HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR i o H o p e College â€” H o l l a n d , M i c h i g a n
Alcor Tea To Honor Dean's List Students Students Hear Lukas Voss
Hope Wins Top Honors In State Contest
On Friday, J a n u a r y 31, students, James Kranendonk, Terril Zylman and Eugene Boelte, accompanied by Miss Jantina Holleman and Mr. Roger Rietberg of the Music Facuty, were guests of the St. Cecilia Club in Grand Rapids. Mr. Lukas Voss, a contemporary American composer, born in Brooklyn and now teaching at the University of California, gave a demonstration lecture, entitled Confessions from My Musical Life. Mr. Voss, whose most recent composition. Song of Songs, was performed by the New York Philharmonic only a week ago, traced his development as a composer. The first great influence on him as a musician was the work of J. S. Bach. He had been especially, impressed by the St. Matthew Passion. Next as an influence was the one operatic style of Mozart, which is manifest in all of his compositions, operatic and symphonic alike. Mr. Voss then mentioned Beethoven, especially the Eroica Symphony, which illustrates very well a feeling of inevitability and of surprise; a paradoxal combination. Among 20th century composers, Mr. Voss profited f r o m Hindemith, with whom he studied; Aaron Copland, whose use of folk idioms is a trademark, and Stravinsky, whose completely new sonorities (called by Mr. Voss "frozen" sounds) was a new experiment. Certain types of modern music, among them the atonal compositions of Schoenberg and Webern, seemed to Mr. Voss to be inexpressive. He described them as "lonely peverty", and said t h a t in t h a t sense they might be descriptive of our age. If the typical definition of a melody is t h a t it is a grouping of notes to form some kind of musical idea, then it would seem that such music shows a deliberate reversal of such a definition. In regard to the education of an artist, Mr. Voss stated t h a t it first of all requires a solid knowledge of what has been done previously. One loves a composition of another artist and then one tries to imitate it. He vehemently disapproves of the school of education which believes in letting children "express themselves" before they have seen or heard good models.
Di:k Brockmier, General M a n a g e r of Radio Station WTAS, explains the functions of the station's new equipment to an interested student.
W.TA,S. - - - Dorm Room to Studio Hope's own radio station, WTAS, is a result of the theory t h a t improvement and growth are a result of the right people taking advantage of the right time and conditions. Eventually the station hopes to render as vital a service to the college as do the Anchor and Milestone. From its beginning in a Kollen Hall room with only a tape recorder and a r a t h e r weak transmitter, WTAS has moved into a modern studio and now broadcasts its programs to the whole campus. There are many men at Hope interested in the work of WTAS. Much credit is due the initiators of the idea of a college radio station. Dick Brockmeier and Jack Hellriegel have exhibited the vital interest and real ability necessary to get such a project underway and to sustain it. Presently Dick is the General Manager, Jack is the Program Director and Bob Van Etten is in charge of technical direction. The staff is now concentrating on the completion of the electrical
works of the WTAS studio. Most of the station equipment is being built by the staff itself so as much equipment as possible can be provided f o r from the budget alloted WTAS by the administration. This work in the studio gives many men general experience with the station and promotes the development of an efficient staff. In addition to its present prog r a m s of music of all kinds, WTAS plans to make its facilities available to various college groups and faculty members. The station will soon be able to broadcast from anywhere on campus, so programs will be able to originate f r o m such places as the Chapel or M u s i c Building. WTAS hopes to add to its library of college music events each year. The Messiah, Nykerk Cup Contest, and All College Sing will be recorded. Special programs are to be offered and college announcements given regularly. WTAS's growth has been rapid and commendable. The student body can look forward to worthwhile listening from 610 on the dial.
Eleven Graduate at Mid-Year Mark
Eleven students graduating from Hope College at the conclusion of the first semester were honored at a dinner, J a n u a r y 29. The graduates were Peter Cupery, Marjorie De Witt, Elaine Halbersma, Patrica Knoll, Marvin Lanser, Calvin Losee, Carl Reisig, Benjamin Tullar, William C. Waggoner, Olin Walker, and Harvey Yonkers. The students were given the choice of taking The monthly meeting of the their degrees in J a n u a r y or a t the French Club was held Saturday, June commencement. February 8 a t Miss Meyer's home. Several of the graduates have Under the direction of Nancy Boyd, already entered various fields of the program theme "Music of endeavor. Peter Cupery is now atFrance." tending M a r q u e t t e University, The program consisted of a surwhere he is studying law. Marjorie vey of French music f r o m 1400 to De Witt is caching elementary 1 9 2 0 . Representative composers school and Elaine Halbersma plans were selected f r o m various periods to enter the field. Marvin Lanser and a discussion centered around is now in charge of the Travel Dethem. Records were used in the partment at the Marjilje Agency. illustration of highlights of composer's careers. Closing the proCalvin Losee has returned to g r a m was the discussion of the Hope f o r additional e d u c a t i o n French opera Carmen by Bizet. courses. Carl Reisig is teaching
French Club Discusses "Music of France"
The annual Dean's List tea given by Alcor, the senior women's honor society, will be held in Durfee Lounge on the twentieth of February. The guests, members of the Dean's list, may arrive any time Hope achieved top honors in the between 3 and 4:30. The tea was annual Oratory and Extempore planned by Jane Gouwens. Peace Contests held on campus, Following is a list of names, February 7, by winning two firsts released last week by the Dean's in oratory and a second and a third Office, of students who had a 3.0 in extempore speaking. Hope was or better grade-point average for host to the participating schools of the first semester of the current the Michigan Intercollegiate Peace school year. Speech Association. Austin A. A a r d e m a Marianne Hageman, senior from Mary J a n e Adams Lee R. A k k e r New Jersey, took first place in the P a t I). Albers women's division with her oration, J a n e A. A n k e r Ellyn J . Arendsen "The Wisdom of the Heart." A Marcia A. Baldwin Robert L . Bast sophomore from Holland, Ronald Raymond E. Beckerin^ Chandler, placed first in the men's Darrell W . Beernink B a r b a r a J . Bennema oratory finals. The title of his oraJ i m E. Betke J a m e s L. Beukema tion is "The Quest for Peace." J a n i c e E. Blunt Second place in women's extemRoss L . Boersma William F . Boprart pore went to Carolyn Kleiber, a Roberta A. Bonlel B a r b a r a J , Bootsman first year student from New JerDavid C. Bosch Nancy A. Boyd sey. The topic she drew was Shelby M. B r a a k s m a "Should Our International Atomic Hope B. B r a h s Paul J . B r a t Policy Be Changed?" J a m e s SteCorwln J . B r e d e w e s Edwin R. Bredeweg vens, junior from Hart, walked off Phyllis J . Brink with third place in the men's exRichard T. Brockmeier Keith L. Brower tempore finals even though he was Richard E . Brown Paul G. Bult a last minute substitute for George (Jertrude BurggraafT Worden, who was taken ill shortly Winfield J . BurggraafT Louis J . Buytendorp before the contest. Stevens' subDennis D. Camp Dorothy M. Casey ject was "Should Atomic Energy David G. Cassle Be Under Military or Civilian ConRon Chandler Spencer G. Chappie trol?" Kenneth P . Cherven Arlene B. Cizek A banquet in the Juliana Room P e a r l J . Compaan culminated the day's events. Dr. Carol A. Cook Ralph R. Cook Invin J. Lubbers gave greetings to J a m e s H . Cooper P e t e r L. Cupery the visitors. Awards of $25.00 for Shirley V. DeBraal first place, $15.00 f o r second place, Mary L. Decker Robert R. de F o r e s t and $10.00 for third place were Don C. De J o n g h David C. D e t h m e r s made possible by the The Knights Charlene De Vette of Pythias Grand Lodge of MichiRoger L. De Vrles Marlyn J . De W a a r d gan, which supports this annual Sally J . DeWolf H e n r y J . Doele contest. Shirley A. Doyle General director was Dr. Albert S a n d r a K. Dressel Carol M. Dulyea Becker of Western Michigan UniTed A. Du Mez Garry E l f r i n g versity. Dr. William Schrier, who Marshall Elzlnga B a r b a r a A. E m m l c k coached the Hope students, was in Craig G. E m m o n s charge of local arrangements. Albert W . Fassler Elizabeth A. Fell The two first place winners in Paul E. F e l l Lynne I. F e l t h a m oratory, Marianne Hageman and Marilyn F e r r i s Ronald Chandler, will tape-record A r t h u r J . Fisher Gail A. F r i e s e m a their speeches for the national conJocelyn B. F r y l i n g Roger H . Garvelink test, February 16, when they give A n n a W. Geitner them f o r the Adult Fellowship B a r b a r a H . Geitner Ronald L . Geschwendt Group of Hope Church. Eugene Myra F. Glemsoe Linda M. Gordon Klaaren, second-place winner of the Margo R. Gotte local Raven contest, will deliver his J a n e A. Gouwens Susan F . Graves oration "Elmer the Skeptic" f o r the John A. Griep Carol A. H a m same group.
in a New York State junior high school. William Waggoner has returned to Hope and Olin Walker is teaching in the Holland School System.
Dr. Rylaarsdam to Speak Here February 17 Giving the opening address for the newly formed Classics Club on February 17 is Dr. J. Coert Rylaarsdam of the Federated Theological Faculty of the University of Chicago. A Hope graduate and well known f o r his knowledge of the Old Testament, Dr. Rylaarsdam will address this group at 8 p.m. Prior to this he will deliver a short talk on scholarship to members of the Blue Key and Alcor a t Van Zeeland.
Ensemble Recital Presented hy Music Department On Thursday evening, Feb. 13, at 8:15, several groups of ensembles were presented in a public recital by the Music Department. Appearing were a woodwind trio, Sandra Dressel, Terril Zylman, and David Van Dyke, who played a Haydn selection. A Mozart quintet played by Judy Tysse, violin, violas; Diane Sluyter, cello; and Hewitt Johnston and Nancy Boyd, Bill Kuyper, horn. The string quartet, Lois Griffes, Judy Tysse, Nancy Boyd and Diane Sluyter, w e r e joined by Hewitt Johnston, pianist and Sandra Dressel, clarinet, in a Prokofieff overture. All of the above students are from the class of Dr. Morette Rider. Duo-pianists, Marianne Wildschut and Elizabeth Bloemendaal, from the class o f . Miss J a n t i n a Hollem a n r . performed a Chopin Rondo and a Mozart Sonata.
Donna M. H a r d e n b e r g Joyce V. H a t t o n Victor L . Heasley Dale W . Heeres John E. Heins L o r r a i n e K. H e l l e n g a N o r m a n Hoeve Bruce J . H o f f m a n Vernon L . Hoffs E d n a C. Hollander Carol A. H o n d o r p Emily J . H r a d e c Paul A. H u l z e n g a Clarice M. Hull Mary B. H u n t e r L a r r y A. I z e n b a r t Richard J . J a a r s m a J o h n S. J e l t e s Lillian M. J o h n s o n William A. J o n e s J e r o m e M. J u l i e n Mary A. K l a a r e n Miriam E . K l a a r e n J a n e A. Klaasen Carolyn Kleiber J o h n R . Kleinheksel Ruth A . K l o m p a r e n s Marilyn R. Klyn L o r r a i n e R. Kooyers Ralph G. K o r t e l i n g Frederick R. Kruithof J o y P . Korver Calvin P . L a n g e j a n s Ruth J . Laning Joyce C. Leighley Charles J . L e m m e n Dick L e n t e r s Alberta J . L i t i s Donald P . L o h m a n Gary J . L o o m a n Carol J . L u t h J a n e Mac E a c h r o n Delwyn E . Machiele George Magee F r a n k l i n L . Me C a r t h y Aileen I. Mc Goldrlck Shirley A. Meiste Curtis B. Menning: J o h n H , Meyer J a n i c e A . Miller
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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR A
Member Associate Collegiate Press
PROGRESSIVE EDUCATION: an impressive term, isn't i t ? If asked to give a definition of it, I would say it is an easy way for children to rule their parents and teachers. Let us visit an average "progressive" home. When one enters, he notices the markings on the walls. Little Johnny is not slapped when he paints on the wallpaper. Why, he may become another Degas or Picasso, and to stunt his artistic talents would be disastrous! The wallpaper manufacturers are delighted with this outlook, of course, but the parents will shortly discover that Johnny's talents might actually be improved by helping hand—in the right spot.
Published weekly by and for the students of Hope College except during holiday and examination periods, under 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: $1.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief.
John Fragale, Jr.
Nancy Boyd, Roger Te Hennepe
Carl Poit, Mary Jane Adams
Jan Owen, Robert Van Wart
Elizabeth Fell „ , William Noorlag, Howard Plaggemar^
By Edna Wagner
Carol Ham, Carol Rylance\ child's persoj fityT^jarents must ^ve t h e m ^ e e reign. T h e children Art and Photography Editor John Kraai m a ^ e m ^ r g e as juvenilejdelinquents Proofreader J^n Blunt but they will have definite personalities, and a f t e r all, A a t is the BUSINESS STAFF main objective. ParentsXaVe conBusiness Manager Ronald Lokhorst Circulation Managers Karen Nyhuis, J. Gregory Bryson, fused these days by couitless arRussell Yonkers Vern Essenburg ticles on child psychology. Unless little Johnny has t o r n ^ h e m all up, Bookkeeping Manager Robert Bratton many gems of misinformation can Typists Barbara Phillippsen, Donald Gallo be found in almost every available magazine. Now his parents know why Johnny acts the way he does! Gary L. Ter H a a r If he happens one day to secure Dwayne D. Teusink J a n e t L. Tillman some matches and burns their humVirginia J . Top J u d y W. Tysse (Continued from Page 1) ble abode to the ground, it must A nita L. Vanden Berg be because something is lacking in Ruth E. Mokma Charles M. Vanden Berg B a r b a r a E. Monroe Gary Vanden Berg his life — warmth, perhaps ? Of Susan J . Monte Ruth E. Vanden Berg Dave C. MuiltnberR Adrian J . Vanden Bosch course it couldn't be that the little J u d i t h L. Mulder Robert L. Vander Aarde demon just likes to watch the Carol E. Myers Virginia N. Vanderborgh Dean S. Nederveld Ken Vander Broek bright, crackling flames shoot skyArtel J . Newhouse Charles W. Vander Hill Everett J . Nienhouse H e n r y L. Vander Kolk ward! Judy A. Nienhuis Robert W. Vander Lugt A mother will become very conDavid A. Noebel Paul Vander Maat Wayne Nyboer Carol A. Vander Meer fused in a department store when Paul W. N y k a m p Ruth Van Der Meulen Diane K. Oldenburg Cynthia F. Vandermyde her little darling wants to finger Elizabeth J . Oosterhof Roger Vander Zwaag each hand every piece of clothing in Milton R. Ortquist Mary R. Van Dyk Don N. P a a r l b e r g David H. Van Dyke sight. He must, she reasons, have John E. P a r k e s J o h n W. Van Dyke J a n i c e E. Peck J u d i t h A. Van Dyke a good eye f o r design and fabrics; Loretta M. Plassche Isla Van E e n e n a a m Nancy A. Plewes he will go f a r in t h a t line (especialRonald H. Van Eenenaam Carl H . Poit Rowland D. Van Es ly if the m a n a g e r is watching). Sandra L. Postema Robert R. Van Etten Loraine M. Pschigoda Keith Van HofT Now let us visit an average "proFloyd Reimink J o a n n e C. Van Lierop Barbara E. Reuss gressive" school. If one can make P a u l E. Van Reyen Katherine A. Reynolds L y n n C. V a n ' t Hof his way across the playground J a n L. Robbert Cheryl D. Veen Frances M. Roundhouse Audrey E. Veld without mishap, he may visit the
Dean's List . . .
Carol A. Rylance Alyn J . R y n b r a n d t Sheryl J . Schlafer Sara L. Schneider Carolyn M. Scholten J e a n A. Schroeder L a r r y J . Schut Roger L. Schut Rolland J . Schut Donald W. Scott Kenneth E. Scudder Ralph H. Seymer Rainey A. Scufelt Charles E. Skinner Diane C. Sluyter Sallie J . Smith David B. Spaan Cordon A .Stegink Lewis D. Stegink Phyllis K. Steunenberg J a n i c e R. Stevens Ronald C. StockholT J o h n A. Stryker Aaron C. L. Su Lawrence C. L. Su Bert Swanson Ethelanne Swets Helen C. Taylor Eugene K. TeHennei)e Roger A. TeHennepe J o a n . E. Tellman J o h n H. Ten P a s
Carl E. Ver Beek J o h n G. Ver Beek Eleanor R. Ver Burg Edward S. Ver Hoeven Carl W. Vermeulen Betty Vicha Alberta B. Voss F a y e R. Voss Wayne R. Vrlesman Helen L. W a d e E d n a M. W a g n e r Clyde L. Walker J e r o m e H. Wassink Greta P. Weeks Marcia A. Welch Ronald W. Wetherbee J a m e s H. Whipple III Paul H. Wiergerink John L. Wiers Mary E. Wiersema Sylvia M. Wildschut Glenn B. Williams S t u a r t M. Wilson Gerald L. Wondra George J . Worden Ruth E. Wright H a r r y J. Wristers Richard J . Wyma Sheryl V. Yntema Raymond L. Zimmerman Vernon L. Zuverink Landis P. Zylman
An Evaluation During Religious Emphasis Week 1958 new concepts were considered. Broader horizons were gazed upon. Satisfactory and unsatisfactory opinions were expressed concerning every facet of the week's activities. We have desired the week to be one of challenge; a week which offered opportunity f o r re-evaluation of and growth in Christian living. If it has been this for some we are thankful. If f o r others new vistas have not been opened we ask that every possible reason for such an outcome be critically considered. It is difficult to evaluate the effects of such a period of religious introspection since it has been a very recent occurence. The effects are and will be many and varied; good and bad, but immediate evaluation is unable to predict any far-reaching consequences which may be realized. What is possible and necessary is the concerted effort of each individual to evaluate Religious Emphasis Week in the light of personal situation and need. What insights were acquired? What was lacking? What course should be pursued in my subsequent relationship with God and m e n ? These questions require consideration. At a recent class session in Van Raalte Hall the professor closed a rigorous hour of lecturing by saying, "I don't care if you don't understand everything, as long as you grow." This is our continued sentiment f o r all who, during the course of Religious Emphasis Week, have again been confronted with the paradoxes and incongruities as well as the profound significance of the Christian life. —Hope Brahs —Albert Fassler
classroom. Inside are a group of pupils in various forms of activity, "expressing their personalities." This will give their poor, f r u s t r a t ed teacher a clue to Johnny's personality. If he plays with blocks, he will be an architect; if he carves the desk, he will become a fine sculptor; if he plays with one of the doll houses, he will make someone a good wife someday! Teacher had a setback today, which accounts f o r the f e a r f u l , bewildered look in her eye. It seems that one of her pupils approached her this morning, with his trusty little jack-knife in hand, and attempted to slice her! Naturally, they disarmed this poor child and took him to a psychologist, who solved the problem. The psychologist instructed the teacher to give the child a piece of soft pine wood and let him whittle to his heart's content. This will not ony curb his violent nature, but at the same time f u r t h e r his creative genius. In grandfather's day, and even in my day, I have no doubt that a pine stick would be used. However, it would not be s o f t pine, and it would be used quite differently. Back to our teacher! A f t e r that dreadful experience, she still must struggle on with her policy of self-expression for children. One littel boy makes it quite difficult f o r her. He has just raised his chubby hand and asked, "Teacher, is today the day we have to do what we want to d o ? " This, of course, set the status of progressive education back many years. He was immediately analyzed by several top child psychologists who found, much to their amazement, t h a t he was completely normal! No doubt this trend in education will be revised before too long, discover that it is profitable to Parents and teachers alike will mold children in their early years, when they are still s o f t and pliable and can benefit f r o m good discipline.
Lubbers Combine Classics Club to Business with Meet Publicly Pleasure in Florida For Last Time In an attempt to combine pleasure with business. Dr. and Mrs. Lubbers left December 27 with Miami Beach, Florida and the meetings of the Association of American Colleges as their destination. Before arriving at the meeting which was hid J a n u a r y 6-10, they first stopped off at Rochester, New York City, and Washington, D.C. The meetings of the Association of American Colleges were of primary importance this year because of the recent crucial happenings in higher education. Two of the most important discussions being on the subjects of increased training of scientists and increased financial aid from the government. However, reported Dr. Lubbers, the significance of this conference lies in the fact t h a t the colleges went on record as wishing to keep themselves independent of government support and as supporting and encouraging all of education as important, not just the scientific pursuits. Following the conference, the Lubbers travelled across the state to St. Petersburg where they enjoyed a brief but pleasant vacation. While in Florida, they visited a few of the new Reformed Churches growing in t h a t area. Wherever the went — whether in New York, Florida, or Washington—they were greeted by Hope graduates. Despite the bad weather which they encountered, they both had a pleasant and safe journey.
Monday night, February 17, the Kletz will be the scene of a public meeting of the Classics Club. The meeting, which will begin a t 8:15, will feature the Rev. J. Coert Rylaarsdam, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Theology a t the Uuniversity of Chicago. Rev. Rylaarsdam has done considerable work in classical languages and culture. This will be the last public meeting of the Classics Club, composed of all interested Greek and Latin students, because a t long last the club is going national. The efforts of two-and-a-half years by the advisor, Prof. Edward Wolters, and student leaders of the club, will be rewarded this spring when the Classics Club will become the Gamma Rho Chapter of the national fraternity, E t a Sigma Phi. Membership into the f r a t e r n i t y is open to all interested students who maintain a " B " average in college Greek or Latin work. The club was accepted by the Grand Executive Council and later confirmed a t the National Convention of the f r a t e r n i t y held last April. Delegates f r o m the Northwestern University of Chicago chapter will preside over the establishing of the local chapter in March or April.
ADAM AND EVEsdropping Lou Costello is searching high and low f o r a tv f o r m a t which would be the open sesame f o r him to a regular program series . . . P e r r y Como is toying with the notion of making seveal TWO HOUR teleshows next year . . . Steverino, the greyhound on the Steve Alleen program, can boast of a f a n club membership of over a half million, something few s t a r s have achieved. America's favorite tv canine has literally grown up in the sets of millions of viewers . . . Johnny Mathis, by shrewdly spaced and timed tv personal appearances, has built up a ready-made audience f o r his 1958 variety show which is supposed to be such a super secret . . . Don't be too surprised if Milton Berle drops his comedy robe and dons dramatic roles EXCLUSIVELY. Insiders vow t h a t Berle was mighty impressed with Red Buttons' s t r a i g h t acting in "Sayonara" and t h a t Uncle Miltie feels anything Red can do he can do better. . . Say It Isn't So Department: Rudy Vallee is again getting t h a t old yearning f o r a tour of the tv channels. As a vocalist, naturally! . . . Networks are hunting frantically f o r comedienne replacements of their current crop (and please, Mr. Printer, spell t h a t word correctly!) . . . Bob Hope uses the word " P a k i s t a n " in a sentence thusly: 'I'll Pakistanwich and join you l a t e r ' . . . One of the top variety show producers is so convinced Elvis Presley is no longer the hotshot his manager claims him to be, he's t r y i n g to convince his sponsor to put him on the show at any cost. Thus, if said producer t u r n s out to be right, he'll have other producers forming a line f o r his services! . . . Nothing died f a s t e r in tv comedy scripts than Sputnik jokes . . . Craziest rumor of 1957: that A r t h u r Godfrey will take over CBS! . . . Judging f r o m what's going on now, 1958 will be the year f o r polka music on tv . . . "The Amazing Dunninger" tv plans for next y e a r should make the master mentalist a certain candidate f o r a flock of awards!
Music Box On February 11, there was a student recital in the Music Building Auditorium. The selections included on the program were: May N i g h t Palmgren Leander Wang, pianist Upon a Quiet Conscience ....Purcell Le Manoir de Rosamonde ....Duparc Ruth Voss, contralto Ruth Wright, accompanist Romance in F Sharp (Op. 27, • No. 2) Schumann Irene Wild, pianist Amarilli, Mia Bella Caccini Se Vuol' Ballare Mozart Gordon Stegink, bass Edna Hollander, accompanist Prelude in G Minor Bach-Siloti Wayne Dixon, pianist Percussion Demonstration Calvin Langejans, percussionist
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Societies Enjoy Traditional Lit Meetings Alpha-phi. A joint meeting of the Alpha-phi sorority and the Arcadian Fraternity will be held tonight in the Music Building, 7 p.m.. The theme will concern Valentine's Day. Recent action of the sorority has been to complete plans for the joint ASA-Alpha-phi meeting. This event, scheduled f o r February 21, is under the direction of Barbara Emmick, Diane Sluyter, Marcia Baldwin, and Mary De Jong. The group has also decided to continue the redecoration of the sorority room. Joan Roos, Nancy Long, Virginia Top, and Diane Sluyter will work on the project. Margot Fisher and Sheryl DeWitt were chosen as director and accompanist f o r the Alpha-phi portion of the All-College Sing. The sorority voted to have its Spring Informal P a r t y , May 9. At the meeting, February 7, Joan Tellman led the devotions, Carol Ham presented a history of Dutch Treat Week entitled, "Socially Switched," and Margot Fisher read a portion from Cornelia Otis Skinner's " O u r Hearts Were Young and Gay." Alpha Sigma Alpha. Last Week at the meeting of A.S.A.-l, the following officers were elected for this semester: President, Carolyn Kleiber; VicePresident, Arlene Cizek; Secretary, Marlene Gouwens; and Chaplain, Amy Dering. Martha Diephuis remains in her position of treasurer. Looking forward a few weeks, Gerry Giordano was elected song leader f o r the All-College sing. Adina Yonan will be her accompanist and Sharon Crossman is business manager. Judy Eastman was elected chairman of the spring informal. Mrs. Tellman, the group's advisor, gave # the serious paper, and the old officers presented the humor paper with audience participation. Devotions were led by Sharon Smith. Sibylline. At the February 7th meeting of the Sibylline sorority, the theme centered around the anxiously awaited formal to be held tomorrow night. Devotions were led by Sallie Smith; the serious paper concerning flowers and corsages was given by Joyce Barber; and Virginia Westra presented the humor paper concerning the trials of a white orchid going to a formal. Ruth W r i g h t was elected Sibylline director for the All-College Sing. Sorosis. Sorosites and their dates walked through a beaded doorway into their "Blues in the Night" party at the Spring Lake Country Club on J a n u a r y 31st. A f t e r a steak dinner, everyone settled back while Sorosis' President, Elena Bylsma, introduced the Guests of Honor: Dean and Mrs. Vander Lugt, Dean and Mrs. Hinga, and Dr. and Mrs. Hollenbach. The entertainment was then turned over to Anne DePree, Mistress of Ceremonies. Harriet Wissink sang the title song of the formal "Blues in the Night", and Joy Philip and Judy Tysse enacted a skit. Punch was served during the dancing and music was provided by Bob Neal. Phyllis Brink and Sande Decker were co-chairmen of the event.
Anna Frankly . . . Diary of a Co-ed Sunday: Dear Diary, I've been hearing a lot about this Dutch Treat Week thing, you know. Well, today I found out what it is. That senior was crazy; we don't have to wear wooden shoes and Dutch caps. The girls have to ask out the boys; now isn't t h a t crazy. Oh, and the girls have to pay f o r it too. Golly, there are so many good looking boys on campus, I don't know who to ask. Monday: Dear Diary, Golly, the boys around here are modest. I asked three different guys to go to coffee with me and they all told me t h a t they would probably only bore me and I should save my money. I guess Dutch Treat Week brings out the best in them. Tuesday: Dear Diary, You remember t h a t I put my name in the Bachelor Bank? Well, I won something! I've got a date with one of those beautiful males! We have a f r e e pass to the P a r k to see Eighteen and Anxious!
Wednesday: Dear Diary, Tonight I took George to the Calvin game. For someone so goodlooking, he's awfully intelligent. Really, I mean it! He kept telling me how the game should have been played. If someone is t h a t smart I really think he should be made an advisor to the coach or something. Really, don't you think so? Thursday: Dear Diary, I took Bob to coffee today. Such a slob! He slurps, and he ate two doughnuts and said about three words the whole time we were in the Kletz, and every one of them was with his mouth full. Oh! I hope he never asks me for a date! I would have the most terrible time. And when he was done gorging himself he said something t h a t sounded like "see ya." Not if I see him first he won't. He's out of it! Oh, I almost forgot to tell you. I asked Jim to the dance tomorrow night! He's such a doll. Mmmmm.
Dating - - Hungarian Style t
by Gabrielle Pinter Dating in Hungary is just as important a question, as it is in the United States. The difference is that we never can ask a boy. We have never thought about it. I think it is a very nice idea, but from European eyes it looks so strange. In the Hungarian capital, we always find traffic on the streets, especially on Saturday and Sunday. The young people usually meet on the street. There is a big "rendezvous" place in Budapest, right before the National Theatre. From four o'clock to late night, there is always somebody (the boy) who is waiting. The girl should be late because it is elegant that way. Many times it happens that these boys who wait at the "rendez-vous" would not want another boy to know t h a t he is waiting for a girl. Maybe she is late ten minutes, so everybody acts like they have nothing to do, and are jus t hanging around.
Frid ay: Dear Diary, Finally, when the girl arrives, Dutch Treat Week is all over. the boy gives her some flowers and Gosh it was fun. The dance was they usually go to a dance. There divine. Jimmie, ( t h a t ' s what I call are several places for young people, him now )is divine. He dances diwhere they can drink a cup of cofHow to Write a Term Paper. (With vinely. He looked so divine. He fee and dance. To go to a dance, Scant Apologies to the English really has charm too, dear diary. it is not necessary to have a date Say, did you know that they have Department.) submarine races out at Ottawa in Budapest. We like the " s t a g " Now that the second semester system. Many times the boys go Beach? We couldn't see them has begun, and everyone has made alone and the girls do too. If it though, they were under the icea resolution to get a 4.0 average, is a school dance, the students send bergs. Oh, t h a t Jimmie! I think it is entirely in order to tickets to another school. Then help those who have been weighed there is a reason why we should not in the balance and found wanting. quite a t r e a t f o r the professor to have a date. The boys who come The enigma of every college read yours, with its nicely turned mostly dance and it is an opportustudent is the term paper. The phrases and catch-words. Even a nity to dance with many boys. student may breeze through a joke or two (referring to the subWe have many kinds of dances. course without once cracking a ject a t hand, of course) will not be We dance to almost every kind of book, but when he hears the dread- out of place. (It should be menjazz music—Hungarian, English, ed words "term paper" he immedi- tioned here, t h a t it is well f o r you French and American (this was ately latches on to as many books to make sure t h a t your paper gets permitted only a few years ago). as he can, and makes life generally on the bottom of the pile. No sense However, there are some other unpleasant f o r those around him. having him read yours first. The kinds of recreation in Budapest. However, there is no need of this; whole evening would be wasted f o r a f t e r thirteen years of writing term him and he would probably commit For young people there are many papers myself, I have finally come suicide wading through the others swimming pools, some of which have artesic natural water. Young up with the simplest and easiest a f t e r having read your gem.) people go there in the winter also. way to write one, and still get a If the temperament of the progood grade. I have developed a In the springtime, we used to go fessor is such that he requires t h a t system which has all the fine to the mountains of Buda f o r picyou hand in your note cards, Don't points of term paper writing in it, worry about them until you have nics. These mountains are not too and yet is not difficult to underhigh, but there are many flowers, finished your paper. Then write stand. them out, picking the important especially violets, growing at t h a t One of the first steps in attack- ideas from the paper. You will time. ing the problem of a term paper probably be mentioned among the The winter brings many concerts is to decide what one is going to faculty as being a little above aver- and banquets. These banquets were write about. Now here is where age in taking notes. "He just mostly free, f o r everyone who was many students make a rash deciseems to know just what the main interested in science or literature. sion. A big thing like this requires subjects are," they will say. Re- We also had many music concerts. much prayer and fasting, and many member, faculty pull is a sure We could get so much information a young man or woman has had a road to bigger and better things. from the banquets, f o r they were career spoiled because of hasty acThe speakers This, I think, hits the main not lecture-like. tion. Novelty is the key word here. points of the fine a r t of term-paper showed pictures and slides, making Although a paper on Otto von Biswriting. If I have induced some of his lecture more interesting. marck will probably merit you a you to t r y these methods, contact This will .give you an idea of recommendation f o r a history me; I have oodles more of ideas. how we date and what we do on a scholarship, an article entitled —Richard J a a r s m a date in Hungary. "German Saloons in the Nineteenth Century" will give you the life- »• #,• ».• #.• # , • •* # , • #.• # , • # , • #.• # . • »% # , • » . • ».• » . • » • # . • # . • ».• * • * . • # . • #.• # . • #.• #.« #.• #.• # . • •• •'# •'# • # •» • • • » • • • • •» • # • # •» •• • » • » • # • • •> •# :: long friendship of the professor; •v — Great for a Date — a very handy thing in times of need. You may not always be able to think of a masterpiece, but your paper will be different than anyone else's; a rich reward in these a comedy to be presented by times of conformity. HOLLAND HIGH'S SENIOR CLASS There is no call f o r blood, sweat, and tears when it comes to the sources f o r these subjects. Simply on by writing a short note to the Encyclopedia Britannica you will reFebruary 17, 18, 19, 20 :: ceive a nice, typewritten list of of potentials f o r your paper. No, I at didn't say you should read these sources but they make a very imDISCOUNTS TO 8:00 p.m. COLLEGE STUDENTS pressive bibliography. on Radio & Phono Repairs in H.H.S. Auditorium Always write the paper in an inBENNETT RADIO & TELEVISION formal, chatty sort of style.. A f t e r Admission 50c reading a few hundred impersonal Corner College & 14th St. scientific observations, it will be
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Arcadian. This evening the Arcadian F r a t ernity plans to hold a joint meeting with the Alpha Phi Sorority. The theme f o r the evening will be a Valentine theme. Vern Hoffs will present the serious paper dealing with the historical significance of Valentine's day. The girls from the Alpha Phi sorority will present the humor paper. At the last Arcadian meeting Professor Prins of the English Department reviewed the book. Arrival and Departure, by Koestler, which deals with moral standards as compared with science. The humor paper for the evening was presented by Jack Hellriegel and Jan Leestma. Cosmopolitan. The last two Cosmo literary meetings have been highly informative in nature. At the March 31 meeting Dr. Robert De Haan discussed modern psychology. Harold Van't Hof gave the humor paper. Last Friday's meeting saw Dennis Camp give the serious paper on the Dead Sea Scrolls. Bill Kooienga supplied the humor. This year's class of new Cosmopolitans are completing their series of projects with the construction of an elaborate trophy case. Marshall Elzinga is in charge. Outstanding pledges in the class of 1957-58 were Hal Whipple, Cal Bruins, and Marshall Elzinga. Emersonian. This past Friday evening the Emersonian Fraternity held a joint meeting with their sister society, the Dorian Sorority. At the meeting Ronald Stockholf presented the serious paper titled "The Intellectual Rise of College Students." Humor papers were presented by Paul Buit, who read selected poetry and excerpts from the daily bulletin, and Doris Schmidt, who presented a paper on "Prinderella and the Cince." Gardner Kissack acted as Master of Ceremonies at the meeting. Ronald Lockhorst served as the master critic for the evening. Musical contributions were made by the Emersonian Quartet, composed of Gordon Stegink, Lewis Stegink, Don Jansen, and John Zwyghuizen and The Dorian Trio. Also a solo, "Without a Song," was rendered by Gordon Stegink. Fraternal. This evening the Fraternal Society will hear a panel discussion on the relation of science to politics. Those participating in the discussion will be Stan Harrington, Curt Menning, Art Olsen and Dave Spaan. This past weekend the F r a t e r s held a literary meeting at which Norm Peddie led in prayer, Ron Siebeling presented the humor paper, Carl Ver Beek presented the serious paper on "The Great Depression," and Dan Ritsema presented special music. Bill Brookstra was chosen by the F r a t e r s to lead them this year in the All College Sing. Paul Luidens was chosen by the f r a t e r n i t y to be their new Inter-Fraternity Council representative. Newly elected officers of the Fraternal Society a r e : Bill Huibregtse—keeper of the Archives; Ron Siebeling—Intramural sports manager. Knickerbocker. Last Friday evening the Knickerbocker F r a t e r n i t y held a literary meeting at which Bob Lesniak presented the serious paper on the "History of the Fraternity," A1 Kober presented special music and Dave Clark gave the humor paper. Bob Tulenko was chosen as the chairman f o r the Knickerbocker Informal P a r t y .
A N C H O R
Dutchmen Ciush Alma 95-62 As Benes Scores 26 Jayvees Edge Hollander Beverage, 85-84 in Overtime
Hope's cagers continued their unbeaten string of eight games in MIAA play Saturday night at the By virture of two more victories, Civic Center by crushing hapless one Saturday and one Monday, the Alma, 95-62. The Dutch have now F r a t e r s edged closer to the first come out on top in their first eight place Knickerbockers in this sea- MIAA contests to lead the league. son's f r a t basketball competition. Their closest rival is Calvin, with The Cosmos, who dropped two a 7-2 mark. Alma's defeat left games, are now firmly settled in them with a 2-7 MIAA record. third place, ahead of the Emmies Benes Tallies 26 and winless Arcadians. In "B" The Dutchmen got off to a nine league games Wednesday night, point margin, 26-17, midway thru the Emmies, Fraters, and Indies the first half, and extended it to posted victories, while " A " league 50-26 at the buzzer. Both Benes play Monday night saw the Frat- and Ray Ritsema scored heavily ers, Knicks, and Seminary the vic- and dominated the rebounding. tors. Each scored 15 during this time,
A f t e r the regulation game was tied at 81 all, Hope's Junior Varsity five squaked by the Hollander Beverage quintet 85-84. Ben Vandenbos' bucket and a pair of charity tosses by Don Boyink provided the margin of victory. Coach Gord Brewer's team, vastly improved over their earlier season outings, led most of the way, leading by eighteen at halftime. But the Beverage outcourt shooting was consistently good and the recreation team tied it up with a basket in the last two seconds to necessitate the overtime. Leading the Hope scorers was Bill Vanderbilt, who clicked f o r 24 points. Boyink added 17, Doug Japinga 14, and Bob Hilbelink 11. Shorty Van Dyke paced Hollander Beverage with 30 and teammate Zeke Piersma came through with 18. The loss was the first of the season f o r the Beverage quintet.
Scores of the games and leading scorers for the week were:
isn't important, it's how you play the game. . . ONE MISERABLE, CRUMMY, INSIGNIFICANT . . ."
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mostly from close in. Benes, however, played only about half the game when the subs took over to " B " League, Wednesday, Feb. 5. hold Hope's big lead. Vrlesman Hits for 14 Emmies 40, Knicks 36 Wayne Vriesman added 14 points, Grube 16 (Emmies), and White 14 most of them in a spurt early in (Knicks) the second half, but he, too, reIndies 63, Arkies 35 tired to the bench as Hope piled Daniels 13 (Indies), and Nederveld up a 40-point margin with twelve 17 (Arkies) minutes remaining. A f t e r t h a t the F r a t e r s 53, Cosmos 29 Hope subs played the rest of the M. Peelen and J. Docherty 17 game, and allowed the Scots to ( F r a t e r s ) , and Borr 8 (Cosmos) creep only six points closer.
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Hope had a very fine thirty"A" League, Monday, Feb. 10 eight percent average f r o m the field and sank seventeen out of Knicks 39, Cosmos 33 Emerson 12 (Knicks), and De Does twenty-nine f r e e throws. Alma managed twenty-six percent from 13 (Cosmos) the field, but had a better free F r a t e r s 54, Arkies 26 throw average than Hope. George Boeve and Van Dongen 12 ( F r a t - Arrick led Alma's scoring with ers), and Moore 20 (Arkies) fifteen. Teammates York and Seminary 34, Emmies 31 Northrup followed with 11 and 10. Keizer 18 (Seminary), and Balfoort 10 (Emmies)
MIAA Basketball Standings w
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