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7

OPE COLLEGE

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BROTHERHOOD IN ACTION—Page 3 KALAMAZOO GAME—Page 4

OLLAND, MICHIGAN

Hope College — Holland, Michigan

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Recreation Room Opens Tonight The S t u d e n t Council announces the opening of the Juliana Recreation Room tonight at 8:00. The evening will be highlighted by a blazing fire in the fire place, soft music, and pizza which will be served from 9:00 to 10:30. This room will be open for student use every Friday night from 8:00 to 12:00 and Saturday from 6:30 to 12:00. Also it will be available to women during the week. Activities the students may participate in include cards, chess, checkers and caroms, also ping pong and shuffleboard. Jean Schregardus is chairman of the committee planning the recreation room. This^is a step toward a student uiiioh. If interest is shown hei^-a^student union rnaylbe seen in the future.

Hymn Sing Held Sun. "Hymns Through the Ages" is the title of the hymn sing to be held February 26 at 9 o'clock in Dimnent Memorial Chapel.

Nederveld Gives Recital Next week's senior recital is that of Dean Nederveld, a tenor from Byron Center, Michigan. It will be presented Tuesday, February 28, at 8:15 in the Chapel with a reception following in the Music Building auditorium. A s t u d e n t of Mrs. Norma Baughman, Mr. Nederveld will s i n g the following numbers: I Air from Comus

Arne Handel Haydn

In Native Worth

Brahms

II Erinnering

The chairman of the program are Jack Millard, William Ryan and Marvin Schultz.

CAST FOR

THE CURIOUS SAVAGE

-

Fairy May — Char Curlee Hannibal — Ed Smith Miss Willie — Carol Rattray Jeff — Tom Wombwell Florence — Sharon Norris Mrs. Paddy — Betsy Huston Lily-Belle — Karen Blum Senator Titus — Don Kardux Samuel — Jay Nyhuis Dr. Emmett — John Vandenburg Mrs. Savage — N a n c y Rees Director — Bob Fisher Technical Director — Tom Oosting Assistant to the Director — Lorraine Lawrence

On Wednesday and Thursday, March 1 and 2, our Campus will be host to Dr. Harold K. Schilling, Dean of the Graduate School, Pennsylvania State University, and n o t e d Physics Lecturer. An extensive schedule has been set up in order that all Physics students and any s t u d e n t s interested in graduate studies can meet with Dr. Schilling.

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Brahms Wie hist du, meine Wonigen

III Four hymns for piano, viola, and tenor: Lord,

Vaughn Williams This Fair One?

Who is

Vaughn Williams Love, Come Lord

Come

Dr. H a r o l d K. S c h i l l i n g

Mission Drive Announced The H o p e College Mission Drive, sponsored by the campus "Y" organization will be held the week of March 18 through 22. Ron Wiegerink and Marge Kempers, co-chairman, have announced t h a t the amount received this year will be given to the Reformed Church Mission and radio station in Quito, Ecuador. More specifically the money is to be used for two projects. The first is an Isolette or infant incubator for the nursery of the mission hospital in Quito. The rest of the funds will be donated

to Radio Station HCJB which builds and distributes small pretuned radios throughout a large area of South America, and Central America. The publicity committee for the mission drive consists of Jeanette E l l s w o r t h , Penny Adams, Rick Brandsema and Mary Iperlaan. In charge of collections are Carole Sutton, Barb Bloemers, Ruth W. Flikkema, Sharon Spencer and Dave Mouw. Treasurer is Bob Thomas, and reporter Nancy Sonneveldt. The faculty advisor is Rev. Allan Cook.

P & M Has Busy Schedule Dean N e d e r v e l d

Vaughn Williams Hymn

Evening

IV Head Why Have You Stolen My Delight? Del Joio Leave Me

All Things

MacGimsy Daniel In the Lions Den He is accompanied by Marilyn Vander Wilt and Charles King will be playing the viola f o r the hymns of the third section of the program. Mr. Nederveld will be directing the Arcadian fraternity in the All-College Sing on March 4. His m a j o r at Hope is secondary vocal music which he will be teaching next year. His activities include membership in Blue Key and chapel choir and he also teaches chorus in Byron Center and directs the choir at Central Park Reformed Church.

His tentative s c h e d u l e for Wednesday includes a talk to the Physics Department at 10:30 a.m., conference with physics majors from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., and at 4 p.m. he will speak with any students interested in doing graduate work. Later that night he will address the Faculty at their dinner meeting. Thursday morning at 10:30, Dr. Schilling will address an All-College Assembly to be held in the Chapel. His subject f o r thi^-talk will be "The Permanent and Transient in Science and Religion." Classes will be dismissed for this lecture.

Brahms Sind es Schmerzen, sind is Freuden ?

Vaughn Williams Come Away

1961

Lecturer to Speak Here

La Bela Mano

The chapel and chancel choirs under the direction of Robert W. Cavenaugh will sing three hymns, the final one to be "All People That On Earth Do Dwell" which will include the chorus, brass, timpani, organ and congregation. The organist for the hymn sing will be Mr. Roger Rietberg. A meditation, "When the Soul Sings" will be delivered by the college pastor. Reverend Cook. Dr. Raymond Van Heukelom of the First Reformed Church will lead the opening and closing prayers. The choirs from the Reformed churches in the Holland area will take part in the processional.

Noted

February 24,

It will be possible for any interested individuals or groups to arrange either a luncheon conference or informal meetings with Dr. Schilling for later that afternoon. Such arrangements should be made through Dr. Vander Lugt's office. In speaking of the lecturer. Dr. Vander Lugt pointed out that there were three main reasons for desiring to have Dr. Schilling speak on our campus. "First," he said, Dr. Schilling is the Dean of the Graduate School, and we have felt that we should encourage more students to do graduate work. Second, because he is an expert in the field of Physics, and third, because he has always been interested in the cause of Christian colleges and the Christian reference in education.".Dr. Harold Schilling was born in 1899 at Allentown, Pennsylvania. He is married and has three children. He has taught at two institutions other than the Penn. S t a t e University, those being Campion Academy, at Loveland, C o l o r a d o , and Union C o l l e g e , Lincoln Nebraska. He has served at Penn. State since 1941.

Alcor Presents a Double Feature V

Bob Fisher and Rod Zegers start in the religious drama, the " C a t h e d r a l " . The plays on the P & M schedule this semester include "The Curious Savage" and "Royal Gambit."

Alchor Society highlights the evening of February 25 with two exciting motion pictures. The longer feature is "All Quiet on the Western Front", a motion picture made from the book of the same title by the famous German author Remarque. The second feature is a film short version of Edgar A. Poe's well-known story, "The Telltale Heart." There will be two complete showings of these features, the first at 6:45 p.m. and the second at 9:00 p.m. in the Music Auditorium.


HOPE

Page Two

Editorials

February 24, 1961

A N C H O R

LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS

Letter to Editor

••

Take An Interest! The Algerian war has been raging now for seven years. It is sort of old stuff and students tend to say, "that again!". Really the Algerian situation should be looked at with a little more interest. Where there is such unrest and dissatisfaction with the present Western form of government there is also strong Communist interest. If this Communist interest were to take over, consider the situation the world would be in. Communist rule in Algeria could set up another Iron Curtain to the south of Europe, thus pinning Europe in on two sides. It would put the West in a very unfavorable situation. What is our hope for a peaceful settlement ending in at least partial satisfaction in Algeria? Most experts agree there is. none. The last glimmer of hope seems to be in French President De Gaulle, who is now speaking in terms of "self-determination" for the Algerians. The problem is who in Algeria will speak for this self-determination—the Algerian rebels or the European farmers and industrialists who have nothing to gain by Algerian freedom. The next question is how much of a break from France can this self-determination have? Statistics say Algeria will have some 18 million inhabitants by 1985, but an agriculture that will only feed 9 million. Will the Algerian rebels allow for any dependence on France or her Western allies? Russia and China are the logical places for the Algerians to turn if they do not depend on France and the West. If independence is given can the split between the Europeans and the rebels be settled peacefully? I have no answer to these questions. However, I feel the need for the "free" people of the world to be aware of such situations and see how Communism is encouraged. It is especially important for the students, who are going to shape the world's policy tomorrow. We can learn by this generation's mistakes if we will only take an interest.

Do We Cry Too Much? We never hesitate to evaluate our college experience in terms of academic achievement. But what about the other side of college ? Higher education's aim is to develop all of man—not merely the mind. These other facets of man may be generally classified as spiritual, social, and aesthetic. Why is it that we seem to ignore this part of college when we sit down to evaluate our undergraduate program? What are our answers to this question? Have we simply ignored the high standard of values ever-present around us? Have we been evading the question of the purpose of life? Have we in rebellion turned a cold shoulder to the spiritual and aesthetic aspects of life? It is our duty to face these questions in evaluating our college experience. We must be honest with ourselves—Hope does offer development to all the facets of man. Maybe we can find shortcomings in certain areas, but it is still left up to the individual to react to the stimuli about him. Nor need we laugh at the stimulus given to our social life. Very few educated men will base social maturation upon one's capacity or on how many dance steps he knows. Four years at Hope give the individual every opportunity to mature in all facets of life. It is up to each how g r e a t the development will be. If we are too busy degrading what is around us to see the good, maybe we are only proving that we have not responded to our surrounding stimuli. Even a baby is able to complain if his bottle is cold. He is not yet mature enough to do anything else but cry. Are we crying too much ?

M

COLLEGE

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

ffijnajk- Member Associate Collegiate Press PRESS

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: $2.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. Co-editors....Norma DeBoer and Louise Hunter Assistant Editor Nancy Sonneveldt News Editor Kristin Blank Sports Editor....Paul Armstrong Copy Editors Barbara Bloemers and Judy Cameron Proof Readers Eileen Watt and Jean Paduch

Girls' Sports Ed SharonNeste Make-up Editors Sandra Vander Berg, Dale Conklin Business Manager..Tom Klaasen Advertising Managers Mary Walters and Mary Hoksbergen Circulation Manager David Bringedahl a n < i Roger Jansma

Editorial Board L. Bonnema, P. Geitner, J. Michmerhuizen, R. Jaarsma, J. Rietveld, J. Nienhuis, G. Wolf Picture Editor..Mickey Hoffman Photographers..F. Vande Vusse, and M. Hale

Reporters J. Louret, J. Jenner, T. Andersen, J. Diephuis, G. Geubering R. Flikkema, J. Rietveld, Marcia Meengs, N. Malstrom A. Prins, P. Lucas, J. Thomas Typist Karen Lefgren

What a Mess I walked into the Kletz one afternoon, just a f t e r the lunch period, and spied a chair at a table where I could rest my weary bones only I was repulsed by the sight of the table. It was c o v e r e d with banana peelings, remnants of pie, wax paper, and some paper bags. In fact, you could hardly see the table for the trash and garbage collected there. Now, it seems to me that the individuals who leave such a mess should be advised to take Table Manners 35A. In all seriousness, I would like to ask those individuals, if it doesn't pain them too much, to at least put their mess into their lunch bags or at least keep the mess localized. To leave a table in a presentable manner is not a very difficult chore to perform. Oh sure, let the girls who work in the Kletz clean up but please remember that they are not hired as "garbage collectors." And the next time you "litterbugs" plan on bringing a visitor, or friend to the Kletz f o r coffee, please check the condition left by such illmannered individuals as yourselves b e f o r e you drop in. Maybe you can see just what an impression visitors take away with them after viewing such a sight as I saw the other afternoon. I certainly hope that this does not fall upon deaf ears. Take pride in the Kletz, try to keep it presentable, not only to others but to ourselves also. Fred Allen

Please Attend! Few things are more important in our age than science and religion. The administration has realized this importance and .has invited a noted physicist to speak on these two subjects. The administration has f u r t h e r facilitated this lecture attendance by giving us an All-College assembly. Let us take advantage of this opportunity and attend! The complete details are on page 1.

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Book Review

Finds Poetic Art in MOUNTOLIVE by Jerry Buitendorp with the Egyptian authorities Mountolive is one part of a quartet of novels recently writ- to see that they put a stop to ten by Lawrence Durrel, and these plans. which, as a whole, explore This is the main plot, but modern love viewed from every there is also a closely connected aspect. Mountolive, itself, deals parallel plot. This one deals specifically with the motivationwith the incidents happening al aspect of it. within the Hosnani family, of The plot of this novel is one of political intrigue. The central character is David Mountolive, a British diplomat, who is bound to Egypt as the result of a youthful love affair with an older woman. When he returns as British Ambassador, he discovers that conditions are no longer as he had remembered them and as he had hoped to find them. The soft complexion of his lover had been ravaged by small-pox; and both her sons, one a religious mystic, and the other a wealthy banker, were working against the British for the freedom of the Jews in Israel. I t is Mountolive's job to use his power and influence

Foreign Summer Schools Offer Varied Programs Four British, two Austrian and one Mexican summer school are offering special six-week courses to American undergraduate and graduate students in July and August, 1961. The Mexican summer school, under the direction of the University Study Tour to Mexico, is to be held at the National University of Mexico, Mexico City. The University offers a wide variety of unusual and standard courses in Spanish and English for teacher in-service requirements or undergraduate credits. Also included in the program are weekend sightseeing trips, social functions, bull fights, pyramid history, and art and culture. Special program rates for students and teachers, residing in modern apartment hotels, begin at $474 and include air transportation, living accommodations a n d the full schedule of activities. Complete information may be obtained by

T«kM wAt o^ee rtofnu*. HApreg. —

writing t o : Dr. Hilton Bell, Director, University Study Tour to Mexico, 3305 Wilshire Blvd., Los Angeles 5, California. Under the British University Summer Schools program, students can apply f o r study at one of four schools, each concentrating on a particular subject and period. At Stratfordon-Avon the subject will be Elizabethan drama; at the University of London the course will be the study of English literature, art and music of the 17th and 18th centuries. At Oxford the subject will be English history, literature and the arts from 1870 to the present. The theme of the Edinburgh School will be the political and economic history, philosophy a n d literature of Britain from 1559 to 1789. Although the courses are designed f o r graduate students, undergraduates in their last two years a t a university will be (Cont'd on page 3)

which Mountolive's ex-lover her two sons are a part. deals with the love affair tween Nessim and Justine, with the conflict between two b r o t h e r s , Nessim Narouz themselves.

and It beand the and

As a writer, Durrell is one of the best producing today. He writes with a very fluent and a very descriptive style. The vivid images that he creates of the red, desert sun setting on Alexandria, of the Hosnani plantation, of the dark Nile, and of the desert at night, are very beautiful and extremely well-handled. Durrell treats his characters in much the same way in which he handles the setting. In fact, to Durrell, they are part of the setting. He believes that in order to understand the characters of a certain place, it is necessary to understand the nature of the place itself. In other words, the culture of a certain country or region is the personification of the spirit of that country or region itself. In essence, the way the author deals with the entire setting and the characters is extremely poetic, leaving nothing to the imagination but to put words together to form the complete picture, as in an already numbered painting. There is another thing t h a t must be mentioned about this novel w h i c h distinguishes it from a g r e a t majority of those being published today. This is the fact t h a t Durrell does not go into the intimate, raw description of sex merely for the intimate, raw description of it. What little there is of this overworked, and increasingly disgusting theme is in the novel f o r the definite purpose of making it a better book, and not f o r the purpose of making it a better selling book.


COLLEGE

A N C H O R

Political Periscope

Booklet for

What's Happening to Democracy?

Travel Abroad

by Andrew D. Sens Originally American government was based on those aspects of theoretical democracy that would advance and promote the freedom, progress and civilization that our political philosophers deemed important and basic to our national goal. It is irrelevant at this point to define national objectives: it is enough to note that we have them—albeit in a rather indeterminate sense—and alway have had them. Democracy was injected into our governmental processes in order to insure that those laws and actions which were necessary were not only enacted but were enacted within the frames of reference of our national aspirations. In other words, democracy provided the ideals upon which our national goals were based. Democracy was not to be an end but a means. Today our democratic processes are tending to become crystalized. We no longer use democracy as the fluid base for policy formulation, but rather, as a rigid structure which must either be appeased or circumvented if there is to be a continuing and useful governmental function. What has happened is Americans have begun to confuse democracy with democratic institutions. One notices a tendency among legislators, today, to lose sight of the overall perspective of their positions. A good example of this tendency to bypass inconvenient democratic procedures is that the "back door" appropriations. Actually these are not appropriations, but merely Congressional authorizations to the Treasury to 'lend' money to certain institutions so that they may either be implemented or continue functioning. This is done for two reasons. The most important that these institutions are politically unpopular, and, if the appropriations concerned were voted in the regular manner, the congiessman who initiated them would lessen his political position in his constituency. The second reason is that these funds are made available as loans; they are never recorded as expenditure. This is particularly helpful in balancing certain sections of the budget. No one mentions that in two or three years Congress will have to vote a formal appropriation to repay its own loan. "Back door" appropriations in themselves are not too terribly important; their significance lies in that they represent an admitted congressional attempt to avoid democratic and lawful procedures for doubtful reasons. Undemocratic procedures such as these tend to multiply when allowed to continue and almost invariably breed an attitude of indifference or acceptance. This is not what democracy was intended to achieve. The institutions of democracy were meant to evolve so that they would promote at least a minimum working efficiency. When this is no longer so, democracy has lost its meaning and should be discarded as a practicable method of government. We have arrived at a point in our history where we must analyze our position and re-evaluate our national objectives. For one thing, it is necessary to realize that we are no longer a nation of states, but a state in a world community. American representative government has to face this duality, but it must be done within the democratic framework of our government, and not by its circumvention. Change, and the methods for achieving it, are inherent in the system, and Americans should not undermine democracy by circumventing its institutions nor lose sight of it because of these institutions. Only one thing can result from this loss in democracy. That is it will be replaced in fact, if not in name, and the process that was intended to serve will eventually be served. We must not fall into the error of "not seeing the forest for the trees". An understanding of both the democratic institutions and the democratic process is important, but, perhaps more significant than either is an appreciation of their relative value.

FOR YOUR EVERY DRUG M'ORE NEEDS RELY ON

Hansen's the friendly

store

Phone EX 2-3116

CORAL GABLES'

IL F O R N O •

Fine Foods

• RESTAURANT •

Gourmet Table

WORK, STUDY, TRAVEL ABROAD is an over-all aid for the European traveler. It considers the pros and cons of tour travel and how to choose tours, also hints for the student traveler i.e. youth hostels, passport information, visas, currency clothing, good buys, language suggestions and pre-travel reading. A large section is devoted to opportunities for s t u d y abroad both for the summer or for a semester and working abroad in work-camps or in full time employment. fv, i | . J > ' f 6 inf0™aut10" 0{ rJ*? SnT/f T P ^ lf m 0 r e information is desired. WORK, STUDY TRAVEL ABROAD is an annual publication U.S. National Nat.innni cation of of the the U.S. Student Association and Educational Travel Incorporation, These two organizations are in cooperation with national student unions all over the world. To obtain this booklet send $1.00 to U. S. National Student Association, 20 West 38th Street, New York 18 N. Y.

Summer Schools (Cont'd from Page 2) •J

J

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#

consi ere . The inclusive charge I AT* Q TVl 1/•!/%»> M ^ i. ^ for board, residence and tuition for six-weeks at each of the four British summer schools is approximately $254. A limited number of full and half scholarQhino 4.u1 18 gram ^ro' * < Both Austrian summer schools include in their programs the opportunity to attend performances at Salzburg's famed C

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The Salzburg Summer school stresses the German language and requires that all students enroll in a language course, Other courses available include foreign policy, Austrian literature, European music and history of Austrian a r t The fee for the entire sixweek program, including registration fee, room, board, tuition, several conducted tours and three Salzburg Festival tickets, is $225. The University of Vienna combines study with outdoor life at a mountain lake. Courses being offered include German language, liberal arts, law and political science, and physical education. The fee for this program, in c 1 u d i n g tuition. maintenance, tours, and excursions, is $250. A few scholarships are available at both Austrian schools. Applications and complete information for both the British and Austrian programs may be obtained from the Information and Counseling Division, Institute of International Education, 1 East 67th St., New York 21, New York, or from one of the Institute's regional offices.

OPEN DAILY 5 P.M. — SUNDAY 1 P.M. to 10 P.M.

Page Three

The Concept of Brotherhood in Action by Ron Chandler — A —Hope — ~ gra^uateHTrT^CD ^ A w who ^itefuled "Operation /Crossroads" in Africa Ir"4" ( summer aiim

country inhabited by various ^Negro groups, most of whom ^are of the Moslem faith. We found ourselves on the borderline between the Sahara Desert It was Robert Frost who to the North and the dense, poetically expressed the senti- tropical rain-forest not f a r to the South. ment "Something there is that Senegal, while not the poorest doesn't love a wall." It was because a certain social-minded of countries by African standards, is far from being a well-off group of Americans realized that walls of suspicion and mis- country. - Senegal has what. is understanding between America essentially a one crop agriand Africa had to be broken cultural economy, and the country still depends largely upon down that a program called France for economic aid. Ope ration-Crossroads A f r i c a was establishe Our group in Senegal, which d ^ 1958 under t h e direction of t h e consisted of twenty-eight AmeriReverend . , James Robinson. This project can undergraduate and graduate relates American students, in students plus fifteen carefully a P o s i t i v e a n d concrete way, selected African students, built t0 the P e o P l e ° f t h e A f r i c a n a school building in Bargny, a n i -n i contlnent small rural village located about In 1958, this organization sent twenty miles south of the modsor e " s i x t y American college ern A f r i c a n metropolis of students to participate in various Dakar. work-camp projects in several Although few of us had had western African nations. This any previous experience with past summer, over two-hundred construction work at the time American students in this pro- of our arrival in this African gram worked on construction nation, we made very rapid projects with young Africans progress on this project. Bein ten different African nations. gun in the middle of July, this As it was my privilege to building was completed in two have worked in Africa under the weeks, and we quickly moved a u s p i c e s of Operation-Cross- on to another project which inroads Africa last summer, I volved the construction of anwould like to explain briefly other school about six miles to the North of Bargney. the nature of fthis on BtlO pprogram JLW^AOllt V ll the basis of my experience as I should mention here that a member of a "Crossroads" this work project did not begin group in the formerly-French immediately upon our arrival in and newly-independent nation of Senegal. We spent our first Senegal. week in Africa at the University is important to mention the of Daker where we had many fact that it is not always easy opportunities to meet and talk for American students to enter with African students and ini n to an African community and tellectuals. The following week immediately gain the confidence w a s spent on a tour of the and respect of the local in_ entire Senegales nation. habitants. White men have too In the course of our travels been known by Africans around the country we were able only as colonizers and exploiters, to meet people from all walks For this reason, visitors from of Senegale life—including outAmerica, such as our group standing personalities in such members, are often met with a fields as politics, religion, educertain amount of justified sus- cation, a n d commerce. This picion and cynicism on the part helped to acquaint, us with the of Africans. country, its people, and its prob. j n o u r c a g e ) w e discovered lems in a way which would not that the suspicions of many have been possible had we conSenegalese increased when they fined our activities just to the were told that we had come work-camp project to their country to work with Nevertheless, we w e n t to our own hands on a community Senegal to work and the success development p r o j e c t . In the or failure of our summer in past, Europeans in Africa were Africa depended almost entirely generally of the white-collar upon our ability to achieve group; and for a great many tangible results by working in Africans, the idea of a white close cooperation with our Afriman doing physical labor side- can friends. by-side with African workers Ours was not easy work, but *8 completely inconceivable! it was m o s t rewarding! In working side-by-side with AfriIt is because the Africans have a g r e a t many miscon- can students and common laborceptions a b o u t America and e r s » w e developed a most marAmericans, and because we have velous s o r t of comradeship! so many false notions about ^ u r summer in Senegal was no Africans, that the type of close picnic or joyride—it was hard contact with Africans which our work in an uncomfortable cli-i-w mate in an area of the world ork project afforded can be of real value in contributing to where the white man's motives beneficial relations between our are not always understood or appreciated! two continents. Yet one derives a great satisSenegal, which is located on the westernmost tip of the faction from knowing that one "bulge" of Africa, is a hot, dry h a s m a d e f r i e n d s in this strange and exciting part of the world, and that in so doing, some of

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Page Four

HOPE

COLLEGE

February 24,

A N C H O R

1961

Dutchmen Down Albion, 85-64 Paced by senior Don Boy ink, e'S" forward from Spring Lake, the Flying Dutchmen broke open an exciting ball game to cop their seventh League victory and halt a 3 game losing streak. The lead changed hands over thirteen times in the contest, the last home game for the Dutchmen, before a sustained drive could riddle the Albion defense.

viOfl

With 14 minutes left in the game, Hope was trailing 50-49, the same margin that existed at halftime, when the Britons led 39-38. At this point, the Hope offense r o l l e d up 12 straight points, Boyink contributing seven, and the game was on ice. The Briton defense was similar to the one which worked so well against the Dutchmen in the last encounter, at Albion. The defense concentrated on "Spider" Vander Hill, whose 27.8 average in the MIAA earned him the company of two defenders, and virtually ignored Don Boyink, who did not suffer from the insult at all.

Team mates Bill Vanderbilt and Bob Reid congratulate each other after their A l b i o n victory.

Kalamazoo Takes Hope; Hope Now in 3rd Place in MIAA On Wednesday evening, Kalamazoo College d e f e a t e d the Flying Dutchmen 76-63, a decisive s e t b a c k in the Hope attempt to finish in third place this year. Sensing t h e i r first opportunity in many years to make a good showing against the Hope cage squad, the Kazoo team and student body seemed

SUPERIOR SPORT

STORE

0

Table Tennis

0

Sweat Sox

0

Tennis

Golf

0

Basketball

0

Archery

0.

Skating

9

Trophies

quite enthusiastic before during the contest.

and

The Hope-Kalamazoo rivalry, apparently more alive on the Kalamazoo campus, and manifested by the Calvinistic-type hieroglyphics painted on various and obscure parts of our campus this week, came alive for the many fans who turned out to cheer on the Hornets. An inspired game for the KCollege quintet was the result. Freshman Bob Morgan turned in a brilliant defensive game, limiting "Spider" Vander Hill to ten points, while donating 19 to his own cause. John Mason of K-zoo also contributed 19 points to the winning effort, while Captain Wilt Vanderbilt led the Dutchmen with 13 points. A lack of accuracy hampered the Dutchmen during the first half, as they only converted 22% of their shots. The Hornets expanded a halftime lead of 34-26 to a 15 point margin and retained control of the backboards throughout the remainder of the game.

Holland's Athletic Headquarters

Hope threatened again at the beginning of the fourth quarter, but only momentarily, as the pressing defensive play gave the Hornets some crucial points via the free throw line. Don Boyink, h i g h - s c o r e r against Albion, was held to 12 points followed by Reid with 11.

In fact his eight baskets and six free throws established him as the high scorer of the evening. Jim Vander Hill dumped in 17, and Captain Bill Vanderbilt 14 in the victory, and all

HOPE Boyink Vander Hill Vanderbilt Reid Schut Van Wieren Hesselink

Pratt Groat Terrell Grundman Papenpus Dandraiss Budde Berquist

8 6 6 4 4 3 0

6 5 2 2 3 3 2

22 17 14 10 11 9 2

31

23

85

ALBION 7 5 5 3 2 2 2 1

5 2 1 0 1 1 0 0

19 12 11 6 5 5 4 2

27

10

64

Vanderbilt

(24)

leaps for another 2 points for Hope.

three boys were instrumental in controlling the backboards completely in the closing minutes of the game. The Dutchmen will finish the

COPYRIGHT ©

season tomorrow night with a game at Hillsdale. The results of this game, as well as a summary of the season will be featured in next week's Anchor.

1 9 6 1 , T H E COCA-COLA C O M P A N Y . COCA-COLA A N D COKE ARE PEOlSTEREO T R A D E M A R K ®

t iAm>

PLACE

MODERN mctm

mm<x> RYPMA & TOP SHELL SERVICE "Service is our

Business"

Phone EX 4 - 8 7 6 0 Corner 15th a n d River Ave.

MEATS GROCERIES

HOLLAND FOOD CENTER 313 Central Ave. Tel. EX 2 - 3 2 1 4

11

& & w

£?&sr..

OPEN 9.00- 11.45 MEAL TICKETS DISCOUNT

CATER

TO

COMPLETE BREAKFASTS ? COMPLETE NOONDAY SPECIAL •

HOPE

STUDENTS

N A P I E R ' S For All Office Machines Sales, Service

and Rentals

BUNTE'S PHARMACY

OPEN EVENINGS

Prescriptions

Phone EX 6-8084

54 E. 8th Street

589 Howard Ave.

BETWEEN CLASSES... get that refreshing new feeling with Coke! Bottled under authority of Tha Coca-Cola Company by

LA SALLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 1440 Butterworth St., S.W., Grand Rapldi A, Michigan

Profile for Hope College Library

02-24-1961  

02-24-1961