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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

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LXVIII—13

Hope College — H o l l a n d , M i c h i g a n

March 2, 1956

Increased Rivalry Forecast In 17th Annual Sing Classic

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Back Row — Fred Leaske, J. Buursma, D. Riemersma, P. Benes, B. Ritsema, Coach V a n d e r Lind, H. M o l e n a a r , D. Teusink, D. W o o d c o c k , B. Thomson.

Vlsser.

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Row — M .

Pictured a b o v e are the members of the H o p e C o l l e g e 1 9 5 5 - 5 6 Basketball t e a m , w h i c h w o u n d up its season in f o u r t h place in t h e M . I . A . A . A d d i t i o n a l d e t a i l s o n t h e games which f i n i s h e d the season are on p a g e six.

Dean's List Given For First Semester Following is a list of names, released last week by t h e Dean's Office, of s t u d e n t s who had a 3.0 or b e t t e r g r a d e - p o i n t a v e r a g e f o r the first s e m e s t e r of the c u r r e n t school year. S t u d e n t s on t h e Dean's list were e n t e r t a i n e d last Wednesd a y a f t e r n o o n a t a reception given by the m e m b e r s of Alcor and Blue Key. AdamH. Mary, June Addis, Marjorie BeeU, Wilmu Bloodj?ood, Ann Blunt. Janice Boniel, Roberta Braunohler. InRi-id Brookstra, Barbara Brown, Frances B u r g g r a a f f , Mary Burnett, Betty Buys, Linda Conklin, Janice Damstra, Norma Denny, Christine De Free. Alyce De Wolf, Sally Dingee, Adele Drensel, Sandra En^er, Marjory Fendt, J o a n Ferguson, Mary Alice (iaikema, Nancy (louwens, J a n e (Jowens, Meryl (Jraves, Susan (Jrootenhuis, Barbara Haadsma, Ruth Hakken, Donna Hammer, Charlotte Hartsema, Virginia Herrick, Julia Hesselink, Mary Hoeksema, Lois Hoff, Margaret Hondorp, Carol Hospers, Margaret HoHperH, Mary Jo Howard, Mari Hunt, Una Jeffrey, Barbara Kim, Reiko Kleinjan, Ruth Korver, Joy Kremer, Barbara Kromann, Jean Kuiper, J o a n Kuyper. Carol Leighley, Joyce Luidens, Carol Luth, Carol Maat, Phyllis MacEachron, J a n e Mclntyre, J o a n n e Monte, Susan Myers, Carol Nagao, Mltsue Newhouse, Artel Nlenhouse. Audrey Normlngton, Cheryl Nyenhuls, Yvonne Parker, Florence Pas, Sammie Peck, J a n i c e Peters, Muriel Plakke, Carol Plumert, Esther Psehlgoda, Loralne Ramaker, Penelope Rlchman, Frieda Roundhouse, Frances Rynbrand, Kay Rynbrandt, Reda Salm, Nell Schneider, Sara Skinner, Dorothy Smith, Ethel Smith, Sallle Southland, Evon Swart. Nella

Teal, Christiana Thomas, Lois Tornga, Lois Tuttle, J a n e t Underwood, Sue Vander Hoven, Mary Vander Meer, Carol Vandermyde, Charmaine Vande Zande, Elsie Van Dyke. E r m a Van Es, Mary Lou Van Lente, Anita Van Putten, Barbara Van Slageren, Suzle Van't Hof, Lynn Van Wingeren, J o a n Veldman, Marela Volllnk, Mary Ann Voss, Ruth Vrugglnk, Elaine Weiss, Alberta Wendt, Ruth Westrate, Janice Whitford, Marilyn Wierks, Marianne Winstrom, Dorothy Yntema, Sheryl / h e , Carolyn Ackerman, Ronald Aardema, Albert Alkema, Henry Angus, John Baker, J a m e s Bedingfield, Robert Beckerlng, Robert Boersma, Phillip Boeve, Norman Bosch, David Brat, Paul J a y Bredeweg, Cor win Brockmeier, Richard Brouwer, Arle Raymond Brower, Keith Brown, Richard Cameron, William Camp, Dennis Cassie, David Clark, J a m e s Cleason, Donald Coon, Edward Dahlke, Francis Decker, Richard De J o n g h , Donald Den Uyl, Ronald De Pree, Jack De Pree, Kenneth Dethmers, David De Vree, Carl De Vries, Donald De Vries, Ted De Witt, John Richard De Young, Robert Durkee, Peter Elzinga, Vernon Elzinga, Paul Evenhuis, J a m e s Ewing, John Francke, Walter Fuder, Edwin (iross, Joseph Hamelink, Jon H a n , Ki Bum H a r r i n g t o n , Howard H a r r i s , Thomas Hayes, Sewell Heasley, Victor Herlein, George Hoffman, Vernon Dale Hollander, John Holt, Wiliam Hondorp, Gordon Hulzenga, Clarence Huyser, Curtis Jentz, Arthur Johnson, Richard Keizer, John William Korteling, Ralph K r a g t , Paul Kramer, Willard Kruyf, Gerald L a m a n , (Jordon L a m a n , Howard L a n g e j a n s , Calvin Lee, Donald Lenters, Richard Loomans, Maurice Lupp, Lawrence Means. William MencarelU. H a r r y Mennlng. Curtis Meyer. John Millard, Wayne Molenaar. Harold

Alcor and Blue Key To Spenser Annual International

Night

On S a t u r d a y , March 10th, the Alcor society in c o n j u n c t i o n with the Blue Key society will s p o n s o r the a n n u a l I n t e r n a t i o n a l N i g h t . E v e r y o n e is invited to a t t e n d the event which will begin a t 6:30 p.m. in D u r f e e Lounge. The p u r p o s e of such a n i g h t is the desire to f o s t e r a g r o w i n g a w a r e n e s s on the p a r t of all Hope s t u d e n t s and f a c u l t y m e m b e r s of the rich h e r i t a g e and c u l t u r e of f o r e i g n countries, m a d e real to us t h r o u g h t h e r e p r e s e n t a t i v e students. The b a n q u e t will include both f o r e i g n and A m e r i c a n foods, and will cost $1.00 f o r b o a r d i n g students, $1.50 f o r all o t h e r s a t t e n d ing. A f t e r s u p p e r , a would-be t o u r i s t will t a k e us on h e r world t r a v e l s and will stop a t t h e countries r e p r e s e n t e d by H o p e ' s f o r e i g n s t u d e n t s , who will t a k e p a r t in m a k i n g us b e t t e r acquainted with their homelands.

Nlles, E. Thomas Ortquist, Milton Ortquist, Richard P a n g b u r n . Donald Post, Lynn Redeker, Jerrald Rhem, Richard Riekse, Martin Ritsema, Harold Schut, Lawrence Scott, Donald Siedentop, L a r r y Spaan, David Steketee, F r a n k Su, Joseph Su, Lawrence TeHennepe. Eugene Ten Hoeve. Thomas Ten Pas. John Ter H a a r . Gary Lee Ter Molen. Larry Troost. Paul Van Ark. Robert Vanden Brink. Ronald Vander Lugt. Robert Vander Maat. Paul Vander Schaaf. Ronald Vander Werf. Nathan Vander W e r f f . Lyle Vander Yacht. Clifford Van Doornik. Donald Van Dyke. John Van Eenenaam. David Van Essen. Hendrick Van Etten, Donald Van Farowe, Harvey Van H a t t e m , Melchlor Van I w a a r d e n . John V a u g h a n . Richard Ver Beek, Carl Voss. Howard Weersing, Spencer Winter, J u r r l e n Winter, Robert Zoet, Gene Allen

The seventeenth annual All-College Sing will be held next F r i d a y , March 9th, at 8:00 p.m. in t h e Hope Memorial Chapel. Directing the event this y e a r a r e B a r b a r a K l o m p a r e n s and Ted Redding, who w e r e co-chairmen of the planning, and who will announce the p r o g r a m on t h e night of the Sing. Dr. R o b e r t C a v a n a u g h , of t h e music d e p a r t m e n t , is f a c u l t y adviser f o r the event, sponsored by the S t u d e n t Council. A s s i s t i n g thn co-chairmen t h i s year will be H a r r i e t Van Heest and Ted Bechtel, who a r e m a k i n g a r COLLEGE CALENDAR r a n g e m e n t s f o r Chapel accommod a t i o n s ; Elsie Vande Zande, in Friday 2 . . . All-College Semic h a r g e of p r o g r a m s ; and H e r b e r t Formal Widmer, head usher. Saturday 3 . . . Co-Rec night in gym Competetion To Be Strong Tuesday (i . . . Joint Y meeting, The co-chairmen predicted t h a t W U S movie competetion will be s t r o n g t h i s Wednesday 7 . . . Band concert year, with the s o r o r i t i e s hoping to assembly 4th hour u n s e a t Dorian, w i n n e r of the WoFriday 9 . . . All-College Sing men's Division f o r t h e past t h r e e Saturday 10 . . . IRC Internay e a r s , and t h e f r a t e r n i t i e s a t t e m p t tional Night ing to p r e v e n t the F r a t e r s f r o m Wednesday 14 . . . IRC 4 P.M. r e p e a t i n g t h e i r s u r p r i s e win of last P&M Play year. A.S.A. will be directed by Thursday 15 . . . P&M Play Anne De P r e e , and t h e f r e s h m e n Friday 16 . . . P&M Play girls will s i n g " N e w River T r a i n , " Saturday 17 . . . P&M Play a r r a n g e d by Gladys Pitcher. Ann Bloodgood will direct the D o r i a n s in Tyson a n d Benham's "Sea Moods," f o r t h e i r t r y a t a f o u r t h s t r a i g h t win. Delphi, under t h e baton of M a r c i a Veldman, will s i n g the F r e d W a r i n g a r r a n g e m e n t of Last S u n d a y a f t e r n o o n a t f o u r the S c o t t i s h classic, "Co m in ' the music d e p a r t m e n t of Hope ColT h r o u g h t h e Rye." lege presented a f a c u l t y recital f e a The T h e t a s , who will sing "Mist u r i n g M o r r e t t e Rider, violinist; P e t e r Kleynenberg, cellist; J a n t i n a ter J i m , " by Malotte, have chosen Holleman, p i a n i s t ; Carleton Kelch, Janice Conklin a s t h e i r director t h i s violinist; a n d Kenneth V a n d e r y e a r , and J e a n K r o m a n n will direct Heuvel, oboist. Mr. V a n d e r Heuvel Sorosis in t h e i r rendition of "Old was f e a t u r e d in " Q u a r t e t K.V. 370" King Cole," by F o r s y t h . N a n c y f o r oboe, violin, viola, and cello, by Luben and t h e Sibs complete t h e M o z a r t . He is a g r a d u a t e of C u r t i s s o r o r i t y r o s t e r with "Of Thee I Institute, in Philadelphia, and the Sing, " by George Gershwin. University of Michigan, and h a s Frats Feature Former Faces played with a n u m b e r of s y m p h o n y Leading the A r c a d i a n s f o r t h e orchestras. second y e a r will be J i m Neevel. The two r e m a i n i n g compositions The A r k i e s h a v e chosen " O n e on the p r o g r a m were " S e r e n a d e Op. World", by O ' H a r a a s t h e i r selec8 " f o r violin, viola, and cello, by tion. O t h e r " r e p e a t " directors inBeethoven, and " T r i o Op. 99" f o r clude Gordon Meeusen of the F r a violin, cello, and piano, by S c h u b e r t . t e r s ( t h i r d y e a r ) , and Nick Pool of the Knicks ( t h i r d y e a r ) . T h e i r g r o u p s will sing Williams, " L e t T h e r e Be Music," and "The N e w A s h m o l e a n M a r c h i n g Society and On W e d n e s d a y , March 7, the S t u d e n t s C o n s e r v a t o r y Band," by Hope College Band, u n d e r t h e direc- Leaser, respectively. Neal P e t t y tion of Mr. Rider, will p r e s e n t an will direct t h e Cosmos in " T h e assembly concert in t h e chapel dur- N a v y H y m n , " by Dykes, W h i t i n g , ing the f o u r t h h o u r . F e a t u r e d as and H a m i l t o n , and Harold Ritsema soloist will be C a r r o w Kleinheksel hopes to lead t h e E m m i e s to victory in " T r u m p e t e r ' s Lullaby." O t h e r with " H a l l a l u j a h , " by Youman.

Music Faculty Present Recital

Varied Program To Mark Concert

n u m b e r s on the p r o g r a m will include " A l l e r s e e l e n " by S t r a u s s — a tone poem f o r All Souls' Day, "Nimrod" from "Enigma Variations" by E l g a r , Offenbach's " T h e Lantern Marriage" overture, "Tamboo" by Cavez, " L a M a s c a r a d a " by W a l t e r s , " H o l i d a y T u n e " by W h i t ney, " G r a n d O p e n i n g " — a concert m a r c h by H u n t i n g t o n , and "Hillbilly" by Morton Gould.

A s in p a s t y e a r s , t h e Hope-Ives, composed of t h e wives of m a r r i e d s t u d e n t s , will p a r t i c i p a t e on a noncompetetion basis to fill in the t i m e d u r i n g t h e decision b y the j u d g e s , who will be M r . W i l l a r d S. F a s t , of Holland J u n i o r H i g h School, Miss M a r g a r e t V a n Vyven, e l e m e n t a r y school co-ordinator, and Mr. Marvin Bass, of Holland C h r i s t i a n High School. Other Traditions Continued, Started

Gym To Be Scene Of Co-Rec Night W.A.A. is s p o n s o r i n g a Co-Rec N i g h t t o m o r r o w n i g h t , M a r c h 3rd, f r o m 7:30 to 10:30 in C a r n e g i e Gym. P l a n n i n g t h e event a r e t h r e e f r e s h m e n m e m b e r s of the W.A.A. b o a r d : Priscilla Boelhouwer, Marlene De Y o u n g and J a n Russells. P i n g pong, volleyball, b a d m i n t o n , handball, paddle ball, card g a m e s and cage ball a r e all on t h e a g e n d a . R e f r e s h m e n t s will be s e r v e d t h r o u g h o u t t h e evening.

L a s t y e a r , a new tradition w a s s t a r t e d by t h e p a r t i c i p a t i o n of the D u r f e e W a i t e r s , u n d e r J i m Neevel, who s a n g " T h e H a p p y W a n d e r e r . " This y e a r , J i m and the W a i t e r s will a g a i n p a r t i c i p a t e , with a collegiate version of t h e m o u r n f u l " S i x t e e n T o n " a s t h e i r selection. T h e Minors, a g r o u p of sixteen Senior g i r l s directed by M a r c i a Veldman, will be f e a t u r e d f o r t h e first time this year. Both the w a i t e r s and t h e Minors will provide non-competetion e n t e r t a i n m e n t d u r ing the decision of t h e j u d g e s .


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HOPE

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Member Associated Collegiate Press

PRESS

Published every week by the students of Hope College except during holiday or examination periods. 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 year.

Co-Editors News Editor Feature Editor Society Editors Sports Editor Typists

EDITORIAL STAFF Marianne Wierks, Robert Winter Joyce Leighley Sally Schneider Connie Miller, Hans Doele Tom Harris Jane MacEachron, Jan Peck, Harriet Van Heest BUSINESS STAFF

Business Manager Assistants Advertising Circulation

Harold Ritsema Fred Birdsall, Ron Vander Schaaf Mil Decker Art Martin

From the

EDITOR'S DESK "All Right, Already . . . Who Really Cares? At its last meeting, the Publications Board confirmed Marianne ("Butch") Wierks and I as co-editors f o r the remainder of the semester. A f t e r two issues of the Anchor, we feel t h a t a number of changes are necessary in both staff and policy. The position of Copy Editor has been abolished, and replaced by that of News Editor. In this way, we now have editors f o r each of the basic divisions of material which we print. This was done f o r a reason. The Anchor can not be expected to guess when events are to take place. If they are listed on the college calendar, we try to cover them as best we can. But many things worthy of publication in the college paper take place without our knowledge. There is only one remedy for this. Organizations and people with newsworthy information should contact the News Editor or the co-editors at least two weeks in advance of the date of the event. This includes faculty and administration personnel as well as students. We cannot print what we do not know. Opinions Pro and Con From time to time, you may see an opinion expressed in this paper with which you do not agree. Indeed, it would be perhaps tragic if all of us did agree on all policy matters. But it should be pointed out that all editorials will be signed, and all other opinion may be assumed to be that of the staff as a whole. When you have complaints, direct them to the co-editors. The "letters to the editor" column is there f o r you to use. We are human and will err f r o m time to time. But we neither want nor expect others to be blamed f o r our faults. The staff of a paper, and more specifically, the editors, are responsible f o r the content. Neither the College, nor its president, nor even the paper's faculty adviser can be blamed, f o r they control only broad outlines of policy. What We Need The editors are in the process of preparing a statement of policy, to be printed in every issue. Once this is done, a great deal of the success or failure of the Anchor depends upon the attitude of the students. Without news, we shall perish f r o m starvation; without constructive criticism, we shall rot into stagnation; without proper placement of responsibility, we shall descend into chaos. And so, we ask (or perhaps plead) f o r help f r o m the various branches of the college community. If you will report your news, voice your comments, and level your criticism a t the persons directly responsible, you can help to make the Anchor what we all know it should be, and hope it will be. Trite as the phrase may sound, this is, a f t e r all, your paper — n o t ours. —R. A. W.

Squeals From Our Chapel Mouse . . . I am a mouse. I am perched on an elevated hymn book in a dark corner of a dim pew, and from here I see all perfectly. The stage is set, flowers are strewn, the air is still, and hearts are beating fervently. Tonight there will be no carousing or debauching for me, because tonight is "All College Sing Night" and I have alighted from my abode under the organ in order to spectate. It has begun. From the rear of the chapel to the stage at the fore parades an endless stream of femininity. The thud of their heels shatters the hushed atmosphere and hurts my ears! Their locks are adorned with flowers and their shoulders draped with shawls. Their heads are high, their backs erect, and their eyes are smiling with that

"our Sorority" look! Some clan I say, and from where are they? The stars are ascended, sites on the bleachers are found, they wobble, they warble, Hmmmmmmm— The resemblence is that of the strains of an unfamiliar chapel hymn which is sung on a familiar Monday morning. Those Monday chords which shatter my hole are devastating after a weekend. The females descend and the males ascend. All have that bandbox effect. Shoes are shined, hair is cut, face is shaved, tie is straight. Quite unusual, quite unnatural. They also chant. I won't comment. Suddenly, I love "The Four Freshmen." The results are announced. To the victors of this lyrical combat belong the spoils. After experiencing the contest I feel very wise. I recognize my talents, I realize I can't sing and as a result, I don't. Think I'll scamper home now.

COLLEGE

A N C H O R

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The students at Hope are mostly Moslem and Hindu. A gross prevarication? A deliberate a t t e m p t to deceive? No—it's a fact. "Now wait", you say. "This calls f o r an explanation." And h e r e i t is. Whether we are a w a r e of it or not, there are approximately 400 Moslem, Hindu, and Christian Hopites in India, attending the Hope High School at Madanapelle. And we are the cause of it all, or rather Hope College is. Most of us are unaware of our unique relationship which can be traced back to 1916 when the first Hope College Mission Drive was held. Arrangements were m a d e whereby Hope College agreed to raise enough money to pay the salary of the principal of a Hope High School with stipulation that the principal be a graduate of Hope College, sent on a short term missionary basis, and that the new school be named Hope a f t e r its benefactor. Rev. John Muyskens was sent as the first principal, followed by our own college president, Dr. Irwin J . Lubbers in 1919. Hope College continued to raise funds f o r their Indian sister school until 1925. Shortly before, conditions forced the school to close its doors and students were transferred to Voorhees College a t Vellore. The Mission Drive on our campus was temporarily abandoned during the worst of the depression years and when it was re-established funds were allocated to other areas. In 1948 Hope College responded to the appeal f r o m the Telugu Christians to raise Hope School to the status of a high school again. The Anchor of December 1G, 1948 reported that $2,292 had been raised. The next year the Mission Drive f u n d s were again designated f o r Hope High School, and pledges of $2,015 were received. At that time, Hope School in Madanapelle had a hostal f o r 42 Christian students and plans were being made f o r the construction of a hostel f o r Hindus with a Christian monitor.

With the broken ties of tangible support, Mr. D. Barnabas, the present principal, is faced with the very difficult problem of keeping alive the feeling of association between Hopites in India and those on our campus. P e r h a p s we might call our fellow Hopites the Forgotten Hopites, for this h a s become the case due to our ignorance as a student body of their existence and their function. What is their function? It is much the same as ours. Hope College is dedicated to the development of its students f o r Christian service in all walks of life. Yet, even as Rev. Van Raalte stated concerning our college, "This is my anchor of Hope f o r this people in the f u t u r e " , so we can apply the same sentiment in thinking of our fellow Hopites in India.

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Welcomes Hope Students TEXACO PRODUCTS TIRES — ACCESSORIES MOTOR TUNE-UP AND REPAIRS

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In 1851 when the academy was founded in Holland, Michigan, our nation was young, still experiencG O O D FOOD ing growing pains and domestic troubles. The new India is also AT PRICES YOU LIKE young and facing severe internal as well as international problems. TO PAY Caught between two world powers, and forced into world prominence she needs leaders, educated leaders, 68 East Eighth Street who see Christ, not Communism as the hope of the world. In the midst O p e n 7 A.M. to 7 P.M. of the world dilemma, "Spera in Deo" has not become outmoded, Closed Only on S u n d a y s but remains the essence of the bond which joins the h e a r t s of Hopites throughout the world. —Lois Hoeksema

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Why the Liberal-Arts College?

It has long been the practice of European men of letters to regard American education r a t h e r condescendingly, f o r the training of a student in many a r e a s of a general curriculum prior to his concentration on one particular field which is basic to European instruction, is an infrequent thing in the American system. A g r e a t number of students here at Hope, with its relatively strong science department, and in the U. S. as a whole, specialize early in their college careers. Consequently, a deeper knowledge and understanding of all of the facets of subject m a t t e r and of life itself often escapes the student. To the European, who is the child of a continent rich in history, language, philosophy, and secrets of the a r t of living, such a situation is intolerable. To him, the prime aim of all education is to teach men the t r u t h s of their existence Today Hope High School has no t h a t they may live in more perfect accord with their universe. It is the direct missionary and the adminis- liberal a r t s education, the study of all aspects of academic endeavor tration of the the school has been which seeks to attain such a goal. A system of instruction which fails taken over by Indian Christians. As to fulfill this purpose is viewed as worthless by the European. a result of the re-division of Indian It is fitting t h a t such an attitude should be present, f o r the mind is states, Hope High is located in the the master of the body, and only through education in all fields is the new state of Andrah. The school is intellect able to grow in the wisdom which so profits the being who directed by the Rayalseema Diocese possess it. From the minds of those who have obtained such wisdom of the Church of South India of h a s come that beauty of word, art, music and thought which are man's which the Reformed Church mis- sole claim to immortality on earth. It is true that all men may not sions are a part. The school cur- know the g r e a t inner genius of a Michaelangelo, a Keats, or a deaf riculum is specified by the govern- Beethoven. However, all men may learn to g a t h e r from the work of ment, but Scripture lessons are men such as these the rich breaths of life which are enfolded within offered, with 80% of the non- their depths. The recognition of merit in literature, music, and a r t may Christian student body volunteer- add countless pleasures to the lives of those who, through exposure to ing to receive such instruction. a liberal a r t s education, develop their faculties f o r such appreciation. "Chapel" devotions are compulsory. The f r u i t s of the development of men's minds in education have not been manifested in the more abstract realm of the a r t s alone. Through the centuries, as men have become increasingly learned in their WHITE understanding of themselves and of the world in which they live, a conception of the equality of men has grown. Born of a small spark of CROSS indignation at injustices done to men in early despotic societies, it has burst f o r t h in the h e a r t s of men of the last few centuries as a flaming BARBER desire f o r a g u a r a n t e e of the right to "life, liberty, and the pursuit of SHOP happiness" f o r all. The growth of such ideals would have been impossible had not men gained the interest in and insight into human affairs, which resulted f r o m gaining knowledge in all p a r t s of academic .• ?.* *,* *.* ».• »,* ** #,• #,» #.• #.• #,» #.• »,• ».• #,• • • # • # • « study. A world which denied the rights of the individual would truly be an u n f o r t u n a t e place in which to live. Yet, had men of previous DIAMONDS nations and eras failed to acquaint themselves with all aspects of man's life and problems, democratic ideals would have remained unborn, and WATCHES t h e world of today would be little better than a nesting place f o r animals.

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6-6633 12 West Eighth Street HOLLAND, MICHIGAN

Indeed then, America should take heed of Europe's condemnation of American education and our resulting "culture starvation." Although time has passed many hundreds of years of sorrow and strife over the "old" world, its people and its culture have survived. Devastating wars in her history have failed to halt her production of great men in every field of endeavor. If her people had not been made cognizant at the college level of the basic truths of life and of the practical application of these truths through education, her life would have succumbed long ago to the almost insurmountable adversities which have confronted her. It would seem then that Europe has found the secret of survival the depth and breadth of the minds of her people. Foolish indeed is the young child who ignores the criticisms of the old, and wise indeed is he who hears the words of caution and advice of him who has trod for centuries the road of the unending struggle for survival among the often insane creatures of the earth. g A S


HOPE

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What's Past Is Prologue

School Is For Scholars

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S o c r a t e s , t h e Koffee Kletz, and S e c r e t a r y Dulles, A.D. 1956. T h e a r t of conversation t o t t e r s in a society dominated by m a s s media to t h e e x t e n t of contemp o r a r y A m e r i c a , and its decay undoubtedly removes much t h a t is young, s t r i v i n g , and hopeful f r o m all. a r e a s of h u m a n activity. P a r ticularly t h i s is t r u e , it s e e m s to me, in the r e a l m of politics, where d e m o c r a c y by v e r y definition insists on the f r e e circulation of f a c t s and opinions. M a n y of t h e ideas contained in t h i s essay w e r e s t i m u l a t e d by a conversation in o u r own Koffee Kletz, one which b r o u g h t a cert a i n t y t h a t t h e gadfiies of S o c r a t e s m u s t never become extinct, t h a t t r u t h seeks the light since clarification m u s t precede communication. This y e a r brings with it t h a t A m e r i c a n phenomenon known as t h e election of a President, and f o r a m a t t e r of m o n t h s nearly everyone fe e l s obliged to evince, at least, a concern f o r political issues. Inevitably also this e p h e m e r a l a w a k e n i n g is accompanied by a c h o r u s of all-too-often pious wishes t h a t the conduct of our f o r e i g n policy m a y not become a m a t t e r of p a r tisan recrimination. Most o f t e n these wishes either give w a y to political expediency or a r e inadv e r t e n t l y fulfilled because domestic politics s e e m s to offer the more r e w a r d i n g a r e a f o r c o n t r o v e r s y and invective. N o w I s u b m i t t h a t f o r eign a f f a i r s can and must be a s t a n d a r d by which political j u d g m e n t s a r e m a d e , in the sense t h a t a rational a p p r a i s a l of the relative position of o u r n a t i o n in the world t o d a y leads to the m o s t effective and f o r e s i g h t e d internal decisions. Today a n y such analysis is downr i g h t shocking. The conduct of A m e r i c a n f o r e i g n policy d u r i n g t h e p a s t f o u r y e a r s by the E i s e n h o w e r A d m i n i s t r a t i o n has nearly a l w a y s been insipid, quite o f t e n senseless, and at t i m e s u t t e r l y s t u p i d ! It is t r u e t h a t t h e A d m i n i s t r a t i o n carried over a g r e a t p a r t of its p r o g r a m f r o m the T r u m a n regime, b u t m e r e passive acceptance and t r a n s m i s s i o n does not c o n s t i t u t e a n effective f o r eign policy. The world c h a n g e s and so m u s t f o r e i g n policy! But it h a s not, and Messrs. Dulles and comp a n y do not seem to comprehend t h a t the United S t a t e s h a s fallen behind t h e p a c e m a k e r , who also h a p p e n s to be our leading opponent. Intellectual creatively and imagination do not seem to be v e r y a b u n d a n t commodities in the u p p e r echelons of the S t a t e D e p a r t m e n t today. R a t h e r , it would seem t h a t the tendency is to e q u a t e physical activity with effective f o r e i g n policy, and a s a result S e c r e t a r y Dulles h a s traveled m o r e widely and more o f t e n t h a n a n y of his predecessors. U n f o r t u n a t e l y , in t h e last f o u r y e a r s , significant a c c o m p l i s h m e n t s seem to be a q u a n t i t y t h a t v a r i e s inversely w i t h t h e a m o u n t of t r a v e l i n g done!

Phon* 2020

It is a well known f a c t t h a t one's e n v i r o n m e n t a f f e c t s his mind and t h o u g h t s . I don't think it u n r e a s o n able to a s s u m e t h a t a native of t h e Belgian Congo could not be t r a n s planted to A m e r i c a and, with no modifications o r education, " m a k e a g o " of it. T h e a v e r a g e f a c t o r y worker could not possibly be expected to t a k e over the position of president of a college such a s Hope. A grade-school child would find impossible t h e work being done by each of us a t college. Yet each of us h a s passed t h r o u g h s t a g e s of learning, of being t a u g h t by t h o s e who t h e m s e l v e s had been t a u g h t previously. H a v e you ever stopped to think of the r e a s o n s f o r your being in your p r e s e n t position as a college s t u d e n t ? No one is forced by law into college, so it can be a s s u m e d t h a t e v e r y o n e here w a n t s to be here. A g a i n , however, t h e r e also a r e m a n y who have the ability and desire to go on to school and yet the difficulties a r e too g r e a t f o r them to realize a fulfillment of t h i s desire.

It is o f t e n a s s e r t e d t h a t f a i t h in the

inevitability of

progress has

been u n d e r m i n e d by the c a t a s t r o p h e of two world w a r s and t h e quite t e r r i f y i n g insecurity of t h e p r e s e n t . If so, some a r e not a w a r e of it, as t h e i r actions belie such a s t a t e ment.

Thus, the A d m i n i s t r a t i o n ' s

f o r e i g n policy h a s been aimed only at c o n t a i n i n g the Soviet advance, and w h e r e c h e c k m a t e h a s been accomplished

it f a l l s back

upon

m a g i c f a i r y called " T i m e " who will, it is supposed, procede to iron out all

our

difficulties by

squelching

the

effectively

opponent.

• • • • • • • I

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HEARTHS1DE — — HANDCRAFTS HANDMADE GIFTS

What

nonsense! It m a y be t r u e t h a t con-

111;

t a i n m e n t was an effective, indeed, necessary policy when t h e d a n g e r of C o m m u n i s m was first recognized, but it should have been replaced

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in t h e course of y e a r s by a f a r more positive objective. How d a r e the U n i t e d S t a t e s a s s u m e t h a t t i m e and h i s t o r y a r e on its side? J u s t because t h e W e s t e r n Allies have checked the physical advance of C o m m u n i s m

The t h i n k i n g of people in Holland is d i f f e r e n t f r o m t h a t of m o s t other c o m m u n i t i e s in America. W i t h the t r e m e n d o u s influence t h a t t h e churches h a v e on the t h o u g h t s of t h e people, it is only n a t u r a l to a s s u m e t h a t m a n y s t u d e n t s give as t h e reason f o r t h e i r being in school t h e f a c t t h a t it is in the Lord's p l a n s f o r t h e i r lives. F o r those who be-

a t some point in

A f r i c a , in the Middle E a s t , or in Asia, can t h e y confidently sit back and a n t i c i p a t e a f u t u r e t h a t will bring

them

triumph?

Decidedly

not, f o r t h e i m m e d i a t e a d v a n t a g e lies w i t h C o m m u n i s m . Discontented and s t a r v i n g peoples a r e only too susceptible to the r o s y p r o m i s e s of revolutionaries. Political c h e c k m a t e , t h e r e f o r e , should only be a signal to t h e West to begin its real move

BULFORD STUDIO

— a sincere and intense effort to i m p r o v e conditions of life in underdeveloped a r e a s of t h e world. Only

PORTRAIT

this will give such people a s t a k e in f r e e d o m ; only t h i s will m a k e t h e i r education m e a n i n g f u l ; and only t h i s will allow the democracies of t h e W e s t to realize t h a t longrun a d v a n t a g e which can only be theirs. The W e s t m u s t advance the cause of the o p p r e s s e d and t h e u n f o r t u n a t e not f r o m political expediency, not f r o m " e n l i g h t e n e d s e l f - i n t e r e s t , " but simply in o r d e r to be t r u e to itself, f o r a n y o t h e r action would b e t r a y t h e W e s t e r n tradition. C o m m u n i s m would not g r o w in the g r o u n d sketched above, but exactly w h a t has t h e p r e s e n t adm i n i s t r a t i o n done to c u l t i v a t e such g r o u n d ? It h a s p u t its f a i t h in m i l i t a r y b u l w a r k s such a s hollow S E A T O nearly to t h e exclusion of genuine economic a i d ; it h a s identified itself with t r a d i t i o n a l i m p e r ialism in discontented a r e a s like N o r t h A f r i c a ; it h a s b l u s t e r e d and imposed on its allies to a critical d e g r e e ; and it h a s t i m o r o u s l y hurried its head in t h e s a n d in the f a c e of b r u t a l political r e a l i t i e s such a s Red China. Does such a n a n a l y s i s r e s u l t in confidence? If t h e A d m i n i s t r a t i o n will not c h a n g e , t h e n p e r h a p s t h e Administ r a t i o n o u g h t to be c h a n g e d . — L a r r y A l a n Siedentop

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lieve in a personal, c a r i n g God, t h i s is sufficient. Yet why should He have picked you and f o r g o t t e n a b o u t so m a n y o t h e r s who c e r t a i n l y a r e j u s t a s d e s e r v i n g and c a p a b l e a s y o u ? P e r h a p s t h e explanation is t h a t God has no hand in t h e choosing of t h o s e who a r e to g o to college? It surely is a small field in c o m p a r i s o n to t h e m a n y o t h e r t h i n g s H e m u s t have to look a f t e r ? Maybe it is simply t h a t the ones who h a p p e n to live in the vicinity of a college and whose p a r e n t s a r e willing to finance, or help finance, the y e a r s in school, m a y b e it is only t h e s e f o r t u n a t e s t h a t a r e able to go on with t h e i r education? This line of t h i n k i n g t h e n leads to a n o t h e r ; " W h a t , a f t e r all, do I expect to get out of c o l l e g e ? " you a s k yourself. F o r a f e w the a n s w e r is t h a t they a r e being paid forgoing to school a s one is paid f o r doing a n y other work. A n o t h e r f e w a r e h a v i n g their w a y paid and, due to the f a c t t h a t t h e i r p a r e n t s would like to see them obtain a college d e g r e e , they p u t up with t h e required f o u r y e a r s . But f o r t h e g r e a t m a j o r i t y , it is simply t h e f a c t t h a t w i t h o u t a college d e g r e e t h e y cannot h o p e to a t t a i n t h e position in life t h e y desire. F o r these college h a s , or should have, some m e a n i n g o t h e r t h a n j u s t seeing how many classes t h e y can cut and still come o u t w i t h a C aver a g e , or a t t e m p t i n g to c u t chapel a f e w more t i m e s t h a n t h e allotted a m o u n t , or h i t t i n g the n u m b e r r i g h t on the head. G r a n t e d ; college d a y s a r e some of the h a p p i e s t in a n y p e r s o n ' s life and t h e r e f o r e t h e y a r e also t h e d a y s f o r which we should be v e r y t h a n k f u l . O f t e n some of us a r e prone to take t h e m f o r g r a n t e d a s we do our daily m e a l s and t h e clothes we w e a r ; but o t h e r s , p e r h a p s those who have not had it quite so easy, k n o w the t r u e m e a n ing of being t h a n k f u l f o r t h e i r school. At t h i s point t h e r e a r e m a n y who would s a y t h a t we h a v e l e f t e n t i r e l y the t h o u g h t b r o u g h t out in t h e first sentence. Y e t let's review j u s t a m o m e n t : e n v i r o n m e n t a f f e c t s one's t h o u g h t s . We a r e all in an e n v i r o n m e n t of t h o u g h t a t the p r e s e n t time. This is obvious. Still t h e m a n y environments t h r o u g h which we have passed in r e a c h i n g the p r e s e n t h a v e all had t h e i r effects on our minds. T h e y cause us to e i t h e r t a k e our s i t u a tion f o r g r a n t e d o r to be t h a n k f u l f o r it, to either do the best we can or j u s t m a n a g e to get by. W h a t do you think a b o u t life, college life, and w h a t does it hold f o r y o u ? A r e you s i m p l y a b s o r b ing or do you a c t as an a m p l i f i e r t h a t sends out w h a t it receives with a little m o r e f o r c e and conv i c t i o n ? Are you l e a r n i n g how to think intelligently f o r yourself and t r a n s m i t these t h o u g h t s to o t h e r s f o r their betterment? —Ted Redding

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Page Four

HOPE

Shaping Perspective We w a n t to be presented with i m p e r a t i v e s f o r action. We like the w r i t t e n " you m u s t " and the spoken "you have to." But c i r c u m s t a n c e s and e v e n t s p r e s e n t t h e i r own inherent i m p e r a t i v e s , and the inquiring mind is quick to g r a s p t h e i r significance.

and social contact with one a n o t h e r . It is t h e r e f o r e significant when an o p p o r t u n i t y such as I n t e r n a t i o n a l N i g h t p r e s e n t s itself. T h e r e will be a p p r o x i m a t e l y fifteen countries r e p r e s e n t e d there, fifteen s o m e w h a t d i f f e r e n t a t t i t u d e s t o w a r d life, each anxious to s h a r e their t h o u g h t and a s p i r a t i o n s in s o n g and d r a m a and word. W h e r e is the m y t h of the W h i t e Man's Burden and the fallacy of white s u p r e m a c y h e r e ? — g o n e in a milieu of fellowship and equality. F i f t e e n s o m e w h a t different w a y s of life b r o u g h t t o g e t h e r f o r a T o u r of the World at Hope.

I n t e r n a t i o n a l N i g h t on March 10th offers t h i s i m p e r a t i v e to us: If we were to u n d e r s t a n d the t h o u g h t f o r m s and c u l t u r e s of other peoples, we would see this pulsating, v i b r a n t world with a g r e a t e r depth of vision; we would see t h a t all men, because they are p u r s u i n g basically the same goals in life, have more f a c t o r s uniting them A s t o r y w a s told not so long ago than dividing them. about two women who were a r g u I n t e r n a t i o n a l N i g h t is an out- ing v e r y bitterly over the back fence g r o w t h of the pervading f e e l i n g on t h a t s e p a r a t e d t h e i r p r o p e r t y . The this c a m p u s t h a t t r u e international t i r a d e had gone on f o r quite a u n d e r s t a n d i n g is a t t a i n e d when men while when a man said to his of d i f f e r i n g racial and national f r i e n d , "You know, Bill, those two b a c k g r o u n d s come in close spiritual women will never get t o g e t h e r . " When Bill asked him why, he replied, "Because t h e y a r e a r g u i n g • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ¥ ¥ • • • • • • • • • I T T l f r o m different p r e m i s e s . " W h a t e v e r the merit of the story, it points up H E R F S T an i m p o r t a n t bit of t r u t h : If we Studio and P h o t o Supply a r e to come to m u t u a l u n d e r s t a n d One Place to Go F o r ing and respect with o u r neighbors we m u s t both be on the s a m e side PORTRAITS of the fence. C A M E R A S , F I L M S and The inquiring mind is quick to PHOTO SUPPLIES g r a s p the signifiance of an event N e x t to Dutch Mill R e s t a u r a n t of g r e a t import, and I n t e r n a t i o n a l N i g h t is j u s t such an event. 7 W. 8TH S T R E E T P H O N E 2664 —David G. Cassie W e Give S&H Green S t a m p s

Typical Hope Student

H AD'S SANDWICH SHOP 3 6 9 RIVER AVENUE T H E HOME OF HOLLAND'S BEST HAMBURGER

Conscientous A n c h o r pollsters have revealed the s t a r t l i n g results of t h e poll t a k e n last N o v e m b e r 25. Of t h e t h o u s a n d s of s t u d e n t s interviewed the following t a b l e h a s been e x h a u s t i v e l y compiled by the Slide Rule 33 section: Of those a p p r o a c h e d , five stud e n t s said " y e s " , eight said "no", t h r e e said " h - m - m - m - m , " and 1,456 r e f u s e d to a n s w e r on the g r o u n d s t h a t their a n s w e r s m i g h t incrimi n a t e them with t h e i r Chapel monitors. It is also r e p o r t e d t h a t six knew, but wouldn't tell.

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Robin Finch To Whistle Here Robin Finch, noted bird caller, will whistle in Chapel 11 a t 2:30 a.m. on May 5th. His a p p e a r a n c e is sponsored by the c a m p u s A u d u bon Society. H o r a c e H a w k , national president of t h e Audubon Society, i n f o r m s your r e p o r t e r f r o m t h e Hope College Anchor t h a t Hope College should be g r e a t l y honored to have Finch visit, because he usually goes South f o r the W i n t e r . Finch is expected to fiy to Holland f r o m Capistrano, landing at W a u k a z o o Airport as soon a s the ice has been cleared a w a y . H a w k also announced F i n c h ' s t e n t a t i v e p r o g r a m : " C r y of the Wild Grouse," " F l a m i n g o , " " P o p C a n e r y , " " B u z z a r d S o n g , " and " I ' m only a Bird in a Gilded C a g e . " It was pointed out by Hawk t h a t Finch, who believes in not only sounding, but looking like a bird, will be glad in f e a t h e r s a p p r o p r i a t e for each selection.

Campus Comment On U.A.'s Lucy Case (By the Associated Collegiate Press) T h e A u t h e r i n e Lucy case a t the University of A l a b a m a has become a national issue, and a n u m b e r of leading college n e w s p a p e r s have carried news stories and editorial coment a b o u t it. Following are s u m m a r i e s of some of the editorial s t a t e m e n t s recently p r i n t e d : F r o m the U n i v e r s i t y of West Virginia's Daily A t h e n a e u m : " I t ' s o f t e n been said t h a t those who w r e s t l e with q u a l m s of i n f e r i o r i t y are the ones who m u s t fight to prove their s u p r e m a c y . As f a r as we're concerned, the A l a b a m a stud e n t s only d e m o n s t r a t e d t h e i r imm a t u r i t y , indecency, i n h u m a n i t y , and p e r h a p s , i n f e r i o r i t y . If the White race w e r e superior, ( a n d it is n o t ) , it would not have to fight to insure its position." The Daily C a l i f o r n i a n had t h i s to s a y : "One b r i g h t l i g h t in t h e Alab a m a s i t u a t i o n a p p e a r s to be University P r e s i d e n t 0 . C. Carmichael, who h a s been a t t e m p t i n g to keep the situation u n d e r control. Addressing an emergency faculty meeting, Carmichael m a s t e r f u l l y u n d e r s t a t e d the issue. T h i s situation could possibly bring d i s g r a c e to o u r university. It m i g h t well end in t r a g e d y . ' If the c u r r e n t actions of C a r m i c h a e l and t h e univ e r s i t y t r u s t e e s a r e f o r the p u r p o s e of g a i n i n g t i m e to consider a plan f o r i n t e g r a t i o n of Miss Lucy, and o t h e r prospective Negroes, t h e actions are p e r h a p s the best r e m e d y f o r the p r e s e n t problem." F r o m the Iowa S t a t e Daily. "One f a v o r a b l e note was detected when only about five p r e c e n t of t h e one thousand d e m o n s t r a t o r s involved were s t u d e n t s . This comes on the heels of t h e first r e p o r t , which said t h a t the riot was exploded on the Alabama campus. It w a s only n a t u r a l to a s s u m e t h a t it w a s an all-student display. It is hoped t h a t this m e a n s t h a t t h e y o u n g e r generation, f o r t h e m o s t p a r t , is using s o m e common sense on t h e racial issue. It s e e m s t h a t f o r some y e a r s yet, the Deep South will continue to have perodic o u t b u r s t s involving the racial question. We only hope that, ultimately, these generations of S o u t h e r n e r s will t h r o w off these ' r a c e b a r r i e r ' shackles, and be able to a t t e n d classes on a non-segregated basis." The T u f t s University Weekly: " T h e U n i v e r s i t y of A l a b a m a underg r a d u a t e s g a v e succeeded only in m a k i n g a n a b o m i n a b l e m e s s of t h e whole a f f a i r . Suspension of all involved would not be too h a r s h f o r these c o n t e m p t u o u s rebels."

T h e m e e t i n g w a s called to o r d e r in D u r f e e Lounge at 4 p.m. by the P r e s i d e n t . The roll w a s t a k e n and the m i n u t e s of the previous meeting were read and corrected to read Bob W i n t e r and M a r i a n n e W i e r k s w e r e appointed t e m p o r a r y co-edit o r s of t h e Anchor. The Treasurer reported that the S t u d e n t Council K e y s a r e now available. We are all urged to supp o r t the J u n i o r Class S q u a r e Dance on S a t u r d a y evening, F e b r u a r y 25th. COMMITTEE REPORTS I n s u r a n c e — Isla Van E e n e n a a m reminded those who had not t u r n e d the i n f o r m a t i o n slips to do so as soon as possible. W.U.S. — Mary J o H o s p e r s thanked everyone f o r their s u p p o r t to the W.U.S. P a r t y . A profit of $20.00 and $25.00 w e r e received on the P a r t y and late m i n u t e s respectively. C o m m i t t e e on C o m m i t t e e s — Bob Lesniak r e p o r t e d t h a t the c o m m i t tee recommends t h a t the Building and Grounds C o m m i t t e e be dissolved. N.S.A. — Penny R a m a k e r rep o r t e d t h a t a conference on S t u d e n t L e a d e r s h i p and S t u d e n t A f f a i r s will be held a t Clear L a k e C a m p on March 2, 3. Social — N o r m a D a m s t r a announced t h a t t i c k e t s f o r the All College F o r m a l will be sold in the S t u d e n t Council office and by the Fraternity representatives. T h e f o r m a l will be held in the W o m e n ' s L i t e r a r y Club on F r i d a y evening, March 2nd. Dining Hall — Gordon H o n d o r p r e p o r t e d t h a t it w a s the g e n e r a l opinion of the c o m m i t t e e t h a t no g r e a t h a r m would be done if it w e r e dissolved.

Hey—How About You? P o p u l a t i o n of the United S t a t e s 160,000,000 People 60 y e a r s or older 62,000,000 People l e f t to do t h e work 98,000,000 People u n d e r 21 years__ 54,000,000 Balance l e f t to do the work 44,000,000 People w o r k i n g f o r t h e Government 21,000,000 Balance l e f t to do the work 23,000,000 People in the A r m e d Forces 10,000,000 Balance l e f t to do the work 13,000,000 People in S t a t e and City Offices 12,800,000 Balance l e f t to do t h e work 200,000 People in hospitals and a s y l u m s 126,000

Balance l e f t to do the work 74,000 Bums, and others who do not work 62,000 Balance l e f t to do the work 12,000 11,998

P e r s o n s in jail. Balance Two! ter get running

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Old Business A motion was m a d e to reopen discussion on Article II, Section 1. A motion was m a d e to amend Article II, Section 1, f o l l o w i n g men s t u d e n t s . In addition t h e 4 class presidents. A motion was m a d e and d e f e a t e d to postpone motion on t h e floor indefinitely. The a m e n d m e n t w a s called f o r and d e f e a t e d . A motion was m a d e to open discussion on Article IV, Section 4. A motion w a s m a d e to amend Section 4 a f t e r t h e p h r a s e " u n d e r the provisions of Article V I I . " In the event t h a t a r e p r e s e n t a t i v e elected in t h e f a l l is re-elected in the S p r i n g they m u s t resign t h e i r f o r m e r position. Carried. A motion was m a d e to open discussion on Article II, Section 1. Defeated. A m o t i o n was m a d e to a u t h o r i z e the s e c r e t a r y to m a k e copies of t h e Revised C o n s t i t u t i o n f o r t h e e n t i r e s t u d e n t body. To be s u b m i t t e d to them w i t h i n a week. Carried. New Business A motion was m a d e to have t h e position of the Social C o m m i t t e e clarified on to who g e t s t h e money profited by the S o p h o m o r e Class P a r t y . It was t h e g e n e r a l opinion of the Council t h a t the finances of the p a r t i e s continue to g o t h r o u g h the Social C o m m i t t e e . Dean H i n g a reminded us t h a t we do not c a r e to make money on our p a r t i e s a s they a r e held f o r t h e s t u d e n t s whose p a r e n t s a p p r o v e . Moved to a d j o u r n . Respectfully submitted, Carol M a t h e i s , S e c r e t a r y

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F o r m a n y of us the enlightening and enriching experiences of Home M a d e Pie, Ice Cream travel through Europe, S o u t h A m e r i c a , o r even o u r own c o u n t r y have, because of t h e i r expense, a p p e a r e d to be entirely out of t h e picture. Maybe, the economical, so ELGIN — HAMILTON — BULOVA WATCHES « called " r o u g h i t " t r a v e l p r o g r a m offered by A m e r i c a n Youth H o s t e l s Inc. h a s t h e p e r f e c t a n s w e r f o r our wish of seeing and knowing those 2 1 0 College. Phone 7 8 1 0 " d i s t a n t " places and people t h a t 1'* J*. »•» i i M M M M M v j.J J.J J.J J.J j.* *.* ».* •.* ».• #.• #.» #,• »,• •• # • • »• #,• *• «• # • * • a r e very i m p o r t a n t but, w h e n viewed second-hand seem very unreal to us. E a c h s u m m e r the A m e r ican Youth Hostels, in cooperation A U T O M A T with s i m i l a r g r o u p s in 32 countries all over the world, plan and c a r r y SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY out t o u r s of one to f o u r m o n t h s ' 17 & Columbia Open 9 A . M . — 6 P.M. ^ d u r a t i o n especially f o r s t u d e n t s . N e x t s u m m e r , t r i p s a r e being scheduled t h r o u g h such scenic and historic places a s our W e s t e r n n a t i o n a l p a r k s , Hawaii, C e n t r a l E u r o p e including t h e S a l z b u r g Choice corsages, roses, gardenias, orchids, etc., for Music F e s t i v a l , and the B a l k a n your parties and all social affairs, no matter what the countries. By m e a n s of the I n t e r occasion—no matter what the thought to be expressed national Y o u t h Hostel F e d e r a t i o n , —the tasteful—graceful way is to to which m o s t national hostel g r o u p s belong, the A m e r i c a n and f o r e i g n s t u d e n t can t a k e f u l l adv a n t a g e of the hostel facilities in a n y o t h e r m e m b e r nation.

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It is i n t e r e s t i n g to stop and note j u s t how t h e hostel p r o g r a m really works. T r a v e l f r o m home to the t o u r i n g a r e a , f o r example, Central E u r o p e , would be done by t r a i n and ship, t h e n s i g h t s e e i n g in t h e a r e a itself would be on l i g h t w e i g h t , g e a r e d , t o u r i n g bicycles. P a r t i e s of ten s t u d e n t s , with one experienced leader in each g r o u p , t r a v e l f r o m place to place t h r o u g h o u t t h e a r e a a t a c o m f o r t a b l e r a t e of 30 to 50 miles p e r day. Travel by bicycle is very economical and gives t h e student t r a v e l e r s a much g r e a t e r opp o r t u n i t y to observe and become f a m i l i a r w i t h the c o u n t r y and people. D e t a i l s and m a n y points of real i n t e r e s t t h a t m i g h t o t h e r w i s e be missed by more rapid t r a v e l f o r m a v e r y enriching p a r t of the t o u r i n g experience.

Letter to the Editor Mr. E d i t o r : This is w h a t they a r e doing in Russia! They were a l m o s t t h r o u g h with Porgy and Bess but we didn't let t h e m down. T h e R u s s i a n p r o p a g a n d a a r t i s t s had all the m a t e r i a l t h e y wanted. One of t h e m p a i n t e d a m u r a l and called it " A m e r i c a . " It w a s n ' t h a r d to do. T h e first scene showed a N e g r o being h a n g e d f r o m a church steeple, t h e next one showed a hole,, in t h e ice with a shoe 2lnd scarf lying n e a r it and divers were b r i n g i n g the body of T h o m a s Clark to the s u r f a c e ; with it was t h e caption " T h i s is w h a t h a p p e n s in A m e r i c a n Colleges"; the last scene showed a white m a n givi n g money to a poor N e g r o who obviously needed it, in t h e background was an a n g r y mob of educated A m e r i c a n s p r e p a r i n g to stone both of t h e m . What a rotten exaggeration!! But it h a p p e n e d ! ! Rector K e r s h a w

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dried a t the hostels f o r m t h e accepted mode of d r e s s on these trips. To b r i g h t e n u p the evenings, g r o u p activities or o t h e r r e c r e a t i o n a l f a cilities a r e provided f o r the t r a v e l ers. An a l m o s t infinite v a r i e t y of places and experiences can be seen and had with only t h e v e r y minim u m of expense t h r o u g h t h e hostel p r o g r a m . T r i p s v a r y in cost depending upon the d i s t a n c e the student lives f r o m t h e t o u r i n g a r e a and the l e n g t h of t i m e he p l a n s to travel. F o r e x a m p l e , t h e complete cost f o r a Hope s t u d e n t living in Michigan to travel f o u r weeks t h r o u g h N e w E n g l a n d would be only $135. Or he could go t h r o u g h Central E u r o p e and r e t u r n home f o r as little a s $630.

THE KOFFEE KLETZ

DESK LAMPS

Holland. Mich

was rejected a s Religious E m p h a s i s Week s p e a k e r a t t h e U n i v e r s i t y of Mississippi f o r one r e a s o n : he had given money to the National Association f o r t h e A d v a n c e m e n t of Colored People. A u t h e r i n e Lucy h a s still not been a d m i t t e d to f u l l f r e e dom in the U n i v e r s i t y of A l a b a m a , and a n A m e r i c a n college did kill Tom Clark. Don't m i s u n d e r s t a n d m e ! ! The d e a t h of Tom Clark (by d r o w n i n g while r e t u r n i n g f r o m a o n e - w a y ride which w a s p a r t of the f r a t e r nity initiation a t M.I.T.) h a s nothing to do with h a z i n g a t Hope College. A f t e r all we j u s t have a little f u n — you m u s t be a Puritan if you think t h a t ' s indecent — in K a n g a r o o K o u r t and give some interested u p p e r c l a s s m e n a chance to show the f r e s h m e n t h a t if they a r e a f r a i d of c h a n g i n g a t Hope they needn't w o r r y . A f t e r all we m e r e l y w a n t to develop the s t u d e n t , and t h a t m e a n s every p a r t of the s t u d e n t . We won't make him too s e r i o u s minded o r give him into a downtown business place b u t we will never b a n g his head a g a i n s t the h a r d wall of ethics o r c a r r y him t h r o u g h a n intellectual and s p i r i t u a l d i l e m m a . J u s t look a t t h e big wheel, the f u n n y one, on the j u r y . He was picked j u s t because he can prove t h a t R o u s s e a u ' s savage w a s n ' t noble a f t e r all. And then too when we initiate pledges we don't b r i n g t h e m a n y w h e r e near the C a m b r i d g e r e s e r v o i r so I g u e s s we don't have to w o r r y about t h i n g s at good old Hope. Besides the g u y s who g a v e Tom t h e ride were really told off and I don't think they'll do a n y t h i n g like t h a t again.

W e wouldn't chase R e c t o r Kers h a w a w a y f r o m Hope e i t h e r . We believe in tolerance here. You have your ideas, he h a s his, and I have mine and we'll j u s t let well enough alone. A f t e r all c r u s a d i n g is old fashioned, n a r r o w minded. If t h e r e is one t h i n g I c a n ' t s t a n d t h o u g h , L o d g i n g is provided in hostels in it's these g u y s who a r e a l w a y s special o v e r n i g h t b o a r d i n g houses t a l k i n g a b o u t t h e Bible and the which can be a n y t h i n g f r o m a conC h r i s t i a n life. W h y don't t h e y keep verted b a r n in N e w E n g l a n d to a their m o u t h s s h u t and j u s t live renovated medieval castle in N o r t h To some, t r a v e l i n g in t h i s man- w h a t t h e y b e l i e v e ? e r n E u r o p e . A g a i n , to m a k e t r a v e l ner m a y seem quite u n p a l a t a b l e , A n d when it comes to A u t h e r i n e more economical, cooking is usually but to those who h a v e lived and Lucy, why P r e s i d e n t Carmichael of done by t h e s t u d e n t s t h e m s e l v e s experienced t h e outdoor life, per- the U . of A. took care of t h a t . He r i g h t in the hostels. S t u d e n t s hav- sonal contact with t h e a r e a , and said t h a t he t h o u g h t t h a t his alma ing only a m i n i m u m of c a r r y i n g good fellowship with other s t u d e n t m a t e r should "be on the side of law space on t h e i r bicycles t r a v e l a s t r a v e l e r s , it seems a p l e a s a n t ex- and order." And t h a t w a s t h a t , lightly a s possible. Nylon clothes perience t h a t would be difficult to concrete and specific, d i d n ' t mess which can be easily washed and duplicate. a r o u n d with a n y a b s t r a c t principles. He w a s r i g h t down to e a r t h . T h a t ' s the kind of m a n t h a t we like. One t h i n g is sure, I'm g l a d t h a t I w e n t to Hope cause w e ' r e different here. T h e W h i t e s in t h e south a r e saying, " T h o s e bloody blacks f r o m " B a m a . " The Blacks f r o m B a m a a r e c r y i n g "Blood", and Hopeites a r e s a y i n g how g l a d they IS READY TO SERVE YOU a r e t h a t , " w e w o n ' t get o u r Mary These Attractions K i n g hands in t h e Black Blood of B a m a " , and t h e R u s s i a n s a r e still SOUPS — HAMBURGS — CHEESE SANDWICHES laughing. Chances are t h i s y e a r ' s CHEESEBURGERS — HOT CHOCOLATE well dressed g r a d u a t e will be wearSODAS A N D SUNDAES — ROLLS A N D COFFEE ing a charcoal suit, if not a pink shirt. — A r i e R. B r o u w e r

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26 East 8th St.

Page Five

Low-Cost Hostel Travel Plans Cited

D o n ' t D r i v e B y — D r i v e In ^

C O L L E G E


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HOPE

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Post-Calvin Slump Drops Dutch to 4 th Dales Down Dutch; Cosmos Challenge Win at Foul Line flope's Dutchmen dropped an 8480 dddsion to Hillsdale when they ran intb^a^unit that "couldn't miss" a t the f r e e UM^w line as the Da!es converted 34 out of 45 attempts. The Dutchmen took command in the early stages of* the game and outscored the Dales f r o m the field by seven field goals with Paul Benes tipping in five. However, Hillsdale converted 18 out of 22 foul shots in the first half to trail Hope by only two points a t half time. Behind by 40-38 the Dales got a fast break going and completely dominated play during the first ten minutes of the second half to hold a 68-54 margin. Hope then went into a tight press and it was successful as the Dutch narrowed the score to 76-74 with two minutes remaining. Harold Molenaar, Whitey Riemersma, and J u n Buursma led the scoring as the Dutch battled back. However, the full-court press began to take effect on the Dutch and Hillsdale converted six straight foul shots in the last two minutes to salvage the game.

Hornets Sting Hope But Also Knights The inevitable letdown a f t e r the glorious victory left the stalwart men of Hope flat on their backs as a spirited and tough Kalamazoo Hornet five walked over to an easy 73-57 triumph. Unable to check methodic Kazoo scoring drives sparked by the stellar shooting performance of Dave Moran nor begin an effective offensive of t h e i r own, the Dutch, limited to a disheartening fourteen points during the entire first half, fell f a r t h e r and f a r t h e r behind. Hope's rebounding and shooting during the half were definately sub-normal and decidedly inferior to the agile Hornet's who controlled the ball and peppered the basket at will. F r e s h m a n Jun Buursma who has come through so well so often did his best to keep Hope in the game accounting f o r over half of the Dutch tallies before intermission. Buursma, Benes, and Riemersma, the big three, came back to tell a different story a f t e r an invigorating halftime break. Turning the tables on the home squad the visiting five checked the Kazoo scoring drives and then bested the Hornets f o r s e c o n d h a l f scoring honors. Switching successfully to a full court press in the last eight minutes a glimmer of victory appeared, but alas, the die had been cast. The first half dubbing had thrown Hope behind by twenty-two points, a marginal gap which both physically and psychologically proved impossible to fill. Jun Buursma, high scorer with 18 points, played an exceptional game a t the f o r w a r d spot. Tall Paul, high scorer against Calvin, was forced to sit out much of the game. Still as a big gun in the second half offensive he made the basket hum f o r 14 points. "Old dependable", Whitey Riemersma, going scoreless in the first half came through with his remarkably unorthadox but f e a r f u l l y effective shooting maneuvers f o r 11 tallies. As f o r Kalamazoo, center Jim Steward and Moran lead their team down the line in scoring, rebounding, and all around scrappy ballplaying. Hope's d e f e a t proved to be a f o r cast of things to come, as the following Tuesday the m i g h t y Knights of Calvin fell in defeat a t the hands of the menacing Hornets.

Frater Cage Lead

Through The Keyhole

Adrian Takes Final, Dutch Lose Last 4 Adrian College's Bulldogs came back strong f r o m a 38-33 half time deficit to d e f e a t the Hope College Dutchmen and to sink the Dutch into a f o u r t h place tie in the final M.I.A.A. standings. Thus the Dutch closed their season with f o u r consecutive losses and dropped f r o m strong title contention to their final lowly estate. Coach John Visser's men closed out with a 10-11 record for their overall season log.

On the strength of two victories over the F r a t e r s the eighth round During the past basketball sea- backboard as quickly as possible to of intramural basketball competition, the Cosmos trail the F r a t e r s son, there has been much contro- the men on the side, about oneby only one game in the overall versy about the style of basketball quarter of the way down the floor standings. The Cosmo " A " quin- which should be played at Hope at the out-of-bounds line. From tet boasts an 9-1 record while the College. Coach John Visser seems here, the ball goes to the man runF r a t e r " A " team follows them to have come in f o r much more ning up the middle. It is the forwith a 8-2 record. The F r a t e r " B " than his share of criticism f o r the ward's job on the fast-break to get team has a 6-2 record while the adverse fortunes of the team and downcourt as f a s t as possible, so as Cosmo " B " squad has a 4-4 slate not nearly enough credit when the to be ready for a pass from the a f t e r winning their last three ball team acquits itself well. Contrary middle man, or "running guard," The Dutchmen played fine ball in games. Thus the first place F r a t e r s to popular opinion, the l a t t e r has as he is called. the first half of the contest with have a combined record of 14-4 often been the case — the Calvin In using a "two-men-out, three- Molenaar, Benes, and Riemersma while the Cosmos have a 13-5 over- game being a notable example. men-under" zone. Coach Visser util- leading the way in the scoring. Those who are so blatantly opposed izes to best advantage the talent all record. Hope converted fourteen s t r a i g h t In the most important round of to the fast-break system of basket- that he has; f o r by placing his foul shots during this period. Adrian play of the season, the Cosmos ball playing must remember t h a t playmakers and his f a s t e s t men out was kept in the game during this pulled from three games behind this style is the one used by some toward the center line, and his big- half mainly due to the fine work to one game behind by whipping of the best teams and coaches in ger and best rebounders under the of Leon H a r p e r who contributed the F r a t e r s twice. In the " A " the United States, with very g r a t i - basket, Hope is always in a position the majority of his 21 points then. league, the Cosmos rolled to vic- fying results. Probably the out- to initiate a fast-break. A perfect The second half was a different tory by a score of 61-37. At the standing example this year was fast-break, then, would consist of story as Henry Hughes began drophalf time intermission, the Cosmos Big-Ten leading University of 111. Benes clearing the board, passing To set up the fast-break, it is to Whitey Riemersma on his side, ping in shots f r o m all corners of led by six points, 30-24, but put on the floor and the Bulldogs conthe lid in the second half to out- essential t h a t the team control the who in turn would pass to Molenaar trolled the backboards. With Hughscore the F r a t e r s 31-13. D a v e defensive backboard. For this ex- in the middle who breaks on up es, whom we consider to be the Kuyers and Bill Sandahl led the press purpose. Coach Visser uses the side. J h i s , if done quickly and best player in the M.I.A.A., sinking Cosmo scoring with 20 and 17 a 2-3 zone defense, with his best efficiently, will almost invariably over 20 points in the second half points respectively, while Pete De rebounders under the basket. It is result in a 3-on-2 situation — with Adrian vaulted into the lead and Pree added ten. D a v e S p a a n their job to clear the ball off the Molenaar in the middle and Whitey took the final ball g a m e of the notched 14 f o r the Fraters, while and Buursma on the sides — and season, to tie f o r second in the Matt Peelen chipped in nine. Other a quick two points f o r Hope. M.I.A.A. " A " league games that week saw As can readily be seen, the only the Emmies take a close one f r o m trouble with this theory is simply the Knicks, 40-37. Wayne Ebbens that it did not workout consistantly accounted f o r 19 of the Emmies' Every February the Major league for the Hope cagers during this points. Bob Vanderlugt led the baseball teams head south f o r their season. Let's all hope that next Knicks with 14. In the third game, pre-season practice. In order not season will find the fast-break style the Seminary edged the Arkies, Fleeing into vast oblivion soared to be outdone by the big boys, the of pi ^y oiled into a smoothly-func47-43. Jim Van Hoeven, Jim MeuwHope College's dream of any stake Hope College baseball squad heads tioning practicality, bringing the sen, and Lou Benes tallied 14, 14, east to Carnegie-Schouten Gym to elusive M.I.A.A. championship back in the coveted M.I.A.A. basketball and 13 points respectively f o r the crown as the Dutch bowed in an carry ontheir preparations f o r the to Hope College. Seminary. A r t Bieri did the ma89-82 defeat at the hands of the M.I.A.A. competition. Coach Russ —Dave Spaan jority of the Arkie scoring as he Adrian Bulldogs. Although no one D e V e t t e assumes t h e coaching added 26 points to his league leadfactor can be singled out as dereins again a f t e r a year of absence ing scoring total. cisive in Hope's defeat, certainly from that position. He previously " B " league action that week was the crack shooting and stellar ball coached in 1953 and '54 when his no less tense. The Cosmos scored handling of recently r e t u r n e d teams tied for the championship. an overtime v ic t o r y over the Adrian s t a r Henry Huges made a Coach DeVette would seem to be F r a t e r s , 52-49 a f t e r Tom Carey had In an effort to try and organ- big difference. Hughes, the leading faced with quite a problem as he has sunk two foul shots to send the only seven lettermen returning in ize an active Varsity Club at Hope scorer and also m o s t valuable game into overtime. Dick Ortquist the group of twenty-nine candi- C o l l e g e organizational meetings player in the M.I.A.A. last season had 20 f o r the Fraters, while Del dates out thus f a r . However, things were held on February 15 and 23. swished 30 points through the hoop Komejan, Rog Borr, and Doc Van appear much brighter a f t e r survey- Mr. A1 Vanderbush led the meeting to claim scoring honors f o r the Hoeven had 15, 12, and 11 f o r the evening. ing the fine crop of f r e s h m e n and was the driving force behind Cosmos. Tom Carey added 14 f o r The Dutch loss gave Calvin uncandidates out f o r the squad. Un- this attempt to form an organizathe F r a t e r s . The Emmies outlasted doubtedly the lettermen. Captain tion to help promote intercollegiate disputed possession of the M.I.A.A. the Knicks, 53-47. Ron Bolthuis Dick Ortquist, John Adams, Carl athletics on the Hope College cam- title which they now hold f o r the pumped in 14 f o r the Emmies. DeVree, Tom Harris, Jack Kemp- pus. This is to be purely a service third s t r a i g h t year. Chuck Pettengill led the Knicks Starting f a s t the Dutch mainker, Mert VanderLind, and Ron organization to help establish better with 12. Rounding out the schedWetherbee will add the valuable relations between students, faculty, tained an early lead during the ule f o r the week, the Indies coasted experience to the squad. However, alumni, and other colleges in the first six minutes of play but from toan easy victory over the Arkies, then on the scoring lead changed it appears certain that there will area of intercollegiate athletics. 60-39. Warren Vanderhill snapped hands many times before Adrian be a battle for every position as At the aforementioned meetings the cords f o r 28 points to lead the each one is wide open to be taken by those men present elected a charter finally came out on top. Neither Indies offensively. Carl Vanderthe best player that comes along. committee to draw-up the by-laws team could be kept off balance f o r to an easy victory over the Arkies, Thus the spirit of competition of the organization. Selected f o r long despite the intensity of the Last week, in the ninth round should run high throughout the this committee were John DeVries, other's offensive strike. The scoie of " A " league ball, the Cosmos at intermission showed a neck and entire season. Blaine Timmer, Mert VanderLind, continued in their winning ways by neck race with Adrian ahead by Curt Menning, and Bunk Van Ark. defeating the Arkies, 55-31. John only 1 point, 40-41. These men will draw up a charter Hollander racked up 20 f o r the To begin the new half Hope shot and then present it to the varsity Cosmos. Art Bieri took overall ahead to a six point lead, but in lettermen in the near f u t u r e . Mr. scoring honors in the game f o r the the second half as in the first Russ DeVette was selected to work Arkies, tallying 21. The Seminary the scoring advantage vascillated with the committee and to serve as picked up another win over the with each team alternately piling faculty advisor. Emmies by a count of 50-32. Bob up f r o m five to eight point leads. Smith led the Sem quintet with 13, This Varsity Club, which should With six minutesremaining a firey 0 Table Tennis while Harold Ritsema had 14 f o r include all of the sixty-three letter Adrian rally generated by Hughes the Emmies. The F r a t e r s bounced 0 Sweat Sox winners, will eventually choose a andguard, Bruce Stephens proved back in the final minutes to hand service project f o r the year 1956 to be decisive. Hope could not come # Tennis the Knicks a 42-37 setback. Matt and will endeavor to work together back. S t r u g g l i n g to break an imPeelen and H a r r y Voss each had 13 to carry it out in the same manner pressive Adrian stall, the desperate • Golf f o r the F r a t e r s . Joe Martin led the and spirit t h a t they work on varsity Dutch crashed in only to be called 0 Basketball Knicks with 14. There was no " B " teams. back by the sound of the referee's league t h a t week because of the 0 Archery whistle. Eight of the last ten Hope-Adrian g a m e a t Civic Center. Adrian points were made a t the Final M.I.A.A. Standings 0 Skating Thus the final decision as to foul line. Calvin 2 which team wins the coveted basIV The entire s t a r t i n g line-up is to 0 Trophies ketball championship and first place Kalamazoo 9 5 be congratulated by their skillful points f o r the All-Sports Award Adrian . 9 5 demonstration of high, yet balanced Holland's will h a n g in the balance until the Hope 8 6 scoring. Each of the five s t a r t e r s final round of g a m e s which will be Hillsdale __ 8 6 hooped over 10 points. Big Paul Athletic played next Wednesday, March 7. lead the p a r a d e with 16, followed Albion - 5 9 7:00—Arkies vs. Frater^. by Buursma with 14, Mo with 12, Headquarters 8:00—Cosmos vs. Emmies. Alma 5 9 Whitey with 10, and Ritsema with 9:00—Knicks vs. Sem. Olivet 0 14 10. 41

DeVette Returns To Baseball Reins

Bulldogs Slide By With 89-82 Victory

Varsity "H" Club Is Organized Here

SUPERIOR

SPORT STORE


03-02-1956