HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Hope College — Holland, Michigan
Five Attend Newspaper Conference In Illinois Present at a mid-western newspaper conference as representatives of the Hope College Anchor at MacMurray College in Jacksonville, Illinois last weekend were Dr. Edward Brand, John Fragale, Nancy Boyd, Norma Wallace and Jim Michmerhuizen. Journeying 385 miles, the group spent February 19, 20, and 21 on the campus of MacMurray. Present were two hundred seventyeight delegates from various colleges and high schools including representatives from Calvin College.
Nine Students Participate In Debate Tourney
Featured speakers f o r the assembled delegates to advise them Last Saturday nine Hope Colin their publication problems were lege students took p a r t in the anrepresentatives of m a j o r metronual M i c h i g a n Intercollegiate politan papers. The professionals Speech League Debate Tournaconducted workshops in various ment at Michigan State Universitypes of journalistic writing and ty. A total of thirty-two debate in layout and makeup. teams representing fourteen colLeading workshops were Mau- leges and universities participated rice Fischer, city editor of the in the event, with ten teams in the Chicago Daily News, Karin Walsh, A division and twenty-two in the city editor of the Chicago Sun- B bracket. Times, Robert Kennedy, chief ediThe Hope negative combination torial writer of the Chicago Sunof Ted Hoekman, a freshman, and Times,. and Ralph Ulrich, chief Ron Chandler, junior, was awarded copyreader of the Chicago Sunthe decision in two of its three Times. debates. A f t e r dropping a deciAlso present w e r e R o b e r t sion to Western Michigan, ChandBurnes, sports editor of the St. ler and Hoekman out-debated AlLouis Globe - Democrat, B u r y 1 ma College and Calvin College. Engleman, executive editor of the Their counterparts on the affirmaDecatur Herald and Review, and tive in the A division, Dennis Robert Greenaway, editor of the Hengeveld, a sophomore, and Paul DeKalb Chronicle. Lydens, a junior, relinquished deRepresenting versity's Medill ism were Jacob journalism and of the school.
Northwestern UniSchool of JournalScher, professor of I. W. Cole, dean
Critical advisor of the Anchor f o r the conference was Robert Greenaway who praised the staff for the quality paper being produced at Hope.
Carnival Is March 21 Prestatie
To Receive Benefits "County F a i r " is the theme of the Hope College Penny Carnival which will be held on March 21 in Carnegie Gymnasium f r o m 8:00 to 10:30 P.M. Co-chairmen of this annual WAL-sponsored event are Dale Burns and Ardith Brower. The entire proceeds o f t h e Penny Carnival will be donated to Prestatie Huis. This "county f a i r " will consist of booths which have been planned and built by each of the sororities and fraternities on campus. Each organization will work hard to win a prize which is a "cup" to be awarded by WAL to the booth which collects the most money.
bates to University of Detroit, Wayne University, and Albion College. In the B division - the Hope par^ ticipants gained no decisions in four rounds of competition. The affirmative team of H e r m a n Maertens, a junior, and Alfred Roller, a senior, lost to Eastern Michigan College; V/ayne University also decisioned Maertens and Bruce Laverman, a freshman. On the negative, Jacque Zellweger, a freshman, and Alta Garfield, a junior, were bested by teams from Wayne and Calvin. Dr. Paul Nyberg, Chairman of the Sociology Department, and Robert L. Smith, Director of Debate, accompanied the students and served as critic judges.
Choosing Community Ambassador Announcement March 7 Applicants for the "Experiment in International Living" are being considered at this time. Dr. Donald F. Brown, who is chairman of the board of nine directors, has stated t h a t this year's choice will be announced on March 7th.
February 27, 1958
Music Lecturer Will Appear On March 3 Appearing at Hope on Tuesday, March 3, is Mrs. Elizabeth Wayne who is a retired concert soprano. She will speak on "Music in my P a t h " at 4:00 p.m. in the Music Auditorium.
Church Leaders To Meet Here In April
A Pre-Centennial Conference of Every year the Holland clubs give contributions for the purpose Reformed Church Leaders will be of sending one person as a com- held on the Hope College campus munity ambassador to the country April 3, 4 and 5. The purpose of of his or her choice. In return f o r the conference is to review the this valuable experience, the am- first century of the college's serbassador speaks to each of the vice, to prepare f o r the centennial in 1966, and to think about the clubs about his experiences. demands of the second century— Any resident of Holland who is the educational needs of f u t u r e within the ages 19 to 30 is eligistudents of the college. ble, but in choosing the ambassaThe school's Board of Trustees dor factors of motives, openmindedness, tolerance, ability to will host approximately 250 deleget along with others, outdoor gates from the 45 classes, officers ability, emotional stability, health, of the General Synod, the Board academic standing, and, in some of Education, delegates from other cases, skill in a foreign language boards, the Stewardship Council, are considered. The applicants the agents f o r education of all first must fill out a long form classes. Brotherhood officers, and stating their aims and other facts the officers of the Hope College about themselves. They are then Women's League. Since Hope was founded by the singled out on the basis of these forms and interviewed by the Reformed Church in 1866 and is close to its 100th anniversary, it board of directors. The experiment takes place dur- was felt t h a t this conference should be held to make the church ing the summer. - For -the first month the ambassador is placed in more aware of the school's accoma "foster family" which includes a plishments and needs. This story young person of his or her own will be told in speeches and through age. Then for nine weeks the various displays and exhibits which "ambassador" tours the country will be set up f o r the conference. with a few of the natives. Speakers f o r the conference will In the past, several students include Dr. Joseph Sizoo, Profesfrom Hope have undertaken the sor of Religion and Dean of the "Experiment." Don Lubbers, who Chapel at George Washington Uniin 1950 was the first to go, chose Yugoslavia; L a r r y Siedentop, versity, Dr. Bernard Mulder, ExFrance; Guy Vander J a g t , Ger- ecutive Secretary of the Board of many; Barbara Emmick, Chile; Education of the Reformed Church, and Ron Chandler in 1958 went to Dr. Marion de Velder, President of Italy. the General Synod, and Dr. Irwin The "Experiment in Internation- J. Lubbers, President of the colal Living" is a nation-wide plan. lege.
Annville The Dream Fulfilled By James Combs December 24, 1909 McKee, Ky.
Worthington would come to know and to love in his many years as a missionary.
He foresaw the knoll that the With a warm breakfast, and a school building would be placed farewell they made their way out upon, and the drawing of the Rev. Worthington and his wife spring f o r a water supply, the of the yard and across the knoll that separated the house from the made their way over the country dormitories and f a r m buildings and came late t h a t night to the outside world. down to the smallest detail. Hours worn-out f a r m t h a t he had purThe country in which they found later he came down from the hill chased. Through a long and hard themselves was strangely beautito show his new plans to his wife winter they f o u g h t against the ful in the awakening light. In the cold and the hunger t h a t was so and later the neighboring farmers. Chairman of the various com- distance they could see the blue common in this isolated region. February 11, 1959 mittees are: Lynne Feltham—pubhaze that enshrouded the rocky * • * Annville Institute, Annville Ky. licity; Sharon Grossman—booths; crags of the mountains stretching It must have been spring t h a t Harriet Davenport — decorations; Today, Rev. Worthington would high into the air. called Rev. Worthington out to Joy Philip — programs; Mary be proud of his efforts, for there Rev. Worthington could still see wander among the hills and it Kammeraad — cleanup; and Judy between two sleeping hills stands on this day their protruding jaws must have been the natural beauty Eastman — admission. the very goal he had worked f o r ; straining to chew even into the of the country t h a t prodded him his dream. Annville, exactly as he sky. High above the flatlands rose to climb one of the higher hills. had planned. "Anastasia" to Visit He could only see the manythe jaws and throats of the mounNow through the efforts of the tinted hues and the green of splenLittle Theatre tains. Reformed Church and many faithDirector of Hope College DramThe land was pushed up here did spring with all her little mysful missionaries Annville is no atics, Dale S. DeWitt, has an- and there and made small sloping teries and sentimentalities. nounced that the next Palette and Then, as the legend goes, he had longer a dream, but a reality. attempts on only the most tender Masque production will be Narcel a vision or a dream (call it what Since the early 1900's it's doors crust. These sloping a t t e m p t s Maurette's "Anastasia." The play, you may) as he stood there lean- have been open to all students who made pregnant by the forces beadapted by Guy Bolton, will be ing against the moist trunk of a wish to attend. A Christian school, low, were the hills of Jackson presented in the Little Theatre of tree. He sat down with a pencil based on Christian principles rethe science building May 13, 14, county. and pad and drew out the plans flected thru each student. and 15. It was these hills t h a t Rev. for a school. (Cont'd on page 3, col. 3)
Although no longer a sional singer, Mrs. Wayne active in musical circles. in the radio business and to deliver talks.
profesis very She is travels
Many Appearances While in Holland, Mrs. Wayne will appear at the Century Club Monday evening and at the Women's Literary Club earlier Tuesday afternoon. Her visit is sponsored by the Netherlands Information Bureau of Holland. Mrs. Wayne discontinued her professional singing when her husband, who was also a professional singer, died. Following a year's rest she entered radio with music as the theme f o r her life. European Traveller During her eight years as a radio commentator and producer of an hour long morning program, Mrs. Wayne made many trips abroad and based her programs on the music she found in her path. According to the Windsor Daily Star, Mrs. Wayne is "very entertaining to talk to and has many tips to offer anyone who is thinking of visiting Paris." Hope students going to Europe this summer will find benefit talking to Mrs. Wayne as she has suggestions for sight-seeing and can tell how to visit the off-the-beatenpath places more typically European than the usual'^ourist spots. Also of interest to the Europe bound Hope man would be Mrs. Wayne's "Three Walks in Paris," tips on how to savor Paris as well as European countries.
Disc Library Expanding Students are reminded by Miss Holleman, chairman of the record library in the music building, t h a t a new schedule f o r listening is now in effect. On Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, the library will be open periods 1, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8. Tuesday and Thursday the library will be open periods 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8. Regulations for the use of the records are posted on the library door. In general, records do not go out of the building except with permission. Students who need to use a recording for student teaching can make an arrangement for this. Circulation figures have also increased immensely. During the first semester a total of 2,033 selections were checked out f o r use in various courses. There has been a steady rise in the number of records in the librar y ; presently there a r e about 1,630 discs in the collection. New records in the collection include : S c h o n b e r g — Complete String Quartets; B a c h — God's Time Is Best; Songs of t h e World; Shostakovich — Symphony No. 9; Prokofieff — Symphony No. 5; and Strauss—Sonatina in F. Faculty members as well as students are encouraged to use the music library.
Athletics, another outstanding p a r t of Hope College t h a t has received considerable attention as of late, through winning football and basketball teams, will again be spotlighted in the approaching NCAA invitational regional tournament, to be held in Glen Ellyn, Illinois, March G and 7. This is the second consecutive year Hope College has been invited to the NCAA Great Lakes regional, and while such honors are perhaps not commonplace, yet we did expect it and were not surprised when the bid was received. Now we already have good centers, guards, and forwards, a strong bench, and fine coach; what the team needs now, more than during the regular season, as it finally faces rough competition, is a student body, plus the faculty, solidly behind it. This does not say that f a n support has been poor during the season, f o r it has been quite good; it does say that we take our ball club for granted and this produces complacency, almost inevitably. The teams Hope will meet in the regional games will not be of MIAA calibre — they shall be decidedly better and therefore more difficult to conquer. It is no secret t h a t Hope College has a good team, several of our players being three and four year veterans — but any team can lose, and this should not be regarded as an impossibility, f o r some team may want to win worse than we want to, even though they may not be as good. Admittedly, thought of a Hope defeat is not pleasant in any way, but to lose to a team t h a t wants to win more t h a n we do, is bitter, very bitter. We have the power to take what we want, if only we want it enough. Realizing t h a t some f a n s f r o m other schools travel several hundred miles to back their teams, we f r o m Hope should t a k e advantage t h a t we are but 170 miles or so f r o m the t o u r n a m e n t site, and go! But whether we go and watch our team play, or stay and listen to radio accounts, let's let the squad know we want victory. Team, we are behind you — all the way.
C O L L E G E
It would seem t h a t Mr. DeVries, not content to be called the f u n niest w r i t e r on the American continent a f t e r the publication of his first novel, COMFORT ME WITH A P P L E S , has gone on and copped the title as the world's foremost humorous
pearance of his latest work T H E M A C K E R E L PLAZA. As in the world of. suburbia, De Vries seems to be intimately a t home in the broad expanse of modern liberal Christianity. Rev. Mackerel, sometime hero of his newest work, is depicted in such a way, and with such delicate shades of satire and irony, touched perhaps with a slight t a i n t of bitterness, t h a t the reader wonders if author DeVries himself did not serve as the prototype. The peculiar domain of Rev. Mackerel is the Peoples Liberal Church, complete with little theater, psychiatric ward and a pulpit made of " F o u r delicately differing fruitwoods symbolizing the Four Gospels and their failure to harmonize." The Most Reverend Mackerel moves within this t i g h t little circle quite successfully until he begins to fight a movement by his parishioners to build a memorial to his wife, lately departed f o r perhaps a better world. As he has every intention of m a r r y i n g a girl whom he met by chance on the street (while heckling a sidewalk evangelist) the building of such a memorial would only serve to awaken his wife's memory again and under such circumstances it would be extremely embarrassing if the m a r r i a g e bells were to peal out their joyous song. ^.^hjo^complicating the plot and Rev. Mackerel's life is his dead wife's sister, Hester, who acts as a voluntary housekeeper f o r him, and never lets him f o r g e t w h a t a wonderful woman her sister was. And then there exists a w a r m repertoire of characters which only the mind of DeVries can produce: the director of the church's little t h e a t e r ; Dr. Von Plantz, head of t h e psychiatry division, who, to the minister's embarassment is reconverted to "the old-time religion"; the f a t h e r of the college boy who writes his m a s t e r ' s dis-
k l Gc 7 a ^ /v7a - tt< ' 0 n By Jim Michmerhuizen
This is not to be t h o u g h t of as the same sort of critical column t h a t this reviewer has, with varying degrees of success, been attempting in the p a s t ; f o r I have only the slimmest acquaintance with ballet and folk dancing. Last year the Civic Music Association brought to Holland a group of ballet dancers, the first live performance I had seen in my life. So of course I was properly impressed. And now last Monday Holland was graced with the presence of the folk dancers Goya and Matteo in a program t h a t was f o r the most p a r t interesting and — occasionally — even fascinating. I say " f a s c i n a t i n g " because the sacred dancing of India has always held for me an interest t h a t borders on stupefaction. In the case of Goya and Matteo, however, I was disappointed that they had chosen to use, as musical background f o r the Indian dances, westernized travesties of the original Oriental music. *
This leads us to the single incident which sums up everything t h a t was good and everything that J. Jaarsma sertation on " E V I D E N C E S O F was bad in Monday's performance. HOMOSEXUALITY IN MUTT A f t e r the group of three dances f r o m India had been applauded AND J E F F ; and a host of others. enthusiastically, Mr. Matteo offThe book is alive with typical ered an encore — in the f o r m of DeVries dialogue such as "Don't Joyce Kilmer's " T r e e s " translated be an imbecile, you idiot!" or the into the language of the sacred t a s t y reply to the question "Why dance of India, accompanied by are you an a t h e i s t ? " "Only God the same poem set to music. knows!"; And something which hits r a t h e r close to home, showing DeVries' Dutch Calvinist background, is his f o r m u l a of the Dutch P r o t e s t a n t Church, "One Dutchman, a Christian. Two Joy Philip, Ellen Frink, Diane Dutchmen,, a - c h u r c h ; . and three Claussen, Judy E a s t m a n , Grayce Dutchmen, heresy!" Forness, Mary J a n e Veurink; Although it may seem f r o m my cheerleaders f o r 1958-1959! comments, t h a t T H E MACKEREL This September announcement PLAZA is nothing more t h a n a made by cheerleader advisor Miss book of humor, not really worth Mary Breid to an assembled group the price paid for, in actuality it of fifty Hope coeds t r y i n g out for is much more t h a n t h a t . While the the cheerleading squad will be humor a t all times is light and climaxed within the next two flashing, there is a meaningful weekends when the winning six pointedness about which does not will lead their last game. escape the reader. DeVries' mesBut between the announcement sage is clear in his sometimes rueful comments on our society and and the season's climax were we are often brought up short, weekly practices and w e e k l y with an uncomfortable pang of games. A f t e r being selected f o r conscience, as he slips his message the squad, the girls practiced twice a week f o r the first semester. This home. semester they practice once a Perhaps the only bad thing t h a t week; an hour on Wednesday can be said about the novel is De afternoon — always putting their Vries' tendency to let his feelings all in cheerleading. run away with his typewriter keys "But," says one representative, and say too strongly what could " m a n y times I feel like a fool be brought home in a s o f t e r voice. when the crowd doesn't co-operate Yet the author has done what with us, and sometimes I feel t h a t P E Y T O N PLACE or SOME CAME cheerleading is a waste of time. R U N N I N G have failed to do: "However, t h e r e is spirit. A t the given us an insight into a life Calvin game, the crowd w a s with which does not necessarily revolve us all the way. Then it is easy f o r around sex, although f o r those me to put my all in cheerleading." who like their sex dainty, DeVries The climax of practice and has provided many juicy morsels, cheerleading f o r this season comes but in the guise of humor has when the girls journey to the pointed out the fallacies in our tournament. But, although they life much more clearly than many will be allowed to cheer as a novels of the s t a r k e r school. group, the girls must f u r n i s h their own transportation to Illinois. W h a t ' s new f o r next y e a r ? Perhaps t h e cheerleaders will display "MARTHA'S MANNERS new outfits. The dream outfit of VS. M I N E " this year's squad is mainly blue Since George Washington's and white. birthday was this month, the F o r the football season next W.A.L. is presenting various year, the girls would like to see comical skits comparing our the squad in slacks and f o r baskpresent-day m a n n e r s to those etball season in wool skirts. They of M a r t h a and George Washwould like a white bulky sweater ington. This p r o g r a m will be with an orange and blue letter. held tomorrow night a t 8:00 in F r o m September to F e b r u a r y 27 the Music Building Auditorium. six girls have been giving t h e i r all Everyone is invited to enjoy a to cheerleading without any rehilarious as well as profitable wards. We on the Anchor thank program. Admission is f r e e ! you.
Spice and Crumbs T H E MACKEREL PLAZA: Peter De Vries; Review:
Pardon My Naivete, b u t . . .
A N C H O R
A Tribute To Hope's Cheerleaders
On the good side it m u s t be admitted t h a t the dance restored a certain amount of meaning to the hackneyed poem and its even more commonplace musical setting, and t h a t the poem lent intelligibility to the gestures of t h e dance. Throughout the p r o g r a m Mr. Matteo gave short explanations of the dances performed, and prefaced his encore with a confession t h a t he knew he was tiptoeing on the edge of the ridiculous. This statement itself saved the dance f r o m complete failure. *
But the same p r e f a t o r y r e m a r k s kept the dance from complete success as well as f r o m dismal asininity. For, say w h a t he would, Matteo was not able to hide f r o m
his audience the f a c t t h a t the real reason f o r the existence of his interspersed r e m a r k s was simply t h a t his p a r t n e r needed time in which to change costumes. Besides this his explanatory r e m a r k s often had an air of condescension about them, which cooled an otherwise s a t i s f y i n g p r o g r a m . In the particular case of the " T r e e s " dance, a considerable amount of time preceding the dance itself w a s spent in some sermonizing which could better have been left out. At any rate—if this is any comf o r t to my readers — I still consider it a p r o g r a m t h a t w a s not a waste of time. P e r h a p s it is just my weakness f o r Indian dancing, even if I must hear a scratchy record of Joyce Kilmer at the same time.
The Inquiring Reporter By J a n e Tomlinson Question: What do you think should be the purpose of chapel? Marge Ten Haken, S r . : I think chapel is the place f o r the college body to come together as a whole to begin the day; this is the place each of us can pay due tribute to our Creator and receive His guidance f o r the day's activities. Cathy Baker, F r e s h m a n : Hope's chapel first, is not holding the reverance of worship. People come because they have to, required attendance. You will find in the Bible t h a t in not one place does God want people to worship because they HAVE TO. He will curse you r a t h e r t h a n p a t you on the back. I f o r one person love church, it's my life. And even I resent "non-purpose" chapel. If we must come, let's hear some preaching, not some white washed speech. When people go to chapel they go to seek God and their Savior (or if they haven't found t h e i r savior and want to and don't something is wrong). Let's get busy and act— God isn't going to white wash us on Judgement Day. He's going to throw more in Hell t h a n in Heaven. Let's t r y to Save and Witness and Seek s t r e n g t h and guidance in chapel. Ron Stockhoff, J u n i o r : Really, and unfortunately so, morning chapel service is largely a time f o r a few minutes of so-called studying or napping. Ideally, and this depends mutually on the chapel leaders and the student body, chapel services can be a time f o r a few moments of personal reorientation through quiet meditation and the thinking through of the words of the speaker. The phrase, " s t a r t i n g the day with God," is probably too familiar andhence is misunderstood. But its genuine meaning is a good one.
and if this is a t least partially fulfilled by chapel service, chapel is serving its real purpose. ** o b e r t " B u z " Hayes, Sophomore: I think chapel should be a source of personal inspiration and guidance f o r the coming day. I do feel if the chapel were open at night this would fulfill the need for quiet, individual, and uninterrupted prayer. Dr. Henry Voogd, Head of the Department of Religion and Bible: I am happy to respond to this question since I have a deep interest in our daily chapel program. In my view the purpose of chapel is to worship God; to create a setting f o r a Divine-human encounter; to provide an atmosphere in which one may e n t e r into fellowship with the Holy One. Here is an avenue of expression that can lead to the experience of some of the highest moments of one's life. True worship is never forgotten and its influence lasts as long as life. The chapel p r o g r a m will achieve this goal only f o r those who approach the services in a r i g h t mood and spirit. An insincere h e a r t or unrelenting spirit will r e n d e r the worship of non-effect. J u s t as one cannot expect a classroom session to a t t a i n its purpose except he has adequately prepared the assignment, so one cannot t r u l y experience God in worship a p a r t f r o m a mood of expectancy and spirit of reverence f o r t h a t which is high and holy. Our challenge is to enter the chapel services with a positive a t t i t u d e ; to make up our mind to worship. I n . t h i s m a n n e r the time purpose of chapel will be achieved and God will be glorified.
HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR ^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 subcribers. Editor-in-Chief John Fragale, Jr. Assistant Editor Nancy Boyd Editorial Board Carol Rylance, Carl Poit, W. Gardner Kissack Ronald Stockhoff, John Wiers, Nancy Raymer News Editor Norma De Boer Feature Editor Richard Jaarsma Proof Reader Carol Vander Meer Copy Editor Lynne Feltham Photographers David Vande Vusse, Frederick Vande Vusse T yP18t Barbara Phillippsen Business Manager Lokhorst Ronald Circulation Manager Dale Heereg Advertising Manager Duane Werkman, Richard Stadt Bookkeeper Fred Diekman
H O P E
C O L L E G E
A N C H O R
Noted Conductor Holds Baton Over National Symphony Orch.
by Scotty Wallace
At their February 16 meeting the KNICKERBOCKERS held an election of officers f o r the third term. The results are as follows: President
Vice president ....Gary Bylsma Secretary
Keeper of the Archives Chuck Lemmen Corresponding Secretary Holly Meyer Sargeant at Arms Alan DeBraal The Stag which the Knick men participated in on February 20 had a Bohemian atmosphere with wild costumes, skits, and uplanned entertainment. . . 'There is Nothing Like a Dame' has been chosen as the song the Knicks will sing in the All College Sing . . . Plans are being made f o r the celebration of the Knicks 50th year as a f r a t e r nity. One of the plans will include a reunion of all past and present members of Knickerbocker to be held in the Spring. 'Cherry Hope and her Seven Sisters' an operetta s t a r r i n g Mary Van Koevering was presented by SOROSIS at their joint meeting with ASA held on February 20 in the Music Building Auditorium. The operetta traced the sorority life of a typical college girl. Aft e r refreshments many of the freshman girls visited the sorority room. DORIAN held a very unusual and interesting meeting on February 20. The theme was 'Music Moods.' 'How Lovely is Thy Dwelling Place' was sung by Una Hunt f o r devotions. Vivian Anderson gave a clarinet solo and J a n Tillman gave a flute solo f o r the serious paper. . . Following the meeting a 'work night' was held in order to plan the joint ASA meeting, 'Jubilee' which will be held on February 27. . . 'Sweet Georgia Brown' has been selected as the Dorian contribution to the 'All College Sing.' 'City in the Desert,' the SIBYLLINE formal was held on February 20 a t the Morton House in Grand Rapids. The Arabian atmosphere was achieved through a large silhouetted desert city, table center-pieces of oases, the large Arab tent over the guest table, the effect of the green and blue lighting and the Menu presented in Arabian. Entertainment was provided by Carol Luth who read a paper on Cleopatra, an Arab 'harem' dance was given by Liz Clelland, Barb Philippsen, Judy Van Leeuwen and H a r r i e t Davenport. 'Desert Song' and 'One Alone' were sung by a quintet consisting of Carol Nelson, Evalyn Carter, Loretta Plassche & Lynn Thomas. Carol Nelson also sang 'Strange Music' f r o m 'Song of Norway.' Further entertainment was provided when three poems were read which had been written by girls about their dates. . . The honored guests f o r the evening were. Dr. and Mrs. Robert Cavanaugh and Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Van Dahm. . . . Music was provided by Lew Allen. On February 17 the following people were elected to offices in ARCADIAN: President ....Corwin Bredeweg Vice President..Wayne Platzer Recording Secretary Don Dephouse Alumni Secretary ....Bill Hall Sergeant at A r m s Bob Van E t t e n and Dean Nederveld
Here Mar. 6
Didactic Memoirs of a Hardened Hope Bachelor
You graduated from high school. You went forth. Thus, from the sheltered arms of mamma you braved the world and went to college. Appearing in the civic music concert series next Friday is the You met coeds. The first time you talked to one of these coeds National Symphony Orchestra of Washington, D. C. Leading the symphony will be Howard Mitchell who has recently won several honors the sensation was real George. The second time you talked to one the sensation was George II — thus we find the answer to the succession from American musical organizations. of Kings in English history. Now if you will take a little advice from your old dad, you will ANNVILLE . . . find the information, about to be disclosed, very valuable in treating coeds because it is the accumulation of data from countless, unhappily (Cont'd f r o m page 1) The school has an industrial art married alumni, or dial 6-8484 and ask for Dr. Anthony. program using electric saws, sand- ARTICLE I. ers, and polishers. Welding and Upon taking a girl back to the dorm you should do one of the auto mechanic courses are being following: a. Pretend you have amnesia. offered. The farm is equipped with b. Run the other way. milking machines, sterilizers and d. Strike-up a conversation with the housemother. bottling machines, tractors and d. Look at watch; clear t h r o a t ; shake hands; and come out harvesters; everything f o r modern fighting. farming. ARTICLE II. The school itself raises crops of If you are called and asked to attend a sorority party, you should do corn and many garden vegetables, one of the following: chickens and beef. Only a few a. Hang up and pretend you never answered the phone. basic necessities like sugar and b. T r a n s f e r to Calvin. salt and fruits are shipped in from c. Faint. the outside. d. Before the date can be mentioned, say that you are going home * * * for summer vacation. This is commonly known as a subtle hint. Annville is a fully accredited e. Say that you have to work that night cleaning out the moths high school with a Grade A rating in the Hope College Treasury. in Kentucky. They have at the ARTICLE 111. Chief among the awards is The present about 150 students who On a date the following procedure should be practiced as nearly as Alice M. Ditson Fund Award f o r live in one of the three dorm- possible: 1957. Columbia University grants itories. a. Wrinkle nose when girl asks how she looks. the annual $1,000 award to an AmAt Annville everyone m u s t b. When in automobile, put down arm-rest in middle of seat. erican composer or conductor for work. Things like study halls, c. Carve your initials in her nylons. "distingushed services to American drivers training, home ec and choir d. When she rests her head on your shoulder, burp loudly. music." are at night so t h a t the student ARTICLE IV. The National Music Council honcan work 4 hours a day. Half the When taking out girls f r o m different dorms, the following equipment ored Mr. Mitchell again in 1957 students work while the other half should be used: f o r "distinguished services to Amgoes to school. With all these For a Voorhees Girl: erican music." He has won this extra curricular activities at night a. Pipe. award three times. they can compress a complete day b. Two philosophy text books. A citation was presented to Mr. of schooling into 4% hours. c. Horn-rimmed glasses. Mitchell and the Symphony by d. Key chain with high school medals. The day begins at Annville at former presidential assistant Shere. Hearing aid. man Adams in observance of Na- 6:00 reville, breakfast at 6:30, f. White bucks—that way you'll have bucks to burn. tional and International Music chapel at 7:20 and to work or g- A suave line. school at 7:45. Some of the senior Week. h. Half-shaved face. Mr. Mitchell has gained other boys must get up at 4:30 to milk i. ^ Car windows well covered with tourist stickers. national and international honors. the cows and fire the furnace. At j. Scrap-book or etchings. Also, he holds an honorary degree night there is study hall, choir and basketball practice. Then lights For a Van Vleck Girl: from American University. a. Portable victrola. Mr. Mitchell has led orchestras out at 10:30 a f t e r a hard day's b. Folk dancing records. throughout the world. He has led work.c. Ukelele (out of tune). On Sundays there is C.E. and the National Symphony Orchestra d. Rabbit's foot. of Guatemala and has led various church which all the students e. Dirty bucks. orchestras throughout Europe plus attend. On alternate weekends the f. " H " jacket. this season conducting in Brussels students are allowed to go home. g- Flashlight (optional). Annville is a busy place where and in England. ^ h. No money. United States appearances have hard work and hard study will i. Party games forbidden. been many. He has conducted the make you or break you. Besides j. Compass. Indianapolis Symphony, the Sym- the long hours of study and work, phony of the Air in Carnegie Hall, an Annville student still has time For a Durfee Girl: a. Chap-stik. and the Lewisohn Stadium in New for the Christian concepts and beb. Knife. liefs. Bible is required for 4 York. Brass knuckles. c. semesters. d. Change f o r tipping the waiter. Thanks to the dream of Rev. e. Ear muffs. Worthington we can have a school This week: Mr. Sherburne f. Pizza muffs. such as this f o r which the ReMr. Sherburne, mathematics prog- Fraternity pin—well hidden. formed Board of Mission can cerfessor new to Hope's faculty at h. Boy scout manual. tainly be proud. the beginning of this semester, exi. Catcher's mask. pressed his enthusiasm f o r the colj. A copy of the "Bill of Rights" or a piece of the "Liberty Bell". lege in a recent interview. Having ARTICLE V. previously worked as a graduate Be it therefore resolved t h a t this shall be our creed: assistant a t Michigan State, he is "We do solemnly swear to uphold the code of bachelorship very favorably impressed with and to faithfully speak Chinese during Dutch Treat Week. small college life. We will listen to Jack Armstrong every night and eat Said Mr. Sherburne, "In a colWheaties every morning. —Viva George Bernard Shaw." lege the size of Hope, one is not restricted to his own department, but has an opportunity to explore 399 River Avenue FOR YOUR EVERY DRUG STORE NEED RELY O N the other departments as well, thereby broadening his experienTHE HOME OF HOLLAND'S ces and knowledge." BEST HAMBURGER A native of the Midwest, Mr. 'The Friendly Store1 * Phone EX 2-3116 Sherburne earned his B.S. and M. S. degrees in universities a t Toledo and Cincinnati. He served in the Army f o r two years before he began work at State. He is now completing requirements f o r a Ph. H E R F S T D. Here a t Hope Mr. Sherburne Studio and Photo Supply teaches algebra, trigonometry and One Place to Go For analytical geometry. IS READY TO SERVE YOU PORTRAITS
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RECEIVES MOST VALUABLE A W A R D — Larry Ter M o l e n , ( r i g h t ) , received a diamond-studded gold f o o t b a l l a w a r d e d annually to the most valuable player in the M I A A by Randall C. Bosch, H o l l a n d industrialist. The presentation was made in Civic Center Saturday night during the halftime of the Hope-Hillsdale basketball game. Bosch, who also presents the most valuable basketball a w a r d , has been making the awards for the past 23 years. A Hope alumnus, Bosch praised Ter Molen's work as a f o o t b a l l player a n d Coach Russ De Vette. Bosch w i l l make a similar presentation Saturday to Tom Taylor of A l b i o n College at the Hope-Albion game in A l b i o n .
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C O L L E G E
February 27, 1958
A N C H O R
Dutch Drop Hillsdale 81-66 of Season By Merwyn Scholten With a fired-up shooting spree the Hope College Dutch chalked up their 11th MIAA win with a 81-66 victory over Hillsdale College Saturday night before a packed Civic Center. The game marked the final home appearance f o r the Dutch and saw the last home appearance of seniors Paul Benes, Darrell " W h i t e y " Beernink, Wayne Vriesman and J u n Buursma. Action started quickly as Warren Vander Hill connected his favorite jump shot with the game only a few seconds old. Hillsdale failed to score on the return and Hope gained possession, brought the ball down and scored again. Captain Paul Benes started his own scoring b a r r a g e and netted 8 points in the first f o u r minutes of the game. Hillsdale offered some resistance but could not meet the challenge presented by the rebounding and scoring talents of Benes, Ritsema and Vander Hill. At halftime the Dutch possessed a 47-26 bulge which their opponents never seriously challenged. The second half saw more substitutions on both sides as coach DeVette worked his reserves while Hillsdale's coach worked f o r the right combination.
The visitors were forced to shoot from the outer court after being stopped under the boards by Hope's big men, Benes and Ritsema. This they did with some success but not often enough to narrow Hope's substantial margin. Top scorers were Benes and Vander Hill with 21 apiece, followed by Ritsema with 17. Beernink played his usual fine floor g a m e and netted 11 points, his best effort in t h r e e games. Vriesman aided the big boys under the boards and tallied 8 points. High man f o r the Dales was D. Bohannan with 13. Hope hit on only 16 of 55 shots in the second half f o r 29 per cent and ended with 34 of 100 f o r 34 per cent. The Dales collected 10 of 41 in the first half f o r 24 per cent and 14 of 30 in the second half f o r 47 per cent and ended with 24 f o r 71 f o r 34 per cent, identical to Hope's game mark. The Dutch made 13 of 21 at the charity line and Hillsdale cashed in on 19 of 26. With some three minutes remaining, coach DeVette put in his four senior members f o r t h e i r final home action. They received a tremendous standing ovation f r o m the elated crowd. It was t r u l y a fitting climax to a well-played game.
Hope (81) FG FT P F TP 2 17 1 8 Ritsema, f 1 8 0 4 Vriesman, f 2 21 3 9 Benes, c 5 4 21 Vander Hill, g. .. . 8 2 11 1 5 Beernink, g 3 0 0 0 Buursma, f 1 2 0 2 Siedentop, g 0 1 0 0 Vander Bilt, c 1 0 0 0 R. Schut, g 0 0 0 0 Reid, g 0 1 1 1 Boyink, f 0 0 0 0 Baker, c 0 0 1 0 N. Schut, f 0 0 0 Kleinheksel, g. 0 Totals .... 34
Hillsdale (66) Bohannon, f Schurr, f Badgley, c J. Agar, g Schaffer, g Sippel, g Ahleit, c Stewart, g T. A g a r , f Simmons, g Fauster, g Marks, g
FG FT P F TP 3 4 13 5 2 2 3 6 0 4 2 0 3 3 1 9 L. . 3 1 0 7 1 3 1 5 2 0 3 4 1 0 1 2 1 2 3 4 0 2 1 2 4 0 0 8 0 2 0 2
Totals .... 24
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Hope Ties For 19th In Ratings
Standings W L 11 1 10 2 7 4 6 6 5 7 5 7 3 8 0 11
Pet. Hope .916 N E W YORK ( U P I ) — T h e Unit11, Creighton (Neb.), 30; 12, St. Calvin .833 ed Press International small colMichael's (Vt.), 29; 13, Fresno Alma .636 lege basketball r a t i n g s (first(Calif.) State, 28; 14, F o r t H a y s Kalamazoo .500 place votes and won-lost records Adrian .416 through Feb. 14 in p a r e n t h e s e s ) : Kan.) State (1), 15; 15, Kentucky Wesleyan, 14; 16, South Dakota Albion .416 Team Points State, 12; 17 (tie), Adelphi ( N Y ) Hillsdale .272 1. Tennessee St. (30) (23-1) 369 Olivet .000 2. Evansville, Ind. (4) (13-5) 285 (1) and Georgetown (Ky.), 11 3. Southwest, Mo. St. (16-2) 263 each; 19 (tie), American (D.C.) 4. Grambling, La. (2) (22-0) 214 University (1), Hope (Mich.), 5. Wheaton, 111. (1) (17-3) 196 Southwest (Tex.) S t a t e and West 6. Akron, O. (17-1) 178 Virginia Wesleyan, 10 each. 7. Chapman, Calif. (20-2) 172 8. Stubenville, O. (16-4) 118 Hope College's J V basketball 9. Louisiana Tech (16-4) 87 team finished the season Saturday 70 with a 78-55 win over Hollander 10. Wittenberg, O. (14-1)
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Beverage f o r its eighth win in 12 starts. The Hope crew led all the way and had a 48-23 halftime advantage. Ron Vander Werff hit his season's high with 19 f o r the winners while Carl Benes scored 13 and Jim Hessling had 10. Other Hope scorers included: J e r r y Hesselink and Ek Buys, nine each; Bill Vanden Berg, seven; Steve Slagh, five; Ron Vander Molen, four and Rich Hensel, two. sv •••
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