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Page 1

Delphis and Cosmos Take Cups ii fi 1 1 f

ft 11 :• I m.

An elated Marilu Walters halds the cup which naw remains permanently in the hands of the Delphis!

iii ts

A happy Cosmopolitan Fraternity following the announcement that they won the 1961 All College Sing.

anc

The Holland Civic Center was the scene of tension, excitement and music last Saturday night when all the social societies of Hope's campus met to compete in the All-College Sing.

O P E COLLEGE

OLLAND, MICHIGAN LXXIII — 19

Penny Carnival Tomorrow Be sure to come to Piccadilly Circus, W. A. L.'s Penny Carnival, tomorrow night anytime from 8 to 10:30 P.M. Try your luck for only 10c at each of the various booths in Carnegie Gym. Refreshments will be sold by the "Y". At 10 there will be special entertainment.

All-College Formal To Be Next Week On Saturday, March 18, the Student Council will sponsor the All-College Formal, "Prelude to Spring", to be held in the Civic Center f r o m 9:00 to 12:00 with music by the Ambassadors. Co-chairman f o r the event are Joan TenCate and E l m e r Phail. The decoration committee, headed by Genie Ammenheuser and Gail Peterson, is using the color theme of blue and white with yellow accent. Gail Pennington is in charge of ticket sales, which will take place in Van Raalte hall this week. Master of Ceremonies f o r the f o r m a l is Rod McLeod. (Men w e a r suits, not tuxedos)

Hope College — Holland, Michigan

Deadline Announced For Eerdman's Contests The deadline f o r the Eerdman's Prize in Poetry and the v E e r d m a n ' s Prize in Prose is April 12, 1961. Students are urged to submit t h e i r manuscripts as soon as possible to Dr. Joan Meuller, of the E n g l i s h Department. J u d g e s f o r the contests have not been announced yet. The Eerdman's Contests are open to any student of Hope College. There a r e two prizes, one in poetry and one in prose. The cash award f o r each of these prizes is $50.00. The winners will be announced at the Honor Assembly in May, and winning entries will be published in Opus, the college literary magazine.

Schrade Presents CIVIC Concert The Civic Center's next concert will be Mar. 14 a t 8:00 p.m. It will f e a t u r e , pianist, Robert Schrade, whose European and U. S. tours won unanimous praise. Thompson of t h e N. Y. Herald Tribune says he is " F i r s t class by anybody's standards."

March 10, 1961

Poling is Spiritual Life Week Speaker Daniel A. Poling, minister of roligion, editor, novelist, radio speaker,..leader in civic movements, counsellor of philanthropists, and friend of youth, is a dynamic figure in American life. We are happy to have Dr. Poling as speaker f o r our Spiritual Life Week. He will arrive on campus next Monday, March 12, and will be here through Thursday, March 16. Dr. Poling, Editor of "Christian Herald", most widely circulated religious journal, is outstanding as an American writer. His syndicated column, "Americans AH" a p p e a r s in leading daily journals of the country. He h a s a national radio broadcast every Sunday. In 1925, Dr. Poling w a s electod president of the International Society of Christian Endeavor and, upon t h e ' d e a t h of Dr. Francis E. Clark in 1927, became president also of the World's Christian Endeavor Union. He continues in this l a t t e r office which he h a s administered with outstanding success and his influence has been worldwide. As president of this organization, he has had large responsibilities in connection with all International a n d

World's Conventions of the past two decades, has travelled to Europe many times and f o u r times around the world. " 4 • He returned to the pastorate in 1920 and experienced a remarkable ten-year tenure in the three-hundred-year-old Marble Collegiate Church in New York City. In 1936 he became the p a s t o r of Baptist Temple in Philadelphia, made f a m o u s by Russell H. Conwell. He continues there as Chaplain of the (Cont'd on page 4)

The winning f r a t e r n i t y was Cosmopolitan with "Give Me Your Tired, Your Poor" and the director was Ronald Beyer. Delphi, the winning sorority with "Robert E. Lee", directed by Marilu Walters, retains permanent possession of the sorority trophy since it has now won first prize three years in succession. Honorable mention in the sorority division went to the Sibylline sorority f o r their presentation of "Clair De Lune" They were directed by Adina Yonan. The F r a t e r n a l Society captured the honorable mention in the f r a t e r n i t y division. They were directed by Daniel Ritsema in "Tenderly." The songs were judged on the basis of technique interpretation, tone, direction, selection and general effect.

Phi Epsilon Movie Is Tonight Phi Epsilon, women's service sorority, will present a movie. The Pride and the Passion, at the Music Auditorium on Friday, March 10. The movie, which is based on the best seller, The Gun, s t a r s Sophia Loren and Carey Grant. Admission charge is 50c and the showings begin a t 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.

Dr. Daniel A. Poling

NOTE The deadline f o r Opus materials has been changed to April 12, 1961, to coincide with the closing of the E e r d m a n ' s contest.


Page Two

HOPE

Editorials

Waiters " O u t to Lunch" The chairmen of the Annual All-College Sing held in the Civic Center last Saturday evening should be commended for a job well done. The Sing is an excellent idea because it gives the campus social organizations an opportunity to work together and allows the community to attend a worthwhile college event. Because so much effort is put forth by each society and because so many townspeople and parents attend the sing, it is unfortunate that a black shadow should be cast on it by one number. The formal atmosphere was well-preserved until the Freshmen women concluded their song at which point the mood turned, not to the informal, but to the grotesque. Slater Waiters, dressed in most ridiculous "uniforms" took over the stage and created a mood of general disgust with their unusually poor and trite jokes. The slapstick comedy was further carried on by some wierd noise composed of 15 or 20 verses, supposedly a song. Even this type of thing might have been excusable had it been short and to the point. Indeed, some of the quips and puns were good. But repetition of jokes, phrases, and actions only exaggerates the monotony of poor entertainment. Were the tension of competition eased with a clever, humorous skit, it would serve its purpose and be enjoyable. But what happened Saturday night was repulsive. The audience expected Lucille Ball-type pie throwing at any time. Unfortunately, we were not disappointed. When the judges returned halfway through this "special" and sat in the front row, they were greeted with a roll (the kind students are expected to consume in the dormitory) heaved by a "waiter". As if throwing garbage were not enough, some waiter began playing golf with a roll and cane. This garbage throwing climaxed the unoriginal attempt to amuse, leaving a bad impression of Slater Waiters, an embarrassed audience (including judges), and a stage littered with bread. If we expect to be treated as adults, if we are to be allowed to use our own judgment, then this type of incident must be eliminated from the annual Sing. J . R.

* i B t i L

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR M e m b e r

/

^ssoc,ate

Press

PRESS

Published weekly by and for the students of Hope College except during holiday and examination periods, under the authority of the Student Council Publications Board. Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $2.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. Co-editors.-.Norma DeBoer and Louise Hunter Assistant Editor Nancy Sonneveldt News Editor Kristin Blank Sports Editor....Paul Armstrong Copy Editors Barbara Bloemers and Judy Cameron Proof Readers Eileen Watt and Jean Paduch Editorial Board......L. Bonnema, . P. Geitner, J. Michmerhuizen, R. Jaarsma, J. Rietveld, J. Nienhuis, G. Wolf Picture Editor..Mickey Hoffman Photographers..F. Vande Vusse, and M. Hale

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

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

COLLEGE

How Are Hoose Does Spent? Monday 3/6/61 Today we had our third late minute taken away. Tomorrow it will be four, and so on each day. Why? Because we have refused to pay our dorm dues for this semester. The counselor, the House Council member collecting the dues, the House President—none of them can tell us where all the money from last semester's dues went or where all this semester's money is going. To us, $1.50 times the number of resident women is a lot of money to have disappeared to no one knows where. Neither of us would mind paying the dues were they to be used for purposes beneficial to us. We attend no dorm parties (they only have had one all year and it certainly didn't cost $100!), and we never see the newspaper which is supposed to be at our disposal in Phelps. Why then must we pay them? But more basically, why collect them at all if they are not being used? Where is all the money going? Where has it gone from past semesters when it was not used? Some months ago a letter appeared in The Anchor concerning taking away late minutes for offenses other than lateness. The Dean of Women and the Women's Council and Boards remained silent even after the editor's request for a reply. Could it be that they could not defend their actions? The establishment of the 15 late minutes per semester was a great step ahead and those in charge are to be commended. How do they draw the connection, however, between not paying dues and taking away late minutes at the rate of one a day? Where are these rules available for our inspection? The actions which have been taken against us were not defensible in themselves. Does the previous silence on the matter illuminate the fact that they were not just? Will those involved remain silent now? We await the next issue of The Anchor to see! Yours truly, Lois C. Bonnema Charlotte Curlee

Civil Service Exams Will Be Given April 15 The United States Civil S e r vice Commission has announced that applications may now be made for the 1961 Federal Service Entrance Examination. The next test will be given April 15, and the last one on May 13, 1961. The closing date for tuniing applications is April 27, 1961. Application forms may be obtained from the college placement office, or the post office. Juniors or seniors in college, or students in graduate school may, by passing this examination, gain entrance into sixty different career fields. About 5,000 appointments are made each year from this examination. These appointments become effective upon graduation from college or graduate school. Appointees have the opportunity to work on programs of

national and international importance which offer interesting and exciting possibilities. While being trained for positions of responsibility and leadership, the successful candidates earn attractive salaries with regular raises and advancement based on merit. They also have the opportunity to gain professional recognition in their chosen fields, while enjoying the many "fringe benefits" for Federal employees* To qualify in the general examination, all candidates must pass a written test designed to measure their potential for careers in the Government. In addition, to achieve Grade GS-5, which pays a salary of $4,345, candidates must have completed, or expect to complete within 21 months, a 1-year college course leading to a bachelor's

March 10, 1961

A N C H O R

degree; or have three years of appropriate work experience; or have any equivalent combination of these two. For Grade GS-7, $5,355, candidates must have completed or expect to complete in 9 months, one year of graduate study, have one year of experience at the GS-5 level, or have an equivalent combination of these two. Candidates may also be rated eligible for grade GS-7 if they achieve a high score in the written test and possess either a "B" average or rank in the upper 25 percent of their class. Applicants should take the test as soon as possible in order to have their names entered early on the lists of eligibles. All additional, needed information will be sent after the application has been received.

An Impulsive Action Dear Mr.

,

Dumping five to fifteen copies of a magazine in a wastebasket (or whatever you did with them) is undoubtedly not an action over which you are likely to have spent hours of indecision. It was rather, apparently, an action of the moment; the product, like most human actions, of a hasty or perhaps almost unconscious decision. In this, you and I are on common ground. No one, facing a situation which appears to demand his immediate response, can retire from life and expect the situation to remain unchanged while he chooses his course of action. But, on the other hand, to act with no regard whatsoever for the consequences of one's actions, is unjustifiable. A man who so acts is called irresponsible, for responsibility consists precisely in this: to act from an awareness of consequences of action, so far as those consequences can be known or surmised or even guessed at. And there, Mr. , is where we part company. To act responsibly is to act defensibly, and it is my contention that you have done neither. This, as accurately as I have been able to determine, is what you did: Slightly more than two weeks ago as this letter is

Note There were two articles in the last issue of Expression magazine that were not signed. This was due to an oversight on the part of the typist. The author of the chapel service was James L. Michmerhuizen, the author of "Comments On the Honor Code" was Robert E. Lee.

published, in the evening, you entered the lobby of Kollen Dorm and went to the desk, where a small stack of Expression magazines had been left with the customary glass jar taking the place of a clerk. You picked up a copy and began leafing through it, perhaps idly, perhaps in search of something. At any rate, you came to a poem on the last page, and your eyes stuck there. The poem, titled "Song That Should Have Music Put To It," appeared to make mockery of your deepest religious beliefs— those which are more or less shared by most of your fellow students,, the faculty, and the administration of Hope College. By this time several other students had gathered around the desk. Most of them felt that the poem was indeed blasphemous; a few disagreed, and a discussion ensued. I am glad for your sake, Mr. , that disagreement and discussion took place. For, had it not taken place, your present position would be exactly that of the leader of a lynching party. As it is, there are more than a few similarities: I suppose that, as is commonly the case with leaders of lynching parties, you would have some difficulty remembering whether it was on your own initiative or at someone else's suggestion, that you confiscated the remaining magazines. I am not at all familiar with lynchings, and can think of no precise equivalent for the fact that you neglected to pay for those copies you took.

This is as much as I know. I do not know, for instance, what you did with those copies of Expression. I don't even know exactly how many there were. But you must agree that these matters are, after all, unimportant. I am puzzled by your action. What did you mean by it? Was it symbolic of an attitude? Certainly it had no practical significance: what did it accomplish ? Did it destroy the poem? No, for there are several hundred copies already sold, and several hundred remaining. Was your failure to pay for the copies you confiscated intended to assert some real or imagined authority you have over printed material on campus? If so, I should appreciate your telling me what office you hold, and why we have not heard of your activities before. Or was it your intention to show, once and for all, that there can be no honor system at Hope? It is with actions as it is with words: they are tools for expressing oneself. Both are intractable, stubborn, wilful. To force them to say what we want them to, is not an easy task. Your action in this matter has been, as I say, puzzling. It does not seem to have been intended as any sort of coherent response at all. As a matter of fact, it appears to me, for a number of reasons, to have been incredibly stupid. (1) It can only have been based on a complete misapprehension of the tone of the poem. "Song That Should Have Music Put To It" is not a particularly good poem; neither, however, is it a coded message that must be specially translated for the ordinary reader. It would not even have been necessary to find out from its author just what he meant. You need only have read the poem carefully aloud, to discover that, in its own way, it is as bitter an attack on the Lauderdale-for-Easter attitude as you could have wished. (2) It was self - evidently hasty and ill-considered. Whatever office you may or may not« hold, you exceed your authority. The fact that some of the students present realized that the poem was not blasphemous, should have introduced a degree of caution into your action. (3) Suppose for a moment that the poem actually had been blasphemous; is evil in this world so all-powerful that one half-page poem can outweigh the five-page chapel service that was printed elsewhere in the magazine? Would it not have been better simply to rip the last page form each copy? Enough. Your action, hasty, ill-considered, touched with an aura of illegality, useless, has been shown finally to be ludicrous and inappropriate. If, however, I have misstated any pertinent facts, or if I have omitted any, or if you in any way wish to defend your action, I invite a reply in the pages of this newspaper. If you do not wish to defend yourself, you may apologize on paper, privately or publicly as you wish, both to the author of the poem and to the editor of Expression. Very sincerely yours, James L. Michmerhuizen


March 10, 1961

HOPE .

COLLEGE '

'

'

ANCHOR

Political Periscope

March 23, 24, 25

Our Cultural Lag EHerts Others!

P. &

by Carol Sikkema "Riots in Japan Threaten President's Life!" "Allies worried About Decline of American Prestige!" "Soviets Attack United Nations over Lumumba's Death!" These representative headlines are bscoming far too common and they all reveal that there is something startling wrong with America's foreign policy. It is time we look at our problems in an overall perspective to improve the basic policy rather than just stressing those of individual countries after trouble has started.

A Cultural Lag William F. Ogburn introduced his theory of cultural lag by referring to it as "a situation in which one part or phrase of culture lags behind another and causes imbalance or disharmony in society." We live in a period of revolutionary change in every aspect of life, and it has also been a period of decay which challenges us to once again begin a building up process. For too long a period our policy has been one of reaction instead of construction. Part of this has been due to cultural lag. Dean Acheson, former Secretary of State, in a seminar with our semester group stressed his view that we in America are living like our great great grandmothers in the stable nineteenth century. According to Acheson, "Our world is dead! Dead as a duck, but yet it is still going around!" Our "spectacles" for looking at the world are still focused through the memories of power being based in six European countries. We have been much too slow to realize that power has been moving Eastward, which has not left a vacuum, but a mass of chaos. We no longer have a "balance of power, but a balance of terror."

Under-developed Countries Important The problem of cultural lag is especially significant in our relations with under-developed countries. The central problem is one in which the people have a desire for progress, but there is a wrench as they often have a stronger desire to keep their past values. This can be clearly demonstrated in the case of Afghanistan where the citizens want modern factories, but they refuse to work in them as they might get their hands dirty. Also many of the leaders in under-developed countries suffer from a degree of schizophrenia as they must intricately balance their wishes to improve their respective countries, but on the other hand they cannot afford to loose touch with their people as rebellion will be the only result it too many changes are made too fast. Rostow in his excellent book "Stages of Economic Growth" points out that we must be aware of these lags in our own country and more importantly in the under-developed countries. The emphasis of our aid should be in helping these countries through a program of continuity and consistency from one stage of development to the next and not just when they are in the "take off stage."

Two Schools of Internation Relations Closely inter-related and inherent with this problem of cultural lag is the basic controversy between two schools of theory in international relations. The first group feels that our policy should be built on the principles of morality, and the course of action should always be based on furthering the objectives of independence, freedom, peace, friendliness, and a belief in justice. The roots of such a policy would be found in the values of democratic nations with the policy being directed by and for the interest of the people involved. The weaknesses which ramify from this school is its unrealistic nature, and the creation of inflexibility by building an image of a moralistic nation which in many instances does not advance the chances for survival. The second theory is that of realism, and this group argues that there is danger if we deal in abstracts and do not actively function in specific areas. This school also emphasizes that if a moralistic image is built up, but is in fact untrue, the world will suffer from more shock similar to that experience with the U-2 incident. There does seem to be a practical answer in this controversy, and our hopes for improving our international relations seems to rest in accepting this compromise between moralism and realism. Dr. Charles Fenwick, leading international lawyer of the Organization of American States in a discussion of this compromise, and proposed a plan in which we would start in our relations by working with common people in sanitation, housing, and education projects. In this way realistic goals could be achieved in an atmosphere of ultimate moralistic goals. It should be remembered that progress is slow, but we should meet our chalenges with "firm determinim and high idealism."

Next Birthday Party to Be lues. Once again on March 14, at 5:30 p.m., the Julianna room will be transformed into a party atmosphere for boarding students with birthdays in March, June and July. The birthday party last month was for those with birthdays in December, January and February. The theme, Mardi Gras, was carried out by decorations of a net full of gayly colored balloons, streamers and ticker tape. The menu consisted of grape juice, shrimp cocktail,

pate de foie de poulet, southern fried chicken, peas and cauliflower, steamed yams and relishes. For dessert ice cream puffs were served. Dinner music was provided by a Hope College combo. The nine piece combo played everything from soft, sweet music to Dixieland. Three people received a birthday cake and 7-Up to take home. The 141 guests at the party took home a small box of chocolates as a birthday present.

Page Three

"*•

||||, Presents "The Royal Gambit"

The Royal Gambit, an unusual play by Herman Gressieker, will be produced by the Palette and Masque Players on March 23, 24, and 25 in the Little Theatre. Historically the subject is King Henry VIII and his sijc wives, but philosophically the ideas transcend time and reach into the modern age. The setting and lighting will be designed by Mr. James De Young, Instructor in Speech and English. Period costumes for the production are being designed by Mrs. De Young. The entire production is under the direction of Mr. David Karsten, Director of Theatre. THe cast will be led by Bob Fisher as Henry VIII, followed by his six wives. In order of appearance they will be Ruth Van Der Meulen as Katarina of Aragon, Marilu Walter as Boleyn, Louise Zjawin as Jane Seymour, Lois Bonnema as Anna of Cleves, Linda Walvoord as

Kathryn Howard, and Barbara Walvoord as Kate Parr. The stage manager for The Royal Gambit will be Bob Dunton. Working under him will be Bob Wait, John Dunn and Karl Jicha. The lighting crew will be headed by Tom Oosting with c r e w members Carolyn Mack, B. J. Berghorst, Cal Rynbrandt, and Don Kardux. Makeup will be handled by Lois Bonnema with Ginny Mortenson and Jeanne Ferb assisting. Ruth De Boer will head the costume crew and her assistants will be Mary Bosch and Mary Jane Veurink. Donna Davis will handle the music and sound effects. A1 Nicholai will be the Business Manager for this show. Crew assignments have been completed, however interested people are always welcome in the Little Theatre. Openings are still available for this show in Makeup, Costumes, Publicity, Ticket Selling, and Ushering.

Opus Announces Prize Winners Winners of the Opus prizes in Poetry, Prose, and the Fine Arts were announced by editor, Richard Jaarsma. Winner of the poetry prize was Lynne Adams, of North Clymer, New York, with her poem, "The Carnival." Kaye Hoogerhyde, of Holland, Michigan received an Honorable Mention for her poem on "the Death of James T. Harrington." The Prose Prize went to James D. Combs, of Holland, Michigan. His short story was entitled "The Two Reasons of Pablo El Piedoso." Honorable Mention in Prose went to John Parkes, of Chicago, Illinois. His short story was entitled "Profile." In the Fine Arts, Brian Dykstra of Holland, Michigan was awarded the prize in music, for his composition entitled "Passacaglia." Linda Bramwell, of Saugatuck Michigan, received an Honorable M e n t i o n for her woodcut. The Opus Prizes carry a cash award of five dollars and are open to any student whose work is printed in Opus. Staff members are not eligible.

Choir Tour Plans Are Announced In three weeks the Hope College Chapel Choir will begin their annual Spring tour to several midwestem cities. Busily rehearsing every seventh hour under the direction of Robert Cavanaugh, the choir has prepared a repetoire of recently published music and numbers dating all the way back to the early music of the church. The program also includes a Dutch Psalm (sung in Dutch) and several selections sung in Latin. Men's and Women's choir participate in the program as separate groups. The midwestern tour is a "first" for many choir members. In 1959 the choir toured the Western part of the country traveling to California while in 1960 the.Jour .covered eastern states including New York and the Radio City Easter presentation. The itinerary for 1961 is as follows: Monday, April 3 McBain, Michigan Tuesday, April 4 Byron Center, Michigan Wednesday, April 5 Indianapolis, Indiana Thursday, April 6 Momence, Illinois Friday, April 7 (afternoon) Chicago Christian High School (evening) Chicago Saturday, April 8 No concert, stay in Chicago Hotel Sunday, April 9 (morning) Chicago-Englewood (evening) South Holland, Illinois Monday, April 10 Sheboygan, Wisconsin Tuesday, April 11 Waupun, Wisconsin Wednesday, April 12 Baldwin, Wisconsin Thursday, April 13 Roseland, Minnesota Friday, April 14 Steen, Minnesota

Saturday, April 15 Enroute to Holland, Michigan

at Voorhees, will join the choir on tour as women's chaperone.

A pre-tour concert will be given in South Haven, Michigan on March 21. After tour, the choir will present a full concert in Grand Rapids at the Central Reformed Church. Mrs. Isla VanEenenam, who is spending her first year on Hope's campus as a housemother

Auditions for chapel choir are held early in the fall. Members must maintain a 2.0 average for upperclassmen and a 1.7 average for Freshmen to be allowed to go on tour. The 58 voice choir is made up of members from every class and students majoring in many fields.

A4arc/i 70-77

WTAS Programming Friday 6:30. 8:00. 10:00.

11:30. Saturday 9:00. 11:00. 12:00.

1:30. 6:30. 8:00. 10:00. 11:00.

Sunday 2:00. 2:30. 3:00. 7:30. 8:00. 10:00.

Monday 6:30.

8:00. 9:00. 10:00.

Pete's Pad .Let's Take A Walk .Listener's Choice Music for Night People

Pete Paulsen Ron Rohe Dale Wyngarden Robert E. Lee

Saturday Serenades .Pillow Talk High Noon .Offshoot The J. K. Show Evening With the Beat .The Lamp is Low ! Tonight

Jim Reid Elaine Bratton Bruce Hepburn Tom Wombwell John Keift .....Ron Te Beest Milt Nieuwsma Harm Kraai

.Temple Time .The Sacred Hour Music: Sunday Afternoon Hour of Decision .Just for Listening .Opus Room

Darrel Staat Darrel Staat Judson Emerick

.Introspection .Monday Mist .Monday's Mood .Sound of Music

Tuesday 6:30 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:15 11:00

Twilight Serenade In the Mood Small World Commentary Small World Cont. Rhythms In Sound

Wednesday 6:30 8:00 9:00 10:00 11:00

Album Time The Stage Door Fascination Accompaniment B Squared

Thursday 6:30 8:00 10:00 10:15

Downbeat Moods and Melodies Commentary Flipping the Discs Fantastic

Jim Reid Harry Henning Charlotte Curlee Piersma and Cushman Bonnie Wissink Albert Nicolai John Stevens Marge Bundschuh Darrel Staat Richard Jaarsma James Van Til Jeff Jones John Mooshie Rose and Mogle Bob Klebe Robert Bouma Hal Hostetter John Stevens Richard Jaarsma Lance Evert


Page Four

HOPE

COLLEGE

March 10, 1961

A N C H O R

Vanderbilt Named Most Penny Carnival Keeps Everyone Busy Valuable Player at Hope Social Sidelights

At

Hello, Again; We have (|uite a bit of news to let you in on this week, so we will ^ct right down to business.

Chi Phi Sitjuia At ii business meeting held on Friday March Hnl, the men of Chi Phi Sigma elected the following new officers for the third t e r m : President, Clark Mathews; Vice President, Don Dykstra; Secretary, Hen Vanden Hos; Student Council Representative, Al Dietz; IFC repressentative, (to lili the term of an inactive member). Ken Hiel; SergeantsAt-Arms, Carl N y k a m p and Jud Kmerick. The semesteioffices of t r e a s u r e r and Corresponding (Alumni) Secretary were filled earlier by Reuben Kamper and Mert Scholten, respectively.

Alpha

(iaiinna

I'hi

Plans for the spi'ing rushing meetings were discussed last Friday evening at the regular business meeting. A u C a k e Walk" will be the theme for the Alpha Phi's booth at the Penny Carnival. It has been reported that nineteen girls from the Alpha Phi made the Dean's list.

Sigma

Sitjuia

Laughter, food, singing, and the pounding of the gavel were the hi-lights of the Sigma Sigma annual Progressive Dinner held last Friday evening. Delicious food was in store for them as they visited the Holland homes of De Waards, Vander Werfs, Van De Poels and Ten Cates. During the business meeting Merry De Waard was elected the new sorosite President and Charlotte Curlee was elected secretary.

Omicroii

K a f f a lifsilon

Last Friday evening the F r a t e r s held a literary meeting in Chapel 1(5. Tom Werge gave a h u m o r paper on F r a t e r , John , Vandenberg, which was voted to go into the F r a t e r Archives. Doug J a p i n g a showed slides on his trip to Europe last summer. Elections were also held with the following results: President, Jim Fox; Vice-President, Hill Drake; Recording Secretary, Doug J a p i n g a ; Treasurer, Tom Rickse. Co-chairman, Tom Bos and Dave Nash are g e t t i n g the Frater booth ready f o r the Penny Carnival tomorrow night.

Kappa

the

l%0-(;i

Basketball

banquet, held last Friday evening at Phelps Hall, Captain Bill "Wilt" Vanderbilt, senior guard from Adell, Wisconsin was named the Most Valuable P l a y e r on the Flying Dutchmen this s e a s o n . Wilt, who played in every one of the twenty-two g a m e s this season, a v e r a g e d well over 11 points a gam ', and provided an inspirational boost that could be felt on the sidelines. His {)(> baskets were second only to Hope scoring leader Vander Hill. Vanderbilt is now in the running for the all-M IA A MVP award, to be announced shortly.

&

iHV

t

Dr. Alfred Vande Waa, Zeeland physician and 1947 Hope g r a d u a t e spoke at the banquet, attended by the Coaching staff. Varsity and J u n i o r-v a r s i t y teams, and cheerleading staff. The two Co-captains for next year's squad were chosen. The honors go to Grand Rapids' Ekdal Buys and Bob Reid from Kenmore, New York. The baseball and track teams met for preliminary sessions this week, and the prospects lor a successful season will be reviewed in next week's Anchor along with a progress report on the intramural sports season.

/

n

Next y e a r ' s C o - c a p t a i n , Bob Reid, tries f o r 2 points in the H o p e - C a l v i n g a m e .

Beta Phi S Y B E S M A

A f t e r Sing practice the Dorians gathered in the Chapel basement for their business meeting. A f t e r devotions given by Marilyn Slot, the topics for discussion were the Sundae Special and the s p r i n g rush program. Final discussion was also held on the type of crests which will be ordered for the new red blazers. Officers for the spring term are as follows: President, Bobbie Amos; Vice-President, Trudi Van Lente; Secretary, Marilyn Slot.

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CORNEI 9TH AND COLLEGE DEALER IN SINCLAIR

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Black Hills Science Station BLACK HILLS, SOUTH D A K O T A

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The Delphis want to thank their Sing director, Marilu Walter, for her hard work and wonderful enthusiasm which made the rehearsals fun and the effort successful.

Fully A c c r e d i t e d Courses . . .

Subjects include biology, / o o l o g y , botany, ornithology, and geology. Courses are taught in the field, with emphasis on seeing and handling material.

Fellozuship

On February 24th, Phi Epsilon held its first social event, a s q u a r e dance. Guests for the evening included Mrs. Ruth De Wolfe, Mrs. Isla Van Eenenaam, and the Rev. and Mrs. Allen Cook.

Nu

" S t a r s Over the Cotton" was the theme of this year's Winter Formal held at the Spring Lake Country Club February 10. Under the chairmanship of Rod McLeod the evening was a huge success beginning with the delicious sirloin steak and ended in an evening of dance with Lew Allen and his Orchestra. Bob Jaehnig emceed f o r the evening with Steve Morse entertaining with his h u m o r paper, "The Cottonpickers." Doug McCullough set the mood f o r the evening with his renditions of "When 1 Fall In Love", and " T h a t ' s All." The new Emersonian Hymn composed and arranged by J e r r y Wondra was s u n g publicly f o r the first time a t the All-College Sing last Saturday night.

by

WHEATON COLLEGE

Delta Phi and the members of the Cosmopolitan Fraternity held their joint meeting last Friday night in the Commons Room of Western Seminary. The guest speaker, Rolf Italiaander, spoke on the work of the missionary doctor Albert Schweitzer with lepers in Lambarene, French Equitorial Africa.

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WASHING A GREASING

conducted

Delta Phi

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Beta

At the literary meeting held last Friday night the Sibs discussed plans for their Penny Carnival Booth which will again be the 44Fun House" Lorraine Lawrence is chairman. B a r b a r a Kamphuis and Sharon Cook were elected as cochairman of the Informal to be held on May l.'Uh. Sharon Norris and Jean Louret co-chairman for the spring rushing p ro g r a m announced f u r t h e r plans. Devotions which were given by Kathy Teck were followed by a humor paper by Judy Wiley and Arlene Billen: T h e - sorority is happy to announce that Ann H e r f s t has been appointed Community Ambassador for the city of Holland. Ann plans on going to I r e l a n d . . Congratulations, Ann!-

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E x c e l l e n t Facilities . . . Ekdal

Buys, Hope's Co-captain for next y e a r , sees some action with the Scots.

in the game

Poling is Spiritual Life Week Speaker (Cont'd f r o m Page 1) Chapel of F o u r Chaplains, an inter-faith memorial to the four young clergymen of three f a i t h s who lost their lives in the sinking of the S.S. Dorchester. His son, the Reverend Clark V. Poling, was one of those Chaplains. Dr. Poling has two earned and fourteen honorary degrees including DD, S.T.D., Litt. D., LL.D., and L.H.D. He is the

T h e Wheaton Science Station provides excellent facilities, including well-equipped laboratory and mus e u m on an attractive forty-acre campus "in the heart of the Hills." E x p e r i e n c e d Faculty . . .

Each instructor i s well-trained and has spent a number of years in the Black Hills area.

author of twenty-five books, including four novels. His book Costs A r e M o d e r a t e . . . reviews, numbering more than Well-equipped living facilities. Excellent food, well-planned menus. 800 annually, are widely quoted. P l a n n e d Field Trips . . . In May, 1950, he was named Students see all parts of Black Hills Chairman of the All-American " area. Overnight trips taken each Conference to Combat Communweek. You'll enjoy the friendly, Christian atmosphere. ism which represents officially SEND FOR FREE BULLETIN more than fifty national organiW r i t e ; Director of S u m m e r School. Dept. 3 1 A zations of all faiths and economic groups and with a total W h e a t o n College • wneaton. membership of more than eighty million.

Profile for Hope College Library

03-10-1961  

03-10-1961