave., Grand Rapids. Appearing in the concert will be Joseph Mayne, .violinist, David Tubergen, violinist, Richard Wolters, cellist and Robert Barrows, harpsichordist. The quartet will play Bach's "Concerto in G Minor for Two Violins." Robert Tigelaar, pianist, will play Rachmaninoff's "Etude-Tableau IX," "Rondo in C M a j o r " by Beethoven and " F a n t a s y in C Mino r " by Bach. Five songs by the German composer Hugo Wolf will be sung by tenor Ellis Julien. He will be accompanied by Dr. Anthony Kooiker of the music department faculty. Robert Barrows, who appears
by Carole Timkoviich OMICRON KAPPA EPSILON The first literary-business meeting of the new year began with music by Dick Witter and A1 Sudul. Guest speaker Dr. Lawrence Green presented the philosophy of the Hope athletic department. Chris Miller has been appointed Winter Carnival chairman. Dick Witter was elected sing director, and Paul Bast next year's Frolics chairman. The men of Fraternal are pleased to announce the engagtment of Jim Schaap to Linda Selander (Alpha Phi). SIGMA IOTA BETA Sibs and Knicks held a joint meeting last Friday night with a program of serious and humor papers. Best wishes are extended to those engaged: Joy O'Connor and John Bachor, Mabel Seaman and Rick Smalley, and Joni Vander Veen and Dick Traeger. Sib also offers best wishes to Marcia Vande Vrede and Tom Bloemsma, and to Fran Welcher and Bob Folkert (Emmie), recently pinned. KAPPA BETA PHI Dorians ushered in the Christmas season with a joint meeting with Kappa Chi. The girls enjoyed a skit and carol-singing. Following the meeting, new officers were elected for the winter term: president, Nancy Wessels; vice-president, J a n Glass; secretary, Kay Larison. Later in the week Dorians shared their Christmas spirit with a local family. Preparations a r e now under way for the formal to be held February 14 at Cascade Country Club. Jan Glass showed her slides of Europe at last Friday's lit meeting. Tonight the sorority will take
a pizza break at Best wishes pinned to Bruce sels, engaged to engaged to John Sharon Pontier,
On Jan. 9, the French Club heard a lecture on Andre Malraux, French minister of Culture, by Mr. Robert Sheets, professor of French at Muskegon Community College. Sheets spoke to the club about Malraux s development as a novelist, and the experiences which brought him to the position as minister of culture. The change in Malraux's political opinions, his development into the extremely diversified critic of the arts and man of letters he is today, were the main fields of his discussion.
Mags Provided To Kletz, Lounges By Student Senate Magazines will be placed in various places around campus at the expense of the Student Senate, it was announced in the Senate meeting Tuesday. They will be placed in the dorm lounges, the smoker, the Kle.z and various other places where they will be of use. Senator Bob Anderson related that the probable selections will be Time, Life, Sports Illustrated, a women's magazine, and one or two magazines of literary value such as the Saturday Review, Harper's or the Atlantic Monthly. The possibility of the Sunday New York Times or similar publications was discussed also.
II Forno's. are extended to Carolyn Church, Turkstra (Emmie); to Nancy WesDave Bach (Cosmo); to Jan Glass, Hoek (Western Michigan); and to engaged to Steve Fredericks.
KAPPA ETA NU At an election meeting last Wednesday night, the Knickerbocker Fraternity chose new officers: Tom Broeker, president; J e r r y Boerhave, vice-president; Ed Wierzbicki, recording secretary; John Mark Rottshafer, treasurer; Jim Pierpont, corresponding secretary; Bob Bauer, keeper of the archives; and Don Markle, sergeant-at-arms. The Sibs and Knicks had a joint meeting Friday, with a serious paper presented by Mary Ann Bicking and humor papers by Laura Lee Barratt and Mark Rottschafer. Congratulations are extended to Paul Wandersee and Claire Bishop, married last Saturday. Congratulations also are extended to Larry De Vries and Roberta Kirkpatrick, pinned. CHI PHI SIGMA The men of Chi Phi Sigma and their dates thank Bull Brauer, chairman of Winter Wonderland, the formal held last Friday night. Congratulations to John Knapp and Carol Howes, pinned; to Mike Schrier and Lorna Ver Meer, engaged; and to Willy De Young and Mary Gouwens, engaged. Arkies also congratulate their new officers: Marty Scholtens, president; Larry Haverkamp, vice-president; J a c k Schrier, treasurer; Mike Schrier, recording secretary; J e r r y Hagans, corresponding secretary; and Bud Edman and A1 Miedema, sergeants-at-arms.
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Muskegon Prof Discusses Malraux At French Meeting
Van Raalte's Restaurant
'There is nothing I am 'afraid of like scared people." — Robert Frost
"For God's sake, give me a young man who has
earlier in the program as harpsichordist. r el urns to play two pieces by Brahms on the piano "Rhapsody in G Minor" and "Capriccio in C-Sharp Minor." David Mott. clarinetist, will play "Concertino for Clarinet" by Busoni. He will be accompanied on the piano by Dr. Kooiker. Closing the program will be two numbers sung by the Sinfonian Chorus directed by J a m e s Lucas of Holland, "Pilgrim's Song." by Tschaikowsky. gnd "The Last Words of David" by Randall Thompson. The men participating in the concert are all members of the Iota Omega Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. national music honorary fraternity at Hope College. The concert is open to the public. An admission fee will be charged.
Chicago, has made four trips to the Soviet Union, the first of which was in 1914, before the Bolshevic revolution. Last year Dr. D. Ivan Dykstra. chairman of the philosophy department, lectured on "The Nine O'clock Scholar" in a series treating Eastern philosophy.
FROM THE MINISTER'S NOTEBOOK:
''Only those with a belief can share effective communication." — Jaspers
Hines to Lecture on TV
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ANCHOR MAIL Responsible letters, regardless of opinion, are welcomed and will be published. They should be no longer than 200 words, submitted by noon Wednesday, and signed. To conserve space, editors have right to edit. My! Three pro-Barry articles in one edition. One might think that the editor wanted a reaction. As a Republican, not on the Goldwater bandwagon, here is mine. Even with a cast on his foot Barry Goldwater can still find room to put his foot in his mouth. In recent weeks he has made several statements that should endear him to the iDemocrats should he receive the Republican nomination for President. First, the idea of withdrawing recognition of Russia is rather naive if not ridiculous. Russia got along rather well for about 15 years afler the Revolution without our recognition. Red China has not dried up and blown away because we have denied it recognition. Recognition does not mean we have to agree with a particular government but that we recognize it as the legal government of a nation. The effectiveness of our missiles is not a question that should be handled as Goldwater is attempting to do at present. The quality of our defense is something that should not be handed to the Russians in a newspaper article. We just may need these missiles should we ever elect Goldwater. Cuba is a sovereign nation. Giving aid to an invasion force and making sure that this force gets ashore would be an act of war. The events in Panama should demonstrate to us that if we go through such an invasion, without any added provocation by Cuba, we will not only be at war but we will be at war without any friends in our own hemisphere. Senator Goldwater may have many fine qualities, but until he learns that he is no longer just "the shining knight of the far right" but a truly national figure and tempers his statements accordingly, he will never go any higher than the Senate of the United States. David L. Boerigter
Isn't it funny how all the kids waiting for Goldwater and his "rugged individualism" in last week's picture look so much alike? Rob Wenge
Action and Reaction In the Colorado Daily, M. J. Limine has written: "Out of the comfortable crucible of middleclass American culture come security-seeking, controversy-avoiding young people, believing that the purpose of the universe is to serve the selfish interest of the United States in general and of themselves in particular. "But these young people, our college students, are merely the symptoms, the occasion, of the ideological innocence and operational guilt which all of us share and show to the world. They are not the causal agents, though in a few years they will have become the conveyors and the perpetuators of our timid social and economic philosophies and of our underdeveloped domestic and international political theories. "The American college is the one institution in our culture whose purpose must be to convert mindless orthodoxy to critical scrutiny, whose job must be to make young Americans think for themselves instead of themselves, whose atmosphere must be one of heterodoxy, dissidence and protest." Have Hope College students taken the opportuni'y for involvement in the process of critical scrutiny, reaction, decision and action necessitated by such general indifference? As opportunevery other institution, Hope has the opportunities for such involvement, but, if we are honest with ourselves, it must admitted that in general students have succumbed to the easy way out of accepting conditions without criticism.
FRIDAY, JAN. 17
Too often we as students have not had the personal responsibility to become sufficiently informed about the situation of the world of which we a r e a part. Unless students know what is actually occurring in the existing society, unless they have personal convictions and opinions about what should be occurring, they cannot react to conditions of that society. And reaction without the decision and dedication for positive action is useless. In this context attitudes on this campus stand out. Despite the promising possibilities of student action such as the Student Court, Student Senate and SCA the prevailing situation on campus is one of talk without fulfilled action or of absorbed interest in the inconsequential. While students m a y grumble about chapel, very few will try to do anything, such as working out methods of making chapel more inviting for s:udent involvement. While some students may complain about drinking regulations, no one will show the maturity for positive action to back up honest conviction. Although some positive student action has Dccasionally been undertaken, the only conclijsions which can be made about too many Hope students are that they lack real personal conviction or dedication to their conviction or have deceived themselves into thinking they are helpless to do anything or lack the personal involvement in really important issues or are too busy with minor trivia to see the major problems around them. _£ ^
Student Union: 8-12 p.m.
SATURDAY, JAN. 18 Basketball: Hope at Adrian Student Union: 8-12 p.m. Dancing
MONDAY. JAN. 20 Examination Week begins
WEDNESDAY, Jan. 23 Community Concert: John Boyden, Civic Center, 8:15 p.m.
FRIDAY, JAN. 24 Examination Week ends
TUESDAY. JAN. 28 Final Registration Basketball: Hope at Wheaton
WEDNESDAY. JAN. 29 Second Semester begins Basketball: Hope at Concordia
Christian Identity World Important, According to Protestant Convention by Richard Kopter What happened when 3200 college students, representing nearly 80 different countries and every m a j o r Protestant denomination in the world, convened to discuss the mission of the Church in the world? Throw a very witty Episcopal Bishop, another Episcopalian, a Russian Orthodox in key leadership positions; add group singing, daily international performances and stirring talks by representatives of the church in the various parts of the world; allow the experience to settle and ferment in 3200 minds; and then observe the results in one of the many Living Unit Groups which met each evening to share the reactions and observations accumulated during the day. For two and a half hours after supper the groups attempted to interpret their experiences of the day and of the whole conference, discussing, relating, debating and ipraying, seeking answers for the problems confronting them as vital participants of God's world. One of the most enlightening moments of the entire week came one night when a short debate flared up between a boy from Nigeria and another from Kenya. One theme emphasized through-
out the whole conference was that although Christians have been set free from the chains of the world through Christ, they a r e still the children of God, with a duty to perform, which throws them right back in!o the world f r o m which they came. As Father Alexander Schmemann put it, "A Christian should be identified with the world more than anyone else." Immediately, we were again reminded of the picture of a real Christian as a man walking down the street with a Bible in one hand and a newspaper in the other. Was the conference successful? Did it accomplish its purpose? To both questions, the answer is a resounding "yes." There were no great new concepts discovered, no perfect solutions proposed, no marked effect on the world situation. Yet, the very fact that the conference met m a d e it a success. Add to that fellowship which was attained, the increased understanding which emerged between the various classes and denominations •and the total effect becomes one of a conference in which each person took part, and of an experience in which whole lives or whole ways of thinking were in
some cases changed.
O p f COLLEGE
weekly of the college year except vacation, holiday and exam" l"fr">(ls by and for the students of Hope College Holland ""der "" authnr"y "f Student Lot! PublJL" Board.
p05t ""rtehe "It" "I Michigan, at the special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, Oct. 5, J9I7, and authorized Oct. 19, 1918.
Subscription: $) per year. Printed: Zeeland Record. Zeeland. Michigan Member: Associated Collegiate Press. Michigan Collegiate Press Assn nmZ'r 1°r , l a t w ™ l '''lvertis,ng by National Advertising Service Office.Ground Floor of Graves Hall, Phone: 396-2122. EDITOR-CHUCK
BOARD OF EDITORS Susan Spring Academic Barbara Freggens Sports Ron Mulder Critiques . . . . Thomas Wombwell Headlines Maren Kiefjer REPORTERS Darlene Bentz, Bryce Butler, Betti Buursma, Larry Calfee, Diane Courtney, Steve de Free, Sue Eenigenberg, Mary Essebaggens, Bill Hannaford, Alan Jones, Jean Klop, James Mace, John Mulder, Beth Niles, Marianna Schutter, Cindy Segedin, John Simons, Dennis Sturgis, Rob
° Mike Snyder f Kathleen Verduin Advertising Rich Koster ^Py Mary Hakken Faculty Advisor .. Dr. E.E. Brand Pr00
TYPISTS Anita Awad, Ardyce Elmore, Sally Puehl, Sue Rose, Nancy Slagter. Judy Wallace. COPY READERS Karen Beck, Anita Joeckel, Louise Voorhorst. HEADLINE WRITERS Mary Ann Bicking, Dick Bennick, Zelda Skagfang.
January 17, 1964
Hope Collefe anchor
Hope WAA Team Defeats Olivet In Tournament
Dutch JV's Lose to Calvin 75-54 by James Mace Following two consecutive wins the Hope JV's ran into a red-hot Calvin team on Jan. 8, and the Knights ran the Dutchmen into submission 75-54.
Dan Bakker, Jim Klein and Denny Weener tried to formulate some attack from the cold shooting Dutch, while J e r r y Zwart was big man under the boards with 17 rebounds. Calvin, however, was too classy and dominated the game while frequently holding a twenty point lead over the Dutchmen.
Hope College women matched athletic skills with several surrounding colleges Jan. 10 at Western Michigan University participating in bowling and volleyball events. .Hope's gowling team beat Olivet, winning 3 out of 4 points. In the first volleyball match Hope defeated Olivet in three games while Ferris topped Hope in the second match by winning two games out of three. WAA activities in the future including intramural bowling activities and extramural basketball. B o w l i n g intramurals begin J a n . 24 at the Holland Lanes located on the corner of Central and 9th St., with the price of 25c a line including bowling shoes. Time set for tournaments is every Friday from 1 to 5 p.m. Four games are scheduled for February in extramural basketball. The first game is Feb. 8 when the Hope team plays its first home game against Alma. Other games scheduled include Western Michigan University, Calvin and Olivet.
Jan. 11, however, the JV's returned to their winning ways, with a 73-69 victory over a team from the Kalamazoo Police Force. This victory, the fourth for the JV's, evened their season record at 4-4. On Jan. 15 the iDutchmen traveled to Kalamazoo to play the Hornets with hopes of moving above the .500 mark for the first time this season. Working af a rasort in Garmany.
WORK IN EUROPE Every registered student can get a job in Europe and receive a travel grant. Among thousands of jobs available are resort, sales, lifeguard and office work. No experience is necessary and wages range to $400 monthly. For a complete prospectus, travel grant and job application returned airmail, send $1 to Dept. J, American Student Information Service, 22 Ave. de la Liberte, Luxembourg City, Grand Diichy of Luxembourg.
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CONCENTRATION—Surrounded by Olivet cagers. brothers Clare (54) and Glenn (44) Van Wieren keep their eyes on the elusive basketball.
Dutchmen Take Second MIAA Win, Tie Adrian for Fourth in League
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Hope College registered its second M1AA win of the season here Saturday night by dumping a winless Olivet 68-65 before 1,200 frenzied fans at the Civic Center. The win elevated the Dutch to a fourth place tie with Adrian in league standing while winless Olivet dropped further into the cellar. Clare Van Wieren sank a charity toss with 25 seconds gone in the game; then Ron Venhuizen hit a
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20 foot jump shot to start the blue halftime lead. After only moments in the second half Olivet's Jim Everett banged in a long jumper to put the Comets out ip front for the first and last time in the highly spirited contest. Glenn Van Wieren broke through the Olivet defense for two lay-ups and Venhuizen sank a jumper from the free throw line and the Dutch were on their way. With 10 minutes to play Hope was up 54-42 but scrappy Olivet chipped away at the lead until senior Venhuizen sank another short jumper to put the g a m e away. All-MIAA guard, Glenn Van Wieren collected 17 to lead the Dutch, while brother Clare picked up 11. Venhuizen, with 12 was the only other Hope player in double figures. Hope hit a mediocre 38% from the floor and 6-13 from the line. Talented Olivet guard Ed Donaldson led all scorers with 20 while fellow guard Jim lEverett ended with 17. Olivet hit 37% from the floor and a respectable 9-13 from the charity stripe. Saturday the Dutch will be on the road again, this time at Adrian. The next game will be Jan. 25 against Lake Forest.
MIAA STANDINGS CALVIN
Calvin 104, Adrian 75 Kalamazoo 69, Elmhurst 72 Hope 68, Olivet 65
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Vi Price Sale
46 E. 8th St.
Skiers! Let's take a break, push those books asidel The Shuss-ln Ski Shop is sponsoring it's Second Annual Caberfae Ski Trip Sat., Jan. 2511 Here's the story: Charter Greyhound round t r i p , all area ski t o w ticket, complete rental, skis, boots, poles, and a family-style dinner after a tremendous day of skiing. All this complete f o r only $14.50. if y o u own your o w n equipment it is only $11.001 Caberfae is a tremendous area for beginners or advanced skiers. Stop in now, $5.00 holds your reservation.
WE NEED YOUR HEAD IN OUR BUSINESS POST'S BARBER SHOP T^raa Borban
These specials valid only on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday during January.
46 E. 8th St.
Two blocks south of chapel.
HERFST STUDIO AND PHOTO SUPPLY PORTRAITS — PICTURE FRAMES — CAMERAS PROJECTORS — FILMS — PHOTO FINISHING
We Give S&H Green Stampt 7 West 8th Street
Phone EX 2 - 2 6 6 4
Free Coffee and Rolls 5:30-6:00 A.M. Jan. 25 Leave Shuss-ln at 6:00 A.M. Arrive back in Holland approx. 9-10 P.M.
SHUSS - IN Ski Shop MAIN AUTO S U P P L Y Eighth and College
NOW IS THE TIME to sell your 2nd semester texts. W e will pay 6 0 % of purchase price on most texts used 2nd semester. OO NOT WAIT UNTIL SEMESTER STARTS
BLUE KEY BOOK STORE — Your Book Store