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Hope College — Holland, Michigan

March 8, 1958

A a r o n C o p l a n d to V i s i t C a m p u s Aaron Copland, the renowned American composer, will visit Hope on March 11. This famous composer was written about by Arthur V. Berger, who said, "Here is at last an American that we may place unapologetically beside the recognized figures of any country." Aaron Copland began his musical writings by exploring the field of jazz. This interest soon dwindled and Copland composed such pieces at the Dance Symphony, the Piano Variations, and the Short Symphony.

Piano Pupils Present Recital Wednesday, February 26, at 8:30 P.M. The Hope College Music Department presented piano pupils of Miss Holleman in a Studio Recital in the Music Auditorium. The first p a r t of the program was a demohstration by class piano pupils. Bob Fisher represented the beginning class. Second semester class pupils were represented by Shirley Doyle and third semester class students were represented by John Jeffries, Yoshie Ogawa, and Ron Stockhoff. The recital was continued with the private piano pupils of Miss Holleman performing solos. Jan DeNoble began this part of the program with a work by Bohrnstedt. Following her Leander Wang presented a Chopin piece. Featured in a work by Roy Harris was Carol McCahan. Next was Phyllis Sienstra in a George Gershwin selection. Leona Jansen played a Chopin work and Marianne Wildschut continued with modern French music selection of Milhaud. Barba r a Amos was heard in a Sibelius composition. The Beethoven selection on the program was performed by Barbara Monroe and closing the recital was Betty Bloemendal's interpretation of Jaques Ibert's "The Little White Donkey."

Crook Receives Second Grant Hope College has been granted the sum of $3350 by the National Science Foundation f o r the support of research entitled, "Effect of Mammalian Hormones on Unicellular Organisms," under the direction of Dr. Philip G. Crook, assistant professor of Biology, reported Dr. Irwin J. Lubbers, President of Hope College. This is the second g r a n t awarded Hope College this year to carry on research begun by Dr. Crook into the effect of hormones on cell functions. The first g r a n t of $2300 was awarded Hope College by the National Cancer Institute. The project grew out of the work that Dr. Crook did last summer at Emory University under the sponsorship of the American Physiological Society. The first g r a n t will be used primarily f o r the purchase of necessary equipment to carry on the project. The second g r a n t includes funds f o r employing student help. The National Cancer Institute is particularly interested in Dr. Crook's study because some cancers respond r a t h e r dramatically to hormone treatment. This work might shed light on the fundamental reason and show the way to approach other types of cancer. Dr. Crook, a graduate of the University of Maryland, received his doctor's degree f r o m Pennsylvania State University in 1955, and came to Hope College two years ago.

W.A.A. Appoints Joelson The W.A.A. is happy to announce the appointment of Carol Joelson to its executive board as a representative of the Class of '61. She replaces Mary Harmeling who t r a n s f e r r e d f r o m Hope a t the end of last semester.

David Ewen stated about this phase in Copland's life that he was, " . . . a modernist whose skillful employment of advanced techniques of harmony, counterpoint and rhythm was admired and praised by t h a t esoteric circle of music lovers who went in f o r modern music. But the public a t large failed to respond to this music." It was at

REHEARSAL OF THE TRIAL SCENE I N " T H E CRUCIBLE": C a r o l H o u g h t a i n g , A r l e n e C i z e k , a n d Roberta B o n i e l g o i n t o s c r e a m i n g c o n v u l s i o n s b r o u g h t o n b y " t h e Devil's m a n , " J o h n Proctor, p o r t r a y e d by Ed T e n h o r . W a t c h i n g h o r r i f i e d a r e Rev. Parris, Vern H o f f s ; J u d g e H a t h o r n e , G e o r g e S t e g g e r d a ; C h e e v e r , the court c l e r k , Joe W o o d s ; the D e p u t y G o v e r n o r , w h o is t h e h e a d j u d g e o f the Salem t r i a l s , D a v i d D e t h m e r s ; a n d Rev. H a l e , Larry I z e n b a r t . L o o k i n g o n a r e B o b Fisher a n d Bob V a n d e r A a r d e , t w o men of t h e v i l l a g e w h o s e w i v e s h a v e been accused of w i t c h c r a f t .


The Crucible"... In Old Salem "The Crucible" by A r t h u r Miller, is being presented by Palette and Masque, March 14, 15, 17 and 18 in the Little Theatre. It is a story about the Puritan purge of witchcraft in old Salem in the 1690^. The story tells how the lies — children's lies — build and build until a whole town is aroused and 19 men and women, who are upright, hardworking, compassionate and God-fearing, a r e executed. The trial scene climaxes the play, as these lies are brought to a head, and the young girls of Salem call out witchcraft on the innocent John Proctor.


Hartley SomitB. Ranked First by U. of M.

this point that Co lan(i made an


Dr. Hartley, a new member of Hope's faculty this fall, was notified that his "Sonata in A " f o r piano solo, one of his original compositions, was rated first among the solo works played a t the 6th Annual Festival of the University Composers' Exchange a t Michigan State " University.

Dr. Hartley played his sonata on November 16, 1957 before the exchange. The rating was made by The crews f o r "The Crucible" as a majority vote of a special poll they were announced by Mr. Dale of delegates conducted by Dr. S. De Witt, faculty advisor of Richard Wienhost of Valparaiso, Palette and Masque are: Indiana.

A A R O N COPLAND — P h o t o by Paul M o o r — C o u r t e s y of Boosey a n d H a w k e s

"Sonata in A" was first intro- effort to simplify his compositions. STAGE: Bob Vander Aarde, chmn., J a n e t De Noble, Thorval duced to the public at a recital He began to write music f o r Hansen, Bob Tuttle. in the Phillips Gallery, Washing- school children—The Second Hurricane, for the movies—The Heiress, LIGHTING: Wayne D i x o n , ton,D.C. in June, 1957. Dr. H a r t and f o r the theatre—Quiet City. chmn.. Chuck Vanderborgh, Nick ley also played it during his MemHe also started to use the vast orial Chapel recital on J a n u a r y Vanderborgh, John Wiers. fund of American folk music f o r 14 when he dedicated the Concert COSTUMES: Carol Rylance, his themes, producing Rodeo, Appachmn., Jane Anker, Louise Hunter. Grand Piano. lachian Spring, and Billy the Kid. Dr. Hartley was recently listed In his Lincoln Portrait, which he P R O P E R T I E S : Carol L u t h , by the New York Times as "one was commissioned to write during chmn., Emily Hradec, J u d y Oyang, of America's most promising the Second World War, Copland Sallie Smith. has combined a narrative with a young composers." MAKE-UP: Lorraine Murray, It is interesting to note t h a t the He is a graduate of Woodrow musical score. contortions, screaming at spirits, chmn., Marilyn Ferris, Mary Hunt- Wilson High School in WashingWhile on the campus Mr. Coper, Bob Marshall, Nancy Meerman, and fainting which these girls ton, D.C. and received his under- land will deliver a lecture entitled, Nancy Raymer, Sharon Siegers. went through were actually begraduate and doctor's degrees f r o m "The Place of American Music in lieved, by the judges and people of PUBLICITY: Del Farnsworth, the Eastman School of Music, the World of Today" which will be Salem, to be Godly revelation. But chmn., Emily Hradec, Francis T. Rochester, New York. During the presented to the entire student a mistake had been made and the Smith, George Steggerda, Bob Van summer of 1957 he was a faculty body during fourth hour. people gradually began to see it, Wart. member of the famed National An informal meeting will be held and tried to correct it. Even today, Music Camp at Interlochen, Mich- at four o'clock in the music audithe state of Massachusetts is trytorium where students may have igan. ing to rectify this mistake of an opportunity to become more hanging innocent people, by dethoroughly acquainted with the claring them innocent of witchcomposer. A f t e r " Y " meeting, Mr. c r a f t through an act of the state Copland will address the Internalegislature. tional Relations Club.


Initiates Eleven

The play will be presented on a stage of black draperies with only the essentials of f u r n i t u r e , as is indicated in Miller's revision of "The Crucible." Helping to set the time of the play will be the costumes of Puritan style, which Palette and Masque are renting f r o m a costume house in Ohio.

• The Hope College Chapter of Beta Beta Beta, National Biological Honor Society recently honored eleven new members a t an initiation dinner held in t h e Chatternook.

The new members were initiated by president, Raymond Beckering, who presided over the Tri-Beta Those attending the perfor- initiation ritual. Historian, Austin mances of "The Crucible" will see Aardema, read the symbolic meannew remodeling and redecorating ings of the Tri-Beta Key and Crest. of the Little Theatre t h a t was New members initiated were started last week. The walls are Sally DeWolf, Clarice Hull, Janice being painted and tile is to be put Blunt, Joy Korver, J o h n Ten Pas, on the theatre floor. The most John Stryker, Paul Brat, Joe Su, noticeable and notable project is Paul Nykamp, Talmadge Hayes, the raising of steps f o r t h e seats and Dick Lenters. in the r e a r of the auditorium. Dr. E. Van Schaack and Dr. P. This will facilitate viewing of the G. Crook of the biology department stage f r o m t h a t point. attended the initiation as faculty

Knicks Elect Vander Lugt

This past Sunday afternoon, third term officers f o r the Knickerbocker f r a t e r n i t y were installed. The new officers are as follows: President — Bob Vander L u g t ; Vice-President — Bob Tulenko; Treasurer — Chuck Skinner; Secr e t a r y — Ed Westerbeke; Corresponding Secretary—Pete De J o n g ; Keeper of the Archives — John Meyer; and Sergeant at Arms — Stu Dorn.

The last literary meeting of the rushing season was held by the Knicks this past Friday evening. Devotions were presented by Dick Cook; Bob Marshall read a serious paper titled, "Dylan Thomas in Comparison"; Hewitt J o h n s o n played a recording of George Gershwin's "Rhapsody in Blue" and representatives. commented on it; and Win BurgIn the Theatre, much of the praise and recognition goes to the Tri-Beta Officers f o r 1958 are graff read a humor paper. Chuck actors and actresses f o r their final Raymond Beckering, president; Skinner acted as critic. contributions to the play. We Larry Schut, vice-president; Sally A t this meeting plans were made must remember, however, t h a t the Smith, secretary; Diana Deas, f o r the installation of Dr. William crews also play a vital role in treasurer; and Austin Aardema, Vander Lugt as a Honorary Memmaking the production a success. historian. ber of the fraternity.

Chemistry Instructors Attend Conference Dr. Gerrit Van Zyl, head of the department of chemistry, and Dr. Harvey Kleinheksel, professor of chemistry a t Hope College attended a two-day group discussion on College Education in Chemistry at Case Institute of Technology, Cleveland, Ohio on February 28 and March 1. The two Hope College professors were guests of the Institution and participated in the discussions. Several distinguished scientists presented their views on phases of the subject of both immediate and long-range interest. Among those were: Professor Carl S. Marvel f r o m the University of Illinois, past president of the American Chemical Society; Professor W. A. Noyes, University of Rochester, also past president of the American Chemical Society; and Professor W. C. Fernelius, of Pennsylvania State University.


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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.

Complete information on traveling in Europe is available in the 10th annual edition of WORK, STUDY, T R A V E L ABROAD published this month by t h e USNSA t r a v e l department, Educational Travel, Inc.

Special sections on tours, festivals, independent t r a v e l , work camps, summer sessions, and travel Subscription Rate: $1.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. organizations serving s t u d e n t s cover every m a j o r question of the EDITORIAL STAFF interested traveler. Editor-in-Chief John Fragale, Jr. Called "the most comprehensive Managing Editor Stuart Wilson in its field", this 104-page book News Editors Nancy Boyd, Roger Te Hennepe lists all the opportunities available Feature Editor Betty Fell, Adelbert Farnsworth for students in the fields the title Society Editors Carl Poit, Mary Jane Adams suggests. It represents a compilaSports Editors Jan Owen, Robert Van Wart tion of all the information available and is useful both as a survey Rewrite Editors Carol Ham, Carol Rylance and as a reference guide. Art and Photography Editor John Kraai Among its special sections is one Proofreader Jan Blunt on the Brussels World's Fair, with detailed information on the F a i r BUSINESS STAFF itself as well accommodations. Business Manager Ronald Lokhorst There is also a section on the a r Advertising Manager Richard Stadt rangements f o r the Centenary of Circulation Managers Karen Nyhuis, J. Gregory Bryson, Lourdes, the 10th Anniversary FesRussell Yonkers Vern Essenburg tival in Israel, as well as festivals Bookkeeping Manager Robert Bratton in Austria, Denmark, France, GerTypists Barbara Phillippsen, Donald Gallo many, Great Britian, Italy, Spain, Switzerland, and nine o t h e r European countries. A special ten-page section compiled in cooperation with the Institute of International Education State, John Foster Dulles, has been under con- covers the scholarships and awards late f o r the administration policy with regard to available f o r American students with the Soviet government and other leading and faculty members f o r study in Europe during 1958. t h a t the policy of our administration is too rigid

Beinq Respected Our Secretary of siderable criticism of a " s u m m i t " meeting nations. It is charged

or Being Popular

and inflexible, and t h a t we ought to be more eager to negotiate with the Soviet government.

Spice and Crumbs

Going to Europe?


Mr. Dulles has said flatly that the United

States does w a n t such a conference, but t h a t it wants to make sure t h a t the Russians seriously i n t e n d to negotiate instead of just playing a propaganda game. In answering these criticisms at the National Press Club recently Mr. Dulles declared t h a t we do want a " s u m m i t " meeting if the proper conditions obtain. "We do not, however," he said, " w a n t a 'summit' meeting which merely represents another episode in the 'cold war,' and which would be held under circumstances that would carry g r e a t peril Ito the f r e e world. There are, I know, many who feel the 'cold war' could be ended and the need f o r sacrificial effort removed by a stroke of a pen at the 'summit.' That is the kind of illusion t h a t has plagued mankind f o r a long time. Actually peace is never achieved in that way, and nothing could be more folly f o r us than to act on the belief t h a t all our danger could be ended by peaceful platitudes proclaimed f r o m the 'summit' by heads of government."

WORK, STUDY, T R A V E L ABROAD may be ordered f o r $.50 from Educational Travel, Inc., 701 Seventh Ave., New York 56, N.Y.

The play, presented by the Chinese students in the International Night, would certainly never have been possible without the advice, encouragement, and co-operation of many people, and the enthusiasm shown by fellow students. We are indebted to Dr. J a m e s Dyke van Putten, Rev. Walter de Voider, Rev. Henry De Pree, and Mrs. Elizabeth Koeppe for t h e i r understanding kindness in allowing the use and costumes otherwise difficult to obtain. Inadequate though our t h a n k s may be, we still want to express our gratitude to a few whose suggestions and aid have proved f r u i t f u l . They a r e : Sheryl Yntema, Aileen McGoldrick, Edna Hollander, J a n e Tomlinson, and S a n d r a De Koning. The Chinese Students

It is a person of more than average courage, then, who t r e a t s the mass with an objectivity and perspicuity which will heap tons of abuse on his head. (Aside from being dictatorial, the mass does not like to be criticized) Professor Ortega does not mince words. He a t t a c k s fairly and head-on the problem of t h e increasing dominance of the masses. "Who should r u l e ? " is his thesis. In a powerful and smoothly-written style he tries to answer this problem, not without a touch of sarcasm a t the pitiful a t t e m p t s of the common man as he builds up democracies which a f t e r a time, fall to the ravages of a power-hungry dictator. Living, as he does, in a country in which LITTLE RIDDLES this same metamorphosis has added (A.C.P.) to the deterioration of the people. "Sticklers" Professor Ortega has acquired an What is a candy-chewing s i s t e r ? insight into the problems of a Nibbling sibbling. world where the s t r u g g l e between A lackadaisical mob? Bored horde. pebleian and aristocrat is f a s t apA flower t h a t didn't bloom? Dud proaching its Armageddon. bud. Defenders of the proletariat cite An agile secret a g e n t ? Spry spy. A g a t h e r i n g of Phi Betes? S m a r t y the case of the United States, where the common man has osparty. A man who hoards saltines? tensibly ruled himself f o r almost two hundred years. These wellCracker stacker. meaning people, however, do not seem to realize t h a t under the system of Jeffersonian democracy (which is only being changed in the last twenty-five y e a r s ) t h a t has guided our country f o r so many years, only those men who were considered fit to participate in the rule of the people were allowed to run f o r office. Thus, no m a t t e r who was elected, the reins of the government were in s a f e hands. The masses no more ruled our country than Russia's p e a s a n t s now rule theirs.

This is the kind of honest realism, we believe, that is needed in our international negotiations now. We ought by now to have learned not only from their own professed ideology, but also from a sad succession of broken treaties and of stalemated conferences, that Communism has only one unchanging goal, the destruction of the f r e e world. The Communists have not for years been willing to reach real agreements, or even to discuss such vital issues as disarmament, German reunification and European security. It is apparent, unless they can prove otherwise by their deeds, that a " s u m m i t " meeting would be f o r them only another opportunity to spread their propaganda and to give an appearance of peace which would tend to relax the defense efforts of the f r e e world. We do not understand this because we still cannot quite g r a s p the f a c t t h a t Communism's repudiation of Christianity means also her repudiation of the principles of t r u t h , integrity and righteousness based upon Christian faith. We suppose that Communists and other nonChristians operate f r o m the same accepted Christian principles as we at least profess and a t t e m p t to do. Such is not the case, as the Communists have reminded us again and again, both by word and deed. Justice and freedom and peace do not mean the same to them that do to us. For them these are words to play with in order to enslave the world with their t y r a n n y . Let us indeed continue to take the initiative to demonstrate our own sincere desire f o r peace and righteousness, but let us refuse to be deceived by Communist propaganda. And let us realize the tragic results, f o r men and f o r nations, of the repudiation of the Christian f a i t h and its ethical standards. Mr. Dulles also pointed out, at the same time, t h a t the United States ought to be more interested in being respected than in being popular. "Now there is a difference," he said, "between being respected and being liked. We do not run the foreign policy of the U.S. with a view to winning a popularity contest. And we have to do things which we know are not going to be popular. But we have not done, in my opinion, anything f o r which we are not respected, and I p r e f e r being respected to being popular." We r a t h e r like t h a t declaration, "I p r e f e r being respected to being popular." T h a t is sometimes the alternative, not only f o r a statesman, but f o r ministers, and elders, and Sunday-school teachers, and parents, and young people. It is always better to do the r i g h t thing, and have God's approval, than to do w h a t pleases men, and be popular with them. From The Church


MASSES — J o s e Ortegay Gasset The twentieth century is t h e age of the common man. The media of television, radio, and the newspaper and magazine raucously a t t e s t to the t r u t h of this s t a t e m e n t . Even the cultural achievements of humanity are trotted out en masse for the approval of an uncaring public. Politicians bow to the whims of a society which labors under the delusion t h a t it can rule itself. Truly the common man dictates the p a t t e r n s under which we must live.

We live in a c o m p l i c a t e d a n d difficult t i m e . We m u s t b e w e l l - i n f o r m e d if w e a r e to survive, a n d a s a d e m o c r a t i c n a t i o n w e d e p e n d on k n o w l e d g e a s w e n e v e r h a v e b e f o r e . You and y o u r f a m i l y c a n b e n e f i t f r o m t h e e x c i t i n g w o r l d of r e a d i n g . R e - d i s c o v e r t h e d e l i g h t s and t h e c h a l l e n g e of t h e w r i t t e n w o r d ! B o o k s a r e a b o u t e v e r y t h i n g — e v e r y t h i n g t h a t i n t e r e s t s you a s a t h i n k i n g p e r s o n . T h e w o r l d is a t y o u r f i n g e r t i p s by m e r e l y o p e n i n g t h e p r i n t e d p a g e — s c i e n c e , f i c t i o n , h i s t o r y , a r t — i t ' s all t h e r e f o r t h e t a k i n g . Visit y o u r library, y o u r b o o k s e l l e r , your n e w s t a n d t o d a y . You'll find r e a d i n g m o r e will b r o a d e n y o u r horizons!

National Library Week March 16-22, 1958

Today, however, this is completely changed. By the mere pulling of a lever, John Q. Public can choose as his administrator someone who is totally incapable of executing t h a t which he professes to do. Mr. Ortega immediately sees the danger which can forespell doom to all democracies which wander off in the direction of anarchy. He points out t h a t democracy is a judicious rule of the people by responsible men, chosen by t h e people. However, these men must pass certain requirements and meet certain standards. The masses, through short-sightedness and j u s t plain stupidity have now changed and altered this to mean t h a t anyone is basically capable of running f o r office and ruling the State. Dr. Ortega's book is a m a s t e r f u l analysis of a problem which may build up to tremendous proportions and result in anarchy and the sure dissolution of the world's republics. "Revolt of t h e m a s s e s " will do f o r the twentieth century w h a t Karl Marx' "Communist Manifesto" did f o r the nineteenth century.

A & W ROOT BEER DRIVE IN Open 7:00 A.M. Complete Breakfast


CATER TO HOPE STUDENTS Meal Tickets at Discount


Points to Ponder Charles P. Curtis in A Commonplace Book: There are only two ways to be unprejudiced and impartial. One is to be completely ignorant. The other is to be completely indifferent. Bias and prejudice are attitudes to be k e p t in hand, not attitudes to be avoided. — Simon and Schuster Maurice Goudeket, husband of the famous French novelist Colette, in Close to Colette: Colette and I always realized that daily happiness necessitates daily vigilance. An expression she often used was "conjugal courtesy." Those who are not afraid of noisy yawns or bellowed songs, grimaces in the mirror and sloppy bedroom slippers, will answer: "What does it m a t t e r so long as you love each o t h e r ? " Colette thought on the contrary that care f o r one's appearance and a certain constraint also, in the man as well as the woman, assure the durability of a couple. There was a news item which she had kept in mind. A woman in England, a f t e r 30 years of marriage, had killed her husband because of the noise he always made when drinking his soup. She was hanged; Colette swore she would have done the same. — F a r r a r , Straus and Cudahy

Sydney J. Harris in Majority of One: It's h a r d to decide which are the most exasperating to be with — stupid people who never talk, or the bright people who never listen. — Houghton Miflin R. R. Hancock, President of the Incorporated Society of Headmasters: Schools are aiming too much a t teaching pupils t h e content of other men's minds, and to little a t training them to discover the capacity of their own. — Sunday Times, London Haydn Pearson in A Treasury of Vermont Life: Years ago as a young lad I was helping an old man build a section of wall on a sidehill slope of a farmyard. For almost two centuries Old Ben's family had been famous dry-wall builders. Old Ben was the last of the line. We had dug the trench wide and deep, three feet or more, so t h a t the big foundation stones would be below the frostline. Slowly the wall rose. The old man was very particular about each rock and chinking piece. To an impatient lad the old craftsman was unconcionably slow. The idea of chinking rocks below the soil surface was particularly irksome. "Who's going to know if these are chinked or n o t ? " was a boy's question. The old man's astonishment was genuine as he peered over his spectacles. "Why," he said, "I will — and so will you." Countryman Press

The Old Philosophist You say you can't afford $1.00 f o r the Milestone And you lost the key to your room And it's three o'clock in the morning And your room mate is out of town And it's starting to snow And you j u s t found out t h a t your best girl has trench mouth. Is t h a t what you're thinking about, son? You say your car broke down in Kollen P a r k And it's 12:09 And your girl friend has nine late minutes And your f r a t e r n i t y formal is this week-end And your room mate borrowed your tux last night And he spilt beer all over it And one of your Father's checks just bounced And none of the local stores won't trust you any more And you bet on Stevenson. Is t h a t what you're thinking, cousin? You say you just ran over your advisor And you need his signature to drop a course And you got up too late this morning And it's already 7:55 And you live in Zeeland And your car can't make the hill when it snows And you've only been to Chapel twice so f a r this semester And the weather forecast is for squalls. Is t h a t what you're mumbling about, son ? You say you have a midterm tomorrow And you haven't cracked a book And your crib notes just blew out of your hand And landed right next to your professor And you couldn't get a seat next to your genius buddy And you re sitting next to the only guy in the class who's dumber than you And the registrar doesn't think you're high enough in your class And Uncle Sam tends to agree with him, Is that's what's perturbing you, old t i m e r ? You've had it!!




Page Three

Sororities Meet, Elect Officers, British Schools Offer Joint Welcome New Members "J Alpha Sigma Alpha Summer Program Alpha-Phi Last Friday night the

This year courses at four British University Summer Schools will be offered in a joint program involving Oxford, Stratford-upon-Avon, London, and Edinburgh. The courses offered will vary a t the respective schools. At Stratford-uponAvon the course will be on Shakespeare and Elizabethan drama, with a special seminar course on Elizabethan music: at Oxford the subject will be literature, politics, and the a r t s in seventeenth-century England: in London it will be literature, art, and social change in England f r o m 1789 to 1870: a t Edinburgh the theme will be European Inheritance, with the opportunity of making a special study of history, literature or philosophy. The Summer Schools will be planned primarily arund the needs of postgraduate students f r o m the United States, Europe, and the British Commonwealth. Although the number of places is restricted, applications are carefully considered f r o m undergraduates with suitable qualifications, especially upper-classmen. The School will last six weeks running from June 30-August 8 or July 7-August 16 depending on the school. Credits are recognized in American colleges and universities. Tutorial work in small groups is an important aspect of the program and it is expected t h a t these will fulfill the different requirements of the advanced students. The Summer School fees, including board, residence, and tuition, are between $224 and $236 for the six weeks' course. A registration fee of $15 must also be paid. A limited number of scholarships and g r a n t s will be awarded. Appication f o r m s may be ob^ tained f r o m the Institute of International Education, E a s t 67th Street, New York 21, New York. Application forms should reach the Institute not later than March 31. Each application must be accompanied by a service fee of one dollar payable to the Institute.

Tonight's Alpha-phi m e e t i n g , scheduled f o r 7 p.m. in the sorority room, will be under the direction of last term's officers. New officers, elected February 28, are Dorene T o m g a , president; Joan Tellman, vice president; Nancy Long, Secretary; Mary Ann Klaaren, pariamentarian; and Ruth Vander Meulen, sergeant-at-arms. They will officially assume their responsibilities tonight. Alpha-phi's participation in the WAL Penny Carnival will be under the direction of Nancy Long, assisted by J a n e Tomlinson, Virginia Top, and E d n a Wagner. The sorority informal plans will be supervised by Karen Nyhuis, chairman. The new sorority has decided not to nominate a candidate f o r the Student Council office of vice president. Because of t h e size and newness of the group. Alpha-phi will wait another year before entering this competition. The literary meeting of February 28 f e a t u r e d devotions by Char Creager, the poem " I f " read by Jane Tomlinson, and a humorous paper on women's clothes read by Mary de Jong.

Delphi Officers of Delphi were in charge of the February 28th literary meeting. Ruth Voss opened the meeting with devotions which were immediately followed by the election of new officers. They are as follows: President, Deanna Deas; Vice-President, Virginia VanderThe International Relations borgh; and Secretary, Donna HarClub held the third of its current denberg. series of meetings February 26 at The theme "Spring Fever" was 4:00 p.m. in Durfee Lounge. carried out with Marianne HageMr. Hillel Yampol, Director of man taking the Delphis on a "Fishresearch of the Information De- ing Trip," and Darlene Elzinga partment of the Israeli Council, reading all about Spring. All f o u r spoke on the topic, "Israel Today." officers along with Donna Paris Israel's internal life and its rela- and Ruth Voss sang "Did You tions to the world scene were par- Ever Go 'a Fishin'." ticularly stressed. A variety of in- Dorian teresting questions pertaining to Plans for the Dorian informal Israelian life were asked at the diwhich will be held on March 21st scussion period. are being made by the chairmen of A charter member of Hope's In^. the various committees: Virginia ternational Relations Club, Dr. Akker, Hope Brahs, Matie Fischer, Preston Stegenga, was present at Artel Newhouse, Sandra Postema, the meeting. Dr. Stegenga is cur- Helen Taylor, and Scotty Wallace, rently the president of Northwest- under the direction of Sally De ern Junior College in Orange City, Wolf, general chairman. Iowa. He is also the author of the At the literary meeting of Febbook. Anchor of Hope. ruary 28, devotions were given by


Sandy Postema, and the program following was introduced by Scotty Wallace. The Role of Women in our World was presented seriously by Phyllis Lovins and very humorously by Ann Tell.



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two sections of A.S.A. held their winter formal, "Fete a Paris," in the Hotel Pantlind in Grand Rapids. Almost one hundred couples enjoyed a swiss steak dinner and danced to the music of Lew Allen. Barbara Geitner gave the invocation and Beth Wichers, the welcome address. Betty Vicha was Mistress of Ceremonies for the program. A trio consisting of Betty Vicha, Arlene Cizek, and Emily Hradec, sang, and Gerry Giordano rendered a solo. The decorations were reminders of Paris. A huge three dimensional Eiffel Tower formed a background f o r the fountain in the center of the Continental Room. The Schubert Room, where punch was served, was a charming sidewalk cafe with "potted shrubs and trees. In keeping with the theme, each escort received a beret as a reminder of his "Fete a Paris."

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Sibylline Spanish America was the theme of the literary meeting of the Sibylline Sorority on Friday, February 28th, which was held in the Kletz Lounge. Mrs. Prins, of the Departments of Spanish and French, who recently visited Central and South America, set the atmosphere for the evening by showing her picturesque slides and speaking on the various countries which she visited. Refreshments of punch and cookies were enjoyed by all. Before the evening's program. Alberta Litts led the group in devotions. Dale Bums, a new member, was welcomed into Sibylline. Sorosis — — Members of Sorosis are planning a joint meeting with the Delphi Sorority on March 17th. In charge of this meeting are Ruth Veldman and Isla Van Eenenam. H a r r i e t Wissink is in charge of Sorosis' booth f o r the Penny Carnival. Jane Klaasen and Marilyn Hendrickson are a r r a n g i n g a meeting with the alumnae sometime in the near future. A joint meeting with Alpha Sigma Alpha is scheduled f o r April. In charge of this meeting will be Joan Peelen and Mary Hoffmeyer. Sorosis has welcomed a new member, Judy Stavenger.


Page Four



Hope Completes Season Play and Heads for Tourney Dutchmen Down Eastern Mich. 94-84 Hope Humbles Taking a moment's relief f r o m MIAA play, the Hope college cagers stepped out of league competition to score a 94-84 victory over the Hurons f r o m Eastern Michigan. Earlier in the y e a r at the Civic Center, Hope reached g r e a t heights in walloping this same team 112-80. This time the game was played on the Hurons' home court. The win was Hope's sixteenth against two loses while the losers have a dismal 1-19 record. Eastern, hoping to avenge the earlier loss, played great ball f o r the first ten minutes and maintained a 22-17 advantage. However, Hope began to click and caught up a t 27 all, then scored eight straight points to take the lead at halftime, 35-27. A f t e r a rest, they picked up where they left off, and a f t e r ramming home shot a f t e r shot led by a 65-39 margin. At this point coach Russ De Vette inserted his substitutes into the lineup to play the remaining minutes.


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The Hurons then began to use a pressing zone defense which had its affect on the Hope reserves. Meanwhile E a s t e r n crept closer and closer. With less than two minutes remaining the score was Hope 86, Ea ste rn 80. Hope's regulars went back in and dropped in eight quick points to put the game out of reach. Field goal shooting f o r the Dutch was again excellent, as they hit on 39 baskets out of 99 tries f o r a percentage of just under 40%. Paul Benes and Ray Ritsema each canned 24 points on ten baskets and four f r e e throws to spark the Dutch attack. Wayne Vriesman scored 18 and Warren Vanderhill 16. Chuck Crickmore paced Eastern Michigan with 26 points. Box Score: HOPE (94) FG FT TP Ritsema 10 4 24 Vanderhill 7 2 16 Benes 10 4 24 Teusink 1 1 3 Buursma 0 1 1 Beernink 2 2 6 t Vriesman 9 0 18 Thomson 0 2 2

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Albion 91-66 Tearing along at the rate of ninety points per game since their 70-53 defeat a t Kalamazoo, Hope's basketballers rolled to an easy 9166 victory a t Albion Saturday night. It was Hope's twelfth league win against one loss. The Britons, who were co-champs with Hope last year, post an unimpressive 5-9 mark f o r this season's play.

Hope Rips Olivet 91-54, For 13-1 MIAA Mark

Northern Illinois To Face Hope In Tourney Opener

Hope will face Northern Illinois Hope's basketball squad finished its fabulous season against Olivet College f r o m De Kalb, Illinois in Monday night at the Civic Center the opening game of the regional by trouncing last-place Olivet 91- small college NCAA tournament taking place this Friday and Sat54. The Dutchmen complied an urday at Aurora, Illinois. The 18-2 record f o r the season, 13-1 in winner of t h a t tilt will meet the the MIAA, f o r the finest won-lost winner of the Wheaton-St. Norbert record in Hope's history. The team game. Northern Illinois, a school with Hope's offense had little trouble now looks forward to the small college NCAA tournament. an enrollment of 4,500, has a team in getting around the Albion dewhich has posted a 12-8 record in fenses. All the patterns were Hope's two losses this season working well. In addition, Hope's were at the hands of Kalamazoo regular season play. Their leading scorer is Larry Wyllie, a guard defensive work was to be admired. and Central State of Ohio. Kazoo, who stands 6'1". Wyllie was a Benes and Ritsema blocked shots a team which has gone almost former teammate of Hope's Daryl all night long, while the guards undefeated in the past three years Siedentop a t Downers Grove, 111. were aggressive. on its home court, scored a de- High School. The Dutch took the lead right If Hope defeats their first foe, away and never relinquished it. cisive 70-53 win over the Dutchthey will be pitted against either With ten minutes gone in the first men. Central State of Ohio edged half Hope had jumped out to a big Hope 77-74 during the Christmas Wheaton or St. Norbert. Wheaton 32-13 lead. They maintained their holidays but the Dutch l a t e r is last year's defending champion advantage and at intermission avenged the loss a t the Civic among the nation's small colleges in the NCAA, and has a powerful time were on top 52-33. In the Center. team, led by high-scoring Mel second half, the lead was expanded As has been the p a t t e r n in most Peterson. St. Norbert has a fine still f u r t h e r , and at one point Hope of its games, Hope spurted out to squad as well, and recently deled 81-49. As has been the case of late, the bench got into action a commanding lead in the first half feated Marquette University. The winner ofthis tournament and held the Britons a t bay the with the s t a r t i n g five putting on a brilliant display, then letting the will move on to the national rest of the game. quarter-finals in Evansville, Ind., Paul Benes, leading scorer in reserves take over to get the necesnext week. the MIAA, picked up another 28 sary experience f o r the all-impoints to hike his per-game ave- portant tournament coming up. rage in league play to 21 points. The Dutch led 53-28 at halftime. Ray Ritsema came through with Paul Benes, who played only BUNTE'S twenty and Vanderhill sixteen. half the game, tallied 20 points to Tiger Teusink, who always plays reign as the MIAA's top scorer P H A R M A C Y a g r e a t floor game but rarely this season. He has scored 303 scores in double figures, added ten 54 E. 8th Ph. EX 6-6511 points. Virgil Hall, 5'9" senior points in 14 MIAA games f o r an guard f o r the Britons, topped the average of 21.3. His nearest rival losers with 22 points. He is the was Tom Newhof of Calvin, whose fifth leading scorer in the MIAA. 280 points gabe him a 20-point Con Stover, who clicked f o r 20 average. FOR YOUR points against Hope way back in Making thirty-nine shots f r o m the opening game of the season NEW WINTER STYLES the floor out of eighty-nine atat the Civic Center, was stymied try with four points this time. Hope's tempts, the Dutchmen posted a field goal accuracy was a remark- 44% in shooting. Olivet's Comets able 47%, as they made good on hit f o r 27% of their shots. 38 out of 79. Behind Benes in scoring f o r Box Score: Hope was Ray Ritsema who acHOPE (91) FG FT TP counted f o r eighteen. Vanderhill Ritsema 7 6 20 and Teusink scored eleven each. Vanderhill 8 0 16 Ben Bernoudy and Norm Schultz Benes 10 8 28 led the Comets with 13 and 12 Teusink 5 0 10 respectively. Olivet wound up with Buursma 2 1 5 a 1-13 m a r k in conference play, Beernink 2 0 4 the exact reverse of Hope. Vriesman 3 0 4 The game marked the close of Kleinheksel 1 0 2 basketball play f o r two seniors on the squad, Dwayne (Tiger) Teu38 15 91 sink, team captain and s t a r t i n g ALBION (66) FG FT TP guard, and substitute guard Jack Scott 4 3 11 Kempker, who played about twenty GOOD FOOD Richey 4 2 10 minutes in the game, scored seven Stover 2 0 4 AT PRICES YOU LIKE points, his best this season. Hall 10 2 22 Johnson 5 2 22 TO PAY Final MIAA Standings Mastellar 4 1 9 W L HOPE 13 1 68 East Eighth Street 29 8 66 Calvin 10 4 Kazoo 10 4 Open 7 A.M. to 7 P.M. Hillsdale 6 8 Alma 6 8 TYPEWRITERS Albion 5 9 Closed Only on Sundays Portables — Royal — Corona Adrian 5 9 Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired Olivet 1 13 School Discounts





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