Hope College Anchor Lxn-io
Official Publication of the Students of Hope College at Holland, Michigan
Prominent String Quartet Will Give Tuesday Concert T h e M a r i a n n e Kneisel S t r i n g Quartet, the f o r e m o s t w o m e n ' s s t r i n g q u a r t e t in America, will present a concert next Tuesday, March 21, at 11:10 a.m. in the chapel. This group has travelled throughout the United States, playing before hundreds of college audiences and has had eight appearances in Town Hall. A combination of p e r f e c t musicianship and personal charm has made the quartet perhaps one of the most appreciated of all c h a m b e r m u s i c ensembles. The history of the Q u a r t e t has been brilliant from the beginning. Miss Kneisel, the leader of the ensemble, is the daughter of F r a n z Kneisel, pioneer leader of chamber music in America, who founded the Kneisel String Quartet which b3came the most famous string quartet in the world. Growing up in this atmosphere, it is only natural t h a t she should have a most successful q u a r t e t of her own. Born in Boston, Miss Kneisel received her entire musical education from her f a t h e r , later being awarded r.n Artist's Diploma from the Juilliaid School of Music in New York. Her associates a r e real a r t i s t s in their own names. Miss Kneisel will play on h?r f a m o u s " S a n c y S t r a d i v a r i u s " owncd about one hundred years ago by the French family " S a n c y " from which it derived its name. The violin itself w a s made in 1713, the period so o f t e n referred to as the "Golden Period of S t r a d i v a r i u s " . It was owned at one time by J a n Kubelik who made his world-wide success on the instrument. In 1921 it was brought to this country by a collector, and in 1938 it came into the possession of its present owner, M a r i a n n e Kneisel. Director of the famous Kneisel Hall a t Bluehill, Maine, Miss Kneisel presents a series of concerts there every summer, and residents attend them yearly. The q u a r t e t has been widely acclaimed by music critics wherever it plays.
Fraternity Houses To Re-Open In Fall President Irwin J. Lubbers announced recently that plans are now being made f o r the re-opening of f r a t e r n i t y houses on the Hope campus. Next September, a f t e r a period of about eight years when no men on the Hope campus have lived in f r a t e r n i t y homes, Hope f r a t e r n i t i e s will again p r o v i d e rooming facilities. The Emersonian and F r a t e r n a l societies will r e t u r n to houses which they formerly occupied. The Emmies will move into Beach Cottage and the F r a t e r s will reclaim Fairbanks Cottage. This evening the Cosmopolitan f r a t e r n i t y will be entertained at the home of Dr. Lubbers, where m a t t e r s r e g a r d i n g their f u t u r e house will be discussed. This society, since it formerly owned a house, will be given the choice of living in Columbia Hall or of waiting until another structure is selected by the Hope administration for f r a t e r n i t y use. Plans are also being made so that the Knickerbocker and Arcadian f r a t e r n i t i e s can be properly housed. Final a r r a n g e m e n t s will probably not be concluded until this summer.
Vyverberg, Kars+en Edit Anchor Issues
Nancy Vyverberg and David Karsten, the associate editors of the ANCHOR, a r e editing this and the next issue of the college paper. The current issue was edited by Vyverberg; the March 30 publication will be under the direction of Karsten. The practice of having the associate editors supervise the task of putting the p a p e r together has been established as a procedure fulfilling two purposes. First, the associate editors, by assuming the responsibilities of the editor-inchief, gain journalistic experience; and second, the work provides one of the bases of judgment used by the Publications Committee in the Plans a r e being formed f o r the selection of next year's editor-inrepresentation of Hope College at chief. the provincial convention of the Province of the Lakes to be held April 3-5 a t Grove City College, Grove City, Pennsylvania. Floyd Goulooze and Harvey Moes will I n t e r - F r a t e r n i t y Council has anrepresent the affirmative in debate nounced the first round of results on the college question of the year in the i n t e r - f r a t scholastic comperegarding nationalization of all tition. Cosmopolitans led with an non-agricultural industries. Nelson average of 2.78 followed closely by Stegeman and Elmer Vruggink the Emersonians with 2.73. Frawill represent the negative. Floyd ternal and Arcadians tied f o r third Goulooze will also represent the with 2.68 honor points, while the school with his oration, "Pioneers Knickerbockers trailed with 2.56. of P r o g r e s s , " in the oratorical This competition was established contest at the convention. Other to stimulate scholarship among the delegates may take part in other men on campus. The council hopes events such as public discussion to have a cup soon to keep a and after-dinner speaking. Coach permanent record of the f r a t e r n i t y of the t e a m s is Lambert Ponstein, with the highest average each sewith Donald Buteyn assisting. mester.
Forensic Hopeites Will Journey East
Cosmopolitans Stand Highest Scholastically
Attention, S e n i o r s ! Every senior who plans on earning his diploma by attending summer school this summer may participate in the J u n e commencement exercises, provided he submits a plan in writing to the Registrar, indicating what courses he will take and a t which school. If the plan is approved by the Administrative Committee, the senior submitting it will be invited to participate in the June exercises.
Sophs Elect Yande Water As Editor of *51 Milestone
A t a recent meeting of the Pi Kappa Delta Council, the following persons were elected to Pi Kappa Delta National Honorary F o r e n s i c F r a t e r n i t y : Jacqueline Blaauw, Elton Bruins, David Coleman, Philip Gifford, Mary Houtman, William Kloote, R i c h a r d Kruizenga, Frances Lell, Charles Link, Louise Loula, Mary Olert, Burrell Pennings, Nancy Siebert, Patricia Stagg, Guy Vander J a g t , Elmer Vruggink, and Charles Wissink.
finally been put into operation and heating
Durfee Hall, and the Gymnasium. Gradually the remaining buildings on campus will be connected to the system, but a definite date has not been set. It may be of interest to know t h a t the end of the coal strike and the operation of the boiler occurred none too soon. The college was on the verge of closing school f o r two weeks because three carloads of coal intended to heat the campus buildings were confiscated by the railroads. The strike is over, and the boiler is operating, so students can plan on having spring vacation at the expected time.
Committee Studies Plans For Rooms In Durfee Hall The Committee on Furnishings for Durfee Hall met last week in Gilmore Cottage in order to discuss various suggestions concerning the f u r n i t u r e for the lounge and rooms in the new dorm. The members discussed with Mr. Ralph Calder, the architect of D u r f e e Hall, the various offers made by the local f u r n i t u r e dealers in regard to built-in dressers, single beds, and bookcases to be placed in the rooms. Each of the various pieces of f u r n i t u r e will be especially designed so as to be most suitable for the rooms. The committee also discussed ideas concerning the color scheme, f u r n i t u r e , carpeting, and draperies for the lounge in order to purchase beaut i f u l as well as durable f u r n i t u r e . Yesterday six members of the committee drove to Michigan State College in E a s t Lansing where they again met Mr. Calder who escorted them through the Union Building and newest women's residential hall and men's residential hall for which Mr. Calder was the architect. In this way, the committee members obtained a more concrete idea of the type of f u r n i t u r e which would be most practical for our own D u r f e e Hall. The members of the committee a r e Mrs. George Pelgrim, chairman, and the following officers f r o m the Hope College Women's League: Mrs. J . C. Westerhoff, Mrs. H a r r y Young, Mrs. E r n e s t Brooks, and Mrs. George Albers; Dr. Irwin J . Lubbers, Miss Emma Reeverts and Mr. Rein Visscher represent the college administration on the committee.
The f o u r officers from the Hope College Women's League represent an organization composed of representatives of every church f r o m the classis of Holland. For many years this group has been actively interested in the f u r n i s h i n g s of Hope's women's dormitories. I t has contributed several thousand doll a r s f o r f u r n i s h i n g s in Voorhees Hall and Gilmore Cottage, and this Bill Hinga, chairman of the ing the Athletic Department; and year its m a j o r project is t h e f u r "Athletic Nickname" contest, an- a member of t h e WAA, who has nishing of rooms of Durfee Hall. nounces t h a t the response in sub- yet to be chosen. mitting nicknames has been slow. Chairman H i n g a concluded t h a t "Although we have been, and are, cooperation of t h e student body expecting more response and f u l l e r would probably allow the judges to c o o p e r a t i o n f r o m the student decide on the winner f o r release in body," C h a i r m a n H i n g a said, the next issue of the ANCHOR I t has been announced by Dr. " m a n y good names have already and requested t h a t students h u r r y Irwin Lubbers t h a t the $25,000 been submitted to compete f o r the and g e t their selections in. goal requested of the alumni has $5.00 prize." reached the half-way m a r k . ReH i n g a emphasizes t h a t students cently letters were sent to 2500 Date should remember t h a t t h e i r selecalumni asking t h e m to each send tions should be significant, f o r the $10 in order to delete the deficit in " n i c k n a m e " is intended to stay the present year's budget. A total Student's N a m e ( P r i n t ) with Hope College athletes f o r a of 440 contributions representing long time. 545 alumni h a v e . b e e n received so I submit t h e following nickf a r , and a day never passes withAssisting ^ H i n g a in conducting name to r e f e r to Hope College out a t least one or more responses t h e campaign are president Nick athletes. f r o m the alumni. There have been Yonker, Connie Shilling, and W a l t several large g i f t s , including 28 of Scholten of the Student Council. $100 or more, so t h a t the a v e r a g e (Please P r i n t ) Aiding these f o u r students on the g i f t is approximately two and onejudging board will be Bud VandeR e m a r k s : half times t h a t o r i g i n a l l y reWege, H-Club representative; Mr. quested. I t is hoped t h a t the reClyde Geerlings, of the Publicity sponse will continue to be a s genD e p a r t m e n t ; Professor Al Vandererous in t h e f u t u r e , so t h a t the bush, of t h e college coaching s t a f f ; $25,000 goal may be attained. Miss L. Van Dommelen, represent-
More Contest Response
Is Expected, Hinga Says
Half Of $25,000 Goal Has Been Donated
Editor Makes Selection Of New Staff Members
Central Plant Starts Heating Hope Bldgs. is
Seventeen Elected To Pi Kappa Delta
March 1 6 , 1 9 5 0
Hope Purchases Concert Tickets Hope College has undertaken a new project by buying a block of 100 season tickets for the Community Concert Series in Grand Rapids f o r the season of 1950-1951. This is an a t t e m p t to enable students and faculty members to attend a series of concerts of professional quality. This decision was made as an alternative to the plan to bring a mediocre concert series to the Hope campus, because it was decided t h a t students would benefit more f r o m hearing one of the best concerts series in the nation. Each season ticket costs $6 but the college has purchased a block of 100 season tickets for $300. A r r a n g e m e n t s will be made so t h a t those students and faculty members desiring a season ticket may buy one, but the remaining tickets will be owned by the college and released to students to be used for one concert a t a time. Definite prices will be arranged f o r each concert, and transportation facilities will be provided if needed. Arr a n g e m e n t s for tickets and transportation will be made through the Musical A r t s Club and the administration.
Handall Vande Water
Reeverts Proclaims New Housing Plans The Dean of Women, E m m a Reeverts, has announced the plans for housing the women on the campus next year. The new dormitory, Durfee Hall, will be used by the women of the Junior and Senior classes, while the u n d e r c l a s s women will be housed in Voorhees Hall and Van Vleck. The Freshmen will all live in Voorhees and the Sophomores will live in Van Vleck and Voorhees. There will be upperclass student counselors in the dormitories to assist the house directors.
Reading Contest To Be Held Soon The local competition f o r the Poetry Reading Contest will be held in the Little Theater on March 22 a t 4 p. m. In the men's section, Ray Martin, Dale Hamelink, Dave Douma, Dave Ter Beest, and Philip Gifford will compete. Joyce Brunsell, Amy Silcox, and S a n d r a Lanning will participate in the women's division. The winners will read in the state contest in Kalamazoo on May 5. Richard Leonard, Tom Malewitz, Ray Martin, Dale Hamelink, Dave Douma, Dave Ter..Beest, and Philip Gifford will compete on March 29 in the prose reading section. Joyce Brunsell, Amy Silcox, and Sandra Lanning will also read in the prose contests. Yesterday was the deadline for entries. Three different f a c u l t y members will judge each contest.
Overcrowded Conditions Make Tie-Clasp Unhappy
Randall Vande Water, Hope College s o p h o m o r e and resident of Holland, has been announced as Editor of the Milestone f o r the 1950-1951 school year, following an election on F e b r u a r y 28 among members of the Class of '52. Mr. Vande W a t e r was chosen for the position on the s t r e n g t h of past experience in journalistic work and a sincere interest in t h a t sort of activity. In high school he was a sports editor of both the Holland High School yearbook and the Holland High Herald, and at the present time he works for the Holland Evening Sentinel. Here a t Hope he is a member of the F r a t e r n a l society, has won a letter in cross-country participation, and is now t r e a s u r e r of the Sophomore Class. His m a j o r field of concentration is English. The remainder of the new Milestone staff has also been selected and will shortly begin a period of a p p r e n t i c e s h i p with this year's staff. Richard K r u i z e n g a , from Spring Lake, M i c h i g a n , will be business m a n a g e r f o r the 1951 production. On campus Dick is secret a r y of the Emersonian f r a t e r n i t y and a s p o r t s r e p o r t e r f o r the Anchor. He is to be assisted by Gail VanZyl. Sports editor will be Ken DeYoung of S p a r t a , Michigan, also an Emersonian. In charge of the faculty layout is Doris Adams of Sheboygan Falls, W i s c o n s i n , member of the Delta Phi sorority, and a n o t h e r Delphian, Anna Herder, f r o m Three Bridges, New Jersey, will a r r a n g e the layout of classes. Organization is in charge of M a r j o r i e Mulder, who w a s editor of the Holland High yearbook d u r i n g her senior year t h e r e ; she is also a Delphian. Gordon DePree, member of the Knickerbocker f r a ternity and resident of Zeeland, is desk editor. Marilyn Veldman, who comes f r o m Orange City, Iowa, and who took an active p a r t in p r e p a r ing the high school yearbook, has accepted the task of a r r a n g i n g activities. At Hope she has been in the Women's Glee Club, the Delphi sorority, and is on the A N C H O R advertising staff. The a r t editor, photographers, and typists are to be named a t a later date. Election of the Milestone staff of 1950-'51 took place a t an earlier date this year t h a n has been the case in f o r m e r years. The choice was made a t this time to enable the new staff to gain some experience by working with those p u t t i n g Continued on P a g e 3.
Jekel Will Offer Recital March 23
E a r l Jekel will present his senior I am a gold tie-clasp named H.B. called Wayland J.C., but to our piano recital on March 23 a t 8:15 You may think it s t r a n g e t h a t a knowledge there a r e no longer any p. m. in the chapel auditorium. tie-clasp is able to speak, but then Wayland representatives a t Hope. E a r l , a resident of Holland, has studied piano with Mrs. Harold there a r e lots of things all of us Cruel f a t e ! K a r s t e n f o r eight years and f o r \ don't know. I usually don't say P a s t t h e corner occupied by in- two years with Mr. Milton Johnsmuch, being r a t h e r dull, b u t today numerable strings of pearls is the ton a t whose home he h a s - g i v e n I have a g r e a t weight on my heart. "foreign section". Here t h e r e is m a n y recitals. You see, we can't breathe. I live on His p r o g r a m is a s follows: the first floor of w h a t h u m a n s call quite a collection of Spanish occuI a filing cabinet, b u t I don't live p a n t s called books. Why is it t h a t Sonata, Opus 26 Beethoven here alone. T h e r e are hundreds of S p a n i a r d s become lost more readily II t e n a n t s here, and t h a t is where the t h a n any other f o r e i g n e r s ? We Tocatta in C M a j o r Bach-Busoni trouble lies. T h e r e a r e so m a n y Prelude really haven't the room f o r them. boarders in this institution called Intermezzo A n o t h e r c o r n e r of our habitthe Lost and Found D e p a r t m e n t of III Hope College, t h a t we don't have ation, past the pile of scarves and the Nocturne, Opus 55, No. 1 Chopin room to breathe. T h a t is why I am bottle of Wild Root Cream Oil, is L a Cathedrale Englontie....Debussy appealing to you. If you have any occupied by men's gloves. They By t h e Sea. Schubert-Stoye acquaintance in our abode, won't t a k e more room t h a n a n y t h i n g else March Wind MacDowell you please t a k e him a w a y f r o m in the lost and found institution. here? He will be only too happy to T h a t chap there â€” the 9% f u r repay you f o r all the good times lined p a i r â€” is pining f o r his First $500 Is Pledged you have missed, and we t e n a n t s owner who probably lost him j u s t For Dorm Furnishings will h a v e a little more room in here. a f t e r Christmas. T h e r e a r e several t r a g i c cases here, b u t one is outstanding. I t concerns " W a s h " , o r f o r m a l l y , Washington U n i v e r s i t y , a silver bracelet t h a t h a s been h e r e so long t h a t , poor soul, he can't remember to whom he belongs. Maybe he w a s supposed to be reminding some coed of her lover. Maybe he belongs to a y o u n g lady who h a s g r a d u a t e d and l e f t him here f o r ever ! I s n ' t t h a t heart-rending? A similar story is t r u e of t h e bracelet
We have become so crowded on the first floor of t h e filing cabinet t h a t we have a new s u b u r b ! I t is located in w h a t is called a desk d r a w e r in the business office. But this expansion doesn't help much. We a r e still so overcrowded t h a t we j u s t don't have room to breathe. I don't have much polish in m a t t e r s of this sort, b u t we a r e desperate I So, if you have any lost articles here, won't you claim them ( g a s p ) , please?
I t was recently announced t h a t the F i r s t Reformed Church Ladies Aid Society of Holland is t h e first organization to pledge $500 f o r f u r n i s h i n g a new rpom in Durfee Hall. A request h a s been made to organizations interested in Hope College and the new d o r m i t o r y to pledge $500, which will cover t h e entire f u r n i s h i n g s f o r one room. A s t h e dormitory n e a r s completion, it is hoped t h a t m a n y more societies will respond to t h i s request.
Hope College flnehor EDITORIAL STAFF Walter B. Studdiford
Dave K a r s t e n ( Nancy H. Vyverberg j Gerald H. Boerman J a m e s A. Hoffman Robert S. Van Dyke Elton J . Bruins Joan Wilson Gordon G. Beld Elizabeth A. Koch Mary R. Houtman Edward Kerle Michael Romano
Associate Editors Business Manager Asst. Business Manager Advertising Manager News Editor F e a t u r e Editor Sports Editor Rewrite Editor Society Editor Circulation Manager Photographer
Typists M a r g a r e t Schoonveld, Shirley Pyle, E s t h e r Kinney Marie Haldenwang
Advertising Staff Betty Cross, John Du Mez, Robert Henninges, Robert Peverly, Shirley Pyle, Marilyn Veldman, Cathy Wines, John Witte, Mary Zweizig, Myrna Vandei Molen, Connie Shilling.
Where's That Book?
Reporters Paul Lupkes, Ruth Koeppe, Cathy Wines, Barbara Bruins, Connie Shilling, Jeannine De Boer, Jackie Medendorp, Jackie Gore, Gloria Gore, Kathy Hagstrom, Betty Watson, Harold Dean, Sue Roest, Joyce Brunsell, Helen Naden, Cathy Sharpe, Ginny Hesse, Anna Herder, Alice Gravenhorst, Marjorie Dykema, Joanne Geerds, J u n e Dunster, Mary Zweizig, Julie Bernius, Phyl Heidanus, Annette Hezinger, Connie Boersma, Chuck Wissink, Hugh Campbell, Richard Kruizenga, Nancy Smith, Dorothy Fennema, Marion Reichert, Marilyn Van Weelden, Larry Masse, Joan Ridder, Dave H a g a r , Bill Vander Werff, Leroy Lovelace, Guy Vander Jacht, Edith Teune, P a t t S t a g g , Doris Adams, J a m e s Pritchard. Entered as second class m a t t e r at the post office of Holland, Michigan, a t special r a t e of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription R a t e : $2.00 per year. Published by the students of Hope College every two weeks throughout the school year, except during holidays or examination periods. P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y
E d i t o r i a l s
Basic Assumptions On F e b r u a r y 16, Dean Long, P r o f e s s o r of Economics at Evansville College, Evansville, Indiana, met with the Special Study Committee and also with the Educational Policies Committee of the Hope faculty to discuss d e p a r t m e n t a l comprehensive exams f o r seniors. It is e n c o u r a g i n g to note this indication t h a t the t e s t i n g p r o g r a m at Hope is being evaluated. Implicit in all social enterprises a r e certain basic assumptions. This is especially t r u e of college education. These assumptions a r e o f t e n extremely important, f o r they det e r m i n e the n a t u r e of the educative process and give a continuity to teaching practices. They a r e closely associated with the aims and objectives of college training. Because of t h e key roles which they play, the validity
S t a t e m e n t s like "When are we going to have another swell time like t h i s ? " were many a f t e r the sophomore p a r t y held at the Literary Club last S a t u r d a y evening. The theme " R a g g Mopp — 52" was ably carried out under the direction of the chairman, Donald De^ Young. A cheery atmosphere was provided with both floors of the club being decorated by properties suggestive of the theme. Tables were set casually about the rooms, and candle light provided that added touch to t h e atmosphere. The g u e s t s were attired informally, the evening being spent in a "SockHop" manner. A specially imported floor show was provided. The Rockettes presented several fascinating reviews, truly in " R a g g Mopp" style. The sophomore band under the direction of Gordy Cox confirmed the fact t h a t the sophomore class is truly talented. Destined f o r Broadway are Bill Finlaw and Ken Erickson, who gave their rendition of "Wond e r b a r . " Don Brandt and Don DeYoung, with the aid of Lavina Hoogeveen, set the audience laughing on their way to "Stromboli." T h e usually reserved sophomores lost some of their customary dignity when a b a r r a g e of balloons was dropped f r o m the ceiling a t the end of the floor show. Everyone seemed to find new f r i e n d s and acquaintances within the class, and the fellowship of the class of '52 was increased.
of these assumptions should be s u b j e c t to constant re-evaluation. It is sometimes tacitly assumed t h a t curr e n t teaching and t e s t i n g methods a r e the best. B u t this is not always the case. W h a t is the function of a t e s t ? W h a t should be the content of t e s t s ? How can examinations help to t r a i n the whole of m a n f o r the whole of life? Education has many assumptions. Their effects determine t h e course of college practices of instruction. It is highly i m p o r t a n t t h a t these assumptions be recognized and understood. In t h i s way w r o n g ideas will be eliminated and valid axioms will become recognized. This evaluation of basic assumptions is not an easy task, but unless it is undertaken, there is t h r e a t of s t a g n a t i o n in education. A study of the assumptions underlying the t e s t i n g p r o g r a m at Hope will make possible vitality in the educational p r o g r a m here. — W. B. S. n/
Sophomores Have Party A t Lit Club
H a v e you ever had the experience of searching f o r references in the catalogue in Graves Library, finding t h e catalogue number of j u s t the book which you thought contained the i n f o r m a t i o n you needed, and then discover t h a t the book no longer could be f o u n d ? Have you ever looked f o r Volume XI or XII of the Encyclopaedia B r i t t a n i c a and found t h a t it was missing? Have you ever looked f o r a magazine article only to discover t h a t the p a r t i c u l a r copy you needed had disappeared? Almost everyone of us have had similar i r r i t a t i n g experiences as those mentioned above. W h y does this occur? Because some students on our c a m p u s have lost their sense of social consciousness. It's t r u e t h a t those encyclopaedia volumes have perhaps been ret u r n e d by now, but they were missing only a f e w days ago. It's happened before, and it will happen again unless students stop to realize t h a t their a t t i t u d e is one of p u r e selfishness. When t h a t assignment is due tom o r r o w and it's 9 : 3 0 p. m. now, we suddenly realize t h a t we only have 15 more minutes in which to finish r e a d i n g t h a t magazine article. Why not j u s t take the magazine home and have all night to really do the assignment r i g h t ? Certainly t h e r e is nothing w r o n g in t h a t — j u s t one instance of rationalization. The magazine will be returned tomorrow, and no one will know the difference. But is the magazine r e t u r n e d ? Three months later, at the end of the semester, we are shocked to see the magazine in the same place we had left it t h a t night so long ago. It certainly is s t r a n g e t h a t the magazine hadn't r e t u r n e d by itself. T h e r e may be other s t u d e n t s who even have less noble purpose in b r i n g i n g books and magazines home f r o m the library. Let their own conscience j u d g e t h e m ! It is tragic t h a t such a h a n d f u l of students can m a k e m a t t e r s like this so i r r i t a t i n g f o r so m a n y students. If we're guilty of the offense, let's think of how the consequences of our act affect so many. Let's make f a i r play our s t a n d a r d .
Alumni H Club Sponsors Basketball Team Visits During the course of the Hope
Kappa Delta, Alpha Chi To Have Joint Meeting
basketball campaign, several mem-
Kappa Delta and Alpha Chi will bers of the Alumni H Club spon- hold a joint meeting on Monday sored numerous basketeers in visits evening, March 20, a t 7:30 in the to our campus. Eckdel Buis spon- Little Theater. The members of Kappa Delta will give a presentasored the visit of the Central and tion of Elliott Field's play, "If I Ottawa Hills hopefuls of Grand Be His Disciple," a missionary play Rapids. The hardwood s t a r s of which stresses the importance of Kalamazoo were brought to Hope being a true follower of Christ. under the sponsorship of alumnus In the cast are Pauline Hendrieth Robert Van Dis. The powerful Alas Martha, the maid; Anita Rynlegan High School quintet visited brandt as Mrs. Henry de Peyster Hope sponsored by Richard Higgs. Morris, a society woman; P a t Don Shrymer sponsored t h e visit of S t a g g as Dorothy, a young college the crew f r o m Grand Rapids South. g r a d u a t e ; Julia Smith as Blanche, Alumnus John Visser was the spona young missionary to the Southsor f o r the s t a r s of Belding and ern mountains; Nellie Ten Brink Benton Harbor. Hope mentor Russ as Mrs. Jones, a d r e s s m a k e r ; DeVette sponsored the visit of the Marge Pickens as Peggy, a little athletes f r o m Fennville and ZeeSouthern girl; and Lucille Fikse as land. Mrs. Calkins, a church woman. The When the high school youths ar- members of the cast have worked rived, they were guests of the col- very hard on the play, and it promlege and the Alumni H members ises to be enjoyable and inspiring. on the campus. They were con- All members are invited to come. ducted about the campus by memDave Coleman is in charge of debers of the Active H Club and votions; Alpha Chi will provide were guests of the basketball team special music and the r e f r e s h m e n t s . a t Temple for supper. They were then given special seats a t a Hope basketball game. " I t is this work and cooperation," said Athletic Director Dean Milton Hinga, " t h a t will increase Hope athletically." The primary purpose of the visits was to encourage the students to f u r t h e r their education, as well a s to give them a favorable impression of Hope College.
Dr. Dykstra Lectures On TKeOtogy Of Earth " T h e Theology of Karl B a r t h " was the subject of two lectures given March 8 and 15 by Dr. D. Ivan Dykstra to the Western Theo-
logical Seminary student body and faculty.
Faculty Members Will Go To Ann Arbor Meeting
CoundJ The s u b c o m m i t t e e set up to formulate the new student-faculty committees made its first report to the Council at the past meeting. The committee has proposed t h a t five new student-faculty committees be set up and definitions be given to each. The proposed committees a r e : Recreation and Health, Building and Grounds, Public Relations, Dining Hall, and a Mediation committee. The Dining Hall committee has already been set up and has been working very commendably for the past two weeks. The subcommittee hopes to be able to have all of the student-faculty committees functioning this spring so t h a t by next fall they may know exactly what their duties are and may begin work immediately. Bill Hinga, chairman in c h a r g e of procuring a new nickname for the school, reports that several interesting suggestions have been turned in. We would suggest that if you have any good ideas, t h a t you turn your suggestion in immediately. The entries must be dated! Last semester the Council attempted to set up a Commons Room in the Van Raalte Lounge. The project was a failure because of the misuse of the Commons Room. This semester the Council is setting up the room on a d i f f e r ent basis. There will be two pingpong tables, one in the lounge and one in the men's room. Equipment will have to be checked at the
The fifty-second annual meeting of The Michigan A c a d e m y of Science, Arts, and Letters will be held at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, on March 23, 24, and 25. Hope College will be well represented in many of the eighteen sections of the Academy. Attending will be Professors Ellert, Ross, Unger, Van Saun, Vergeer, and Wolters. Professor J a m e s Unger will present a paper on plant anatomy. It is based on the differentiating of vascular tissue in plants of the Compositae (sun-flower) family. Professor Unger's work is in the field of comparison of the earlier embryo with the m a t u r e embryo. This is a new field in botany in which Prof. Unger has done extensive research. Pfnfnggnr frl P11 a J- IkiSS, of Hope's History Department, will present a paper entitled " T h e Role of Climate in Russian History." Professor Ross's paper discusses the effect of climate upon individual energy and characteristics, dwelling upon the size of the U.S.S.R. The paper shows t h a t weather affected the R u s s i a n s ' characteristics, accounting for their changing reactions; the climate also was responsible for the T a r t a r invasion which, in turn, developed in the Russians the submissiveness which made autocracy characteristic of government a n d ^ e x p l a i u ^ t h e backwardness of i n d u s t r j ^ * ' Professor Teunis Vergeer will
Graduates Receive Teaching Positions
Many of Hope's F e b r u a r y graduKletz with a small deposit required. C h e c k e r b o a r d s will be ates who received teaching ceravailable as before. tificates have already been placed by our Education department.
Campus Mailbox To whom it does concern: The Student body of Hope College — At the last meeting of your Council, a m a t t e r was brought to our attention that was shocking as well as being unusual, for a campus of the nature t h a t Hope prides itself on being. This m a t t e r we believe to be of the g r e a t e s t importance to all the students concerned and t h a t means all of us. It is a m a t t e r that demands immediate positive action on the part of all of us. This m a t t e r is the disgraceful amount of thievery being carried on in our school li brary. In the past few months the amount of books being removed from the library has grown to the extent where it can no longer be whitewashed with the thought that the books were carried off by unthinking people who absent-mindedly took them with them. The m a t t e r has reached a point where it looks like there is a selfish element on campus which is building up its private stock of books and other material at the expense of us all. When a thief steals the tools of trade of a laboring man there is much hue and cry. Should not this be multiplied when the tools of trade of students are appropriated without the consent of all? What can be more discouraging to students and teachers alike than to have vitally necessary r e f erence books stolen, and it is stealing, from their use ? The question is not to be l e f t up to the library staff for a solution. The answer must come f r o m us, you and me. We are the only ones who can point the accusing finger of guilt a t those selfish, irresponsible, dishonest individuals who are depriving us of our proper tools of study. It is the responsibility of all of us to remedy these existing conditions. Any person who would deprive another of his chance to better himself is one of the lowest f o r m s of humanity and should not be subject to our sympathy or our indulgence. We, the members of the Council, feel t h a t this is a m a t t e r we a s a student body can handle, it is up to us. We can s t a r t practicing practical Christianity by condemning this situation and by each of us doing his utmost to alleviate it. We can show t h a t action of this type is not in the keeping with the ideals of a Hope student. We can rectify this type of action on the p a r t of the misguided minority by showing t h a t we definitely, decidedly, and positively will n o t tolerate any f u r t h e r i n f r i n g e m e n t of our r i g h t s by these unthinking few. Sincerely yours, Bob Hill, Secretary of the Council
In the Muskegon Schools, Clair De Mull is teaching science and mathematics in the Junior
School, and Donald De Witt is in the Mapel Grove School. Geraldine Hirschy is teaching English in the Hudsonville High School. Abe Moerland has been added to the faculty of a school in Kelloggsville, Michigan, where he is teaching in the seventh grade. Both Edward T a n g e n b e r g and Art Tuls are teaching in Christian schools. Mr. Tangenberg is teaching English in Grand Haven, and Mr. Tuls is teaching History and coaching basketball here at Holland Christian. Bill Ver Hey and Tom Joseph are still at Hope for their postgraduate work, while Leona Doorenbos, Dell Koop, and Richard Glerum have gone to other schools for extended study.
present two papers. The first will tell of the influence of excessive neutron irradiation on tulip bulbs, showing t h a t although life is prolonged nearly 10 months at the present dosage used, anabolism is completely inhibited, the plants fail to store food and ultimately die. The second p a p e r is on the influence of certain irradiated materials on tulip bulbs, s t a t i n g that normal tulip bulbs t h a t were exposed to r a d i o - a c t i v e sodium, iodine, and cobalt suffered many consequences, including p a r t i a l sterilization and delayed development of seed capsules largely without seeds, showing t h a t female reproductive p a r t s were almost completely sterilized. Both of these reports are preliminary, and hereditary results cannot be determined for a number of years. The significance of the work does not lie in the possible improvement of tulip varieties, but r a t h e r on understanding whether the influence of nuclear energy on plant materials is destructive or desirable. Professor Albert L a m p s n , head of the Hope College Mathematics Department, announces t h a t he, Professor J a y Folkert, and Professor Charles Steketee will represent Hope in the Michigan Section of the Mathematics Association of America, which will join with several regional chapters of Kappa Mu Epilson f o r a joint meeting in Ann Arbor, a t the same time the Michigan Academy is meeting. Delegations f r o m several Michigan and Ohio schools will attend both the 10 o'clock morning session and the a f t e r n o o n meeting. The day's agenda will include a tour through statistics laboratories on the University of Michigan campus and a visit to the r a r e books collection. • Hope's Math-Physics Club, although it hasn't a listed affiliation with Kappa Mu Epilson, is the parallel organization on campus. Meanwhile, Dr. Clarence DeGraaf, head of the Hope College English Department, and Professor Edward Brand will be representing this institution a t the Conference on College Courses in Composition and Communication to be held at the Stevens Hotel, Chicago, Illinois, March 24 and 25. This conference is sponsored by the National Council of Teachers of English. The program being planned includes nationally known speakers: Rudolf Flesch, author of " T h e Art of Readable W r i t i n g , " and Kenneth Burke, a u t h o r of "A G r a m m a r of Motives." The events will also include fourteen workshops and three discussion meetings, climaxed by a luncheon a t the Hotel Stevens, where the leading collegiate figures in composition will be present.
Hope College Clubs Meet TRI-BETA On Monday evening, March 6, a meeting of Tri-Beta was held in the Science Building. A movie was shown on a Caesarian birth of quadruplets. Following the film, a business meeting was held. It was decided t h a t Tri-Beta would undertake a project to re-establish the museum now on the f o u r t h floor of Van Raalte Hall. B u r t P h i l l i p s and Norman Rieck a r e in charge. Dr. Vergeer read a letter he had received f r o m Dr. W a y n e W h i t a k e r of the University of Michigan. Dr. Whitaker will be on Hope's campus Tuesday, March 21. He will interview medical school sudents and anyone interested in g r a d u a t e work in medical school. The next meeting of Tri-Beta will be held on March 20. A t this time Dr. J . H a r v e y Kleinheksel will speak on "Radio-Isotopes and Medicine". The Chemistry Club has been invited to attend this meeting. o IRC Mr. George Lumsden of Holland High School discussed radio broadcasting and preparation of script with the International R e l a t i o n s Workshop, March 7. o GERMAN CLUB Walter Meyer, Hope College Student from Germany, presented a ten-minute talk concerning life in his h o m e c o u n t r y t o t h e members of the German Club a t their r e g u l a r m e e t i n g h e l d Monday, March 13, George Reineke, pianist, played two numbers by Beethoven and gave interesting background information on the composer and his work. E z r a G e a r h a r t was general chairman f o r t h e meeting.
CAMERA C L U B The Hope College Camera Club met last Wednesday, March 1, f o r a work m e e t i n g . They discussed plans f o r t h e i r coming field day. The date for the event has not been definitely set because of t r a n s p o r tation difficulties. o PHILOSOPHY CLUB Hope's Philosophy Club met in Van Raalte, March 6, to discuss "A Comparison of the I m m o r t a l i t y of Plato and the New T e s t a m e n t " . The discussion was led by Burrell Pennings, Hope College Senior. -o— FRENCH CLUB On Monday evening, March 20, the French Club will have a monthly meeting which is entitled " S t u dents and-et e t u d i a n t s " . A general discussion under the leadership of Nancylee Corp will t a k e place. The main differences in s t u d y and curriculum a t F r e n c h universities and a t American universities and colleges will be pointed out. This will be followed by excerpts f r o m French letters which pertain to school life. The meeting will be concluded with refreshments. MUSICAL A R T S C L U B Several students f r o m t h e Musical Guild of Calvin College f u r nished the e n t e r t a i n m e n t a t the Musical A r t s Club meeting held Wednesday evening, March 1, at Walsh Music Hall. The p r o g r a m included a piano solo, som& vocal numbers, violin and cornet numbers, and a twopiano number. Following the prog r a m the guests f r o m Calvin were entertained a t a r e c e p t i o n a t Voorhees.
Milestone Editor (Continued f r o m P a g e 1)
Lubbers Enters ^Nickname" Contest
out t h e Milestone of t h e c u r r e n t year and also to make it possible l o r this new staff to have a longer period to p r e p a r e the yearbook. Cand dates f o r the election of the Milestone editor were chosen by a nominating committee composed of the following S o p h o m o r e s : Rae Eustace, Maisie Korteling, A n n a Herder, Ken De Young, F r e d Yonkman, and Dick Kruizenga. Those selected by t h e c o m m i t t e e were Gordon De Pree, Ken De Young, and Randall V a n d e W a t e r . Questionnaire replies which had been submitted by members of all Sophomore L i t e r a t u r e classes served as the basis of t h e choice. The final election of the new editor was also based u p o n t h e s e questionnaires. R o y L u m s d e n , President of t h e Sophomore Class, read the questionnaire replies of the three candidates a t t h e class meeting a t which the editor was decided upon.
Hope Orchestra To Offer Concert Tonight In Chapel
The Hope College Orchestra, under the direction of Morette Rider, .vill present another in its series )f conceits on T h u r s d a y , March 10, at 8:15 in the chapel. The complete p r o g r a m will inThe Music Department of Hops clude the "Paul Bunyan Suite" College will sponsor the joint rewhich will be illustrated by the cital of Catherine Sharp, organist, \ r t Depaitment, B r a h m ' s "Rose and Philip Fredrickson, euphonist, n Flower", and " F i v e R u s s i a n Tuesday, March 21, in the chapel Danccs". a t 8:30 p. m. As the second half of the proCathy, whose home s t a t e is New ; am, Mendelssohn's "Reformation I ENTRIES ro* Jersey, is a junior organ student j y m p h o n y " will be presented. This P T CQHTE5T of Mrs. W. Curtis Snow. She w a s symphony was written for the cel- the recipient of the F r e s h m a n Ornm. bration of the three hundredth gan Scholarship. Cathy is m a j o r i n g anniversary of the Augsburg Con- in music education and is a memcssion in June 25, 1930, and it ber of chapel choir and Musical includes many themes f r o m our A r t s Club. P r o t e s t a n t hymns, the most recogPhil, a Senior f r o m Cassadaga, lizable' is "A Mighty F o r t r e s s is New York, t r a n s f e r r e d to Hope Our God" which opens the F o u r t h from Michigan State College where Movement. he was a member of the concert The illustrations of the " P a u l and marching band. While at Hope Bunyan Suite" d r a w n by the A r t he has sung in the Men's Glee Department will be on display dur- Club and chapel choir. He, too, is President Irwin J. Lubbers submits his suggestion in the current contest for the selection of a better ing intermission and a f t e r the con- m a j o r i n g in music education. A meeting of members of the nickname to refer to Hope athletes; contest chairman Hill Hinga looks on as President Lubbers makes his ceit in the basement of the chapel. The program will include: Hope Committee on Athletics and entry. Sonata I Galliard of a number of prominent Hope Cantabile alumni was held in Temple lounge Spiritoso on Tuesday, March 7. Those presLargo ent heard a report on t h e results Allegro Jkck Boeskool, tenor, and Calvin of the J e n k s survey of the HolVivace Swart, cornetist, will present their land community, which indicated The Sorosis and Arcadian soWorld Adventure Series has preGrace-Spinelli More than 350 students and fac- joint recital on Tuesday, March [8, Sol De Concours t h a t townspeople are ready to back cieties won top honors in the Allpared a special program f o r March Mr. Fredrickson ulty members attended Alcor's In- in the Hope College chapel. a drive to raise f u n d s f o r a new College Sing which was held Fri25, presenting "I Am With You," a Fourth Sonata in D Minor Both Jack and Cal have had a Hope College gymnasium. They day evening, March 10, in the story of a Swedish missionary in ternational Night, March 3, in the Guilmant also learned of the recommenda- chapel. This is the second consecu- Africa. This will be a 75 minute Temple Dining Hall, making a full wide musical background. Jack is a Allegro g r a d u a t e of Central High School in tions of the Holland Chamber of tive year t h a t the Arcadians have single feature. Andante house. The program, planned as a Grand Rapids, where he was a Commerce t h a t a citizens commit- won first place in the men's conA number of letters which have sen*ice project for students on Vivace member of the Boys' Glee Club, tee be appointed for the raising of test, and last year the Sorosites been received from Europeans reMiss Sharp campus, climaxed more than a choir, and Male Octet. While servbuilding f u n d s . placed second among the sororities. ceiving CARE packages will be on Psalm XIX ; Marcello ing with the army, he was a memPlans were made at the meeting Prudence Haskins, a Senior, di- display with pamphlets and cards month of work by Alcor members O Welt, Ich Muss Dich Lassen.... for other meetings of persons in- rected the Sorosis society in their describing the packages. The versa- and advisors, foreign students, and ber of the Fort Knox Men's Brahms Chorus. He started studying voice terested in t h e gymnasium-building prize-winning number, "Without a tility of the European people is missionaries' children. "Friendship Brass Quartet and Organ five years ago under Mr. Robert project. All college alumni in Hol- Song" by Youmans. This is Pru's evident from these letters, and the Through Understanding" was the Wing in Grand Rapids. At present Song of the Basket Weaver..Russell land and vicinity will be called to- f o u r t h year as director. Kenneth people receiving the p a c k a g e s Sketch in F Minor Schumann he is studying with Mrs. Norma g e t h e r for one such g a t h e r i n g . Leestma, also a four-year director, would be glad to receive letters theme for the evening. Prelude, Fugue and Chaconne.... Another meeting of this nature led the Arcadians in " S i n g Me a from American students in order The menu included G e r m a n Baughman here at Hope. He is a Buxtehude has been called by Mr. J . J . Rie- Chanty with a Yo-Heave-Ho" by to establish closer relations with noodle soup, Chinese cabbage with member of the Men's Glee Club, Miss Sharp chapel choir, and Musical A r t s mersma, President of the Holland O'Keefe-Wellesly. them. French dressing,, Chinese vegetaClub. He has also been in various chapter of t h e Hope Alumni AsSecond place honors went to The following is taken f r o m a bles, Indian chicken, rice, and campus productions, the latest ones sociation. I t will be a meeting of Delta Phi which sang "Sing Me To letter received from the recipient college representatives to which of- Sleep" by Green-MacArthur, under of a CARE package in Bergheim: curry, French bread, Dutch apple b e i n g " T h e E m p e r o r s ' N e w ficials of the Holland High School the direction of Margery- Angus. pie, Arabian dates, and Brazilian Clothes" and "Washington Con"Dear Friends: ference." and Holland Christian High School The Cosmopolitans, under Philip "Unfortunately, we lost the ad- coffee. Mr. Swart's home is in De Motte, Miss Emma Reeverts, Dean of have been invited; the gathering, Fredrickson, sang " S y l v i a " by dress attached to your package, Dave Muyskens acted as master Indiana. While in high school he Women, will attend the national planned f o r March 28 a t t h e W a r m Speaks. Each society s a n g their and by chance, we found it again of ceremonies for the program was active in both choir and band. convention of the Council of GuidFriend T a v e r n , will have as its own song in addition. only some days ago. We are so which was in the form of a trav- He is a well-known member of ance and Personnel Associations a t purpose the determination of proThesaurian placed third, with glad to be enabled now to thank cedures f o r t h e scheduling of bas- Sibylline, ASA, and Dorian trail- you for your CARE package which elogue. Saul Cruz and Ricardo Hope's Music Department, being a Atlantic City, New J e r s e y , March Esparza sang and played "The member of band, orchestra, Men's 26-30. The theme of the convenketball g a m e s in the new gym- ing in t h a t order. Third place arrived at Berghein soon a f t e r Mexican Way." S t u d e n t s from Glee Club, and chapel choir. He tion this year is The Personnel nasium. among the f r a t e r n i t i e s w a s taken Christmas. We thank you not only China portrayed traffic past a has a view toward music education Profession: Achievements and ObDefinite plans for the size, loca- by the Emersonians, with Knickerfor tho unusual help, but f o r the Buddist shrine. Chung Sun Yun but is planning to go to the Uni- jectives. Deans of women of sevtion, etc. of the proposed s t r u c t u r e bockers, and F r a t e r n a l bringing feeling of friendship which reprepresented "Korean Strings." The versity of Michigan for, graduate eral Michigan colleges expect to have not yet been adopted. The up the rear. sents an essential love between attend the convention. Various orIndian delegation toured a street work before he teaches. J e n k s survey indicated, however, ASA, under Lois Opt'Holt, sang young people over the w h o l e Their program is as follows: ganizations will be participating in in Bombay. Faried Banna read an t h a t the chief use of the gym will "The Year's at the S p r i n g " by world." Concerto No. 5 W. Blazewitsch the convention including the AlArabian verse, and Keith De Jong be f o r basketball g a m e s and t h a t Cain. "If I Could Tell You," by o Mr. S w a r t liance f o r Guidance of Rural Youth, sang several Oriental songs in it should accommodate 3,000 per- Firestone, was the Dorian number. In Native Worth (Creation)..Haydn American College Personnel AsY M C A Plans To Elect English. A "Hello" from Nigeria sons. P. J. Sherman led the group. The Be Thou F a i t h f u l Unto Death sociation, National Association of came via Lawrence Fabunmi. E m e r s o n i a n s sang Gershwin's Officers On March 21 (St. Paul) Mendelssohn Guidance Supervisors, and the N a A parade of costumes from the "Strike Up the Band" under the All the members of the YMCA Apres un Reve F a u r e tional Vocational Guidance Aslands represented followed. The direction of Herb Ritsema. John are urged to attend the Y meeting sociation. program closed with the "Alma J e ne veux pas A u t r e Chose Beuker led the F r a t e r s in the Tuesday, March 21, in the chapel Widor t888S8SS8SSS8SSSSSSSSSSSi "Riff Song" by Romberg, and the basement f o r the annual election of Mater H y m n " and "Blest Be the Mr. Boeskool The final dates f o r the A r t s Knickerbockers led by Ken Smouse officers. There will be a short de- Tie." Petite Piece Concertante Festival have been decided upon. Decorations centered about the sang "This Is My Country," Jacobs- votional meeting preceding the G. Balay The Speech, Music, and A r t Designs of "Welcome" in different Waring. "In a Monastery Garden," election. In Pensive Mood Concone p a r t m e n t s of the college will prelanguages and a large world map Kettelby, was the Sibylline selecLast Tuesday evening the YM Mr. S w a r t S A N D W I C H sent this p r o g r a m in the Little tion, with Cathy Sharp directing. acted as host to the YW, which locating the homes of all foreign La donna e mobile Verdi T h e a t e r on April 18, 19, and 22. The T h e s a u r i a n s , directed by presented a musical p r o g r a m . Be- students and missionaries' children. Serenade Toselli These will all be evening p e r f o r m Gladys Keiser, s a n g "O'er the Wa- sides singing many f a v o r i t e hymns, Trinkets, animals, baskets, and Mr. Boeskool ances. other small articles decorated the tssssssss&ss&sssssssssssa ters Gliding" by Offenbach. there was special piano music by Polonaise No. 4 Guentzel The festival is under t h e directables. The display included many While the judges were making Arlene Ritsema, a solo by Elin Brass Sextet tion of Morette Rider, Edward their decision, the Hopives, under Veenschoten, and a vocal musical objects f r o m the old museum on Clorinda Morgan Avison, and Dirk Gringhuis, repthe direction of Mrs. Charles Van number sung by a group of girls. the f o u r t h floor of Van Raalte. Shoes Manning resenting t h e three departments. Committee chairmen for the ocWieren, entertained with "Dish This program was presented in reThe Homing H e a r t Malotte An American a r t i s t ' s work will P a n Blues" and "Medley" by Herb turn for the musical p r o g r a m casion were: program, Dorothy To the Sun Curran be f e a t u r e s a t the a r t display. The Kranendonk and Beatrice VanderRitsema. which the men gave f o r the women Mr. Boeskool college Chamber Orchestra will ploeg; food, M a r g a r e t Moerdyk; Following the announcements of earlier in the year. play, "The Quiet City" by Aaron publicity, J o a n Wilson and Esther the winners by Jeanne VerBeek Copland, "Village Music" by DougSchmidt; decorations, Ruth De and Robert Westerhof, co-chairmen las Moore, and " S o n a t a f o r ChamGraaf, Lorraine Van Farowe, and of the Sing, Ken Leestma led the ber Orchestra, op. 18" by Richard Dona Sluyter; and tickets, Betty student body in the singing of the Arnell. Mr. Rider will direct the Anne Koch. Faculty advisors of " A l m a Mater Hymn." group. Alcor a r e Miss E m m a Reeverts, Student Headquarters Judges for t h e contest were Mr. One or two one-act plays are Miss Metta Ross, and Miss Sinnia John Kinnison, Mr. Robert Moore, being cast by Mr. Avison f o r the Billups. and Mr. Marvin Baas. for p r o g r a m . Those under considera8®8888888888S88S888888888888S88888S8888@88S88883 tion a r e " L i m a Beans" by Alfred Kreymborg, " C h e e z o " by Lord RECORDED MUSIC Dunsany, and " S u m m e r House For R e n t " t r a n s l a t e d f r o m t h e French POPULAR CLASSICAL SACRED PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY JAZZ ff by Raymond Martin. Crews have been w o r k i n g this week to p r e p a r e 52 East Eighth Street Telephone 9608 COMBUSTIONEER scenery and properties f o r these.
Organist, Euphonist To Present Recital
Commit+ee Hears Report On Survey
Sorosis, Arcadians WAS To Present Place First In Sing " I Am With You"
Over 350 Attend International Night
Boeskool, Swart To Offer Recital
Dean Will Attend National Meeting
April IB, 19, and 20 Are Festival Dates
ELECTRIC SHOE HOSPITAL Quality Repairing Polish Laces
MEYER MUSIC HOUSE
J. & H. DE JONGH
GROCERY Across from West Hall
"Don't Be Cold
The art work shows the direct influence of foreign countries. The musical compositions, all by Americans, have been well received in foreign countries. The plays, also, have been chosen for their universal appeal.
Westing Coal Co.
for An EXCITING ARRAY of FINE DRESSES
PARK VIEW LUNCH To rate with your date, fo get that gleam in her eye Take her down for some Park View Pie
Do It Yourself At The
TO OUR COLLEGE GIRLS
WASHERY SELF-SERVICE LAUNDRY
210 Central Avenue
Come Eearly and Use our Lay Away Plan Large Assortment
i iijij \ iii»ifn?i 1?i
Welcome Hopeites Phone 67912
DE FOUW'S ELECTRIC SHOP
188 River Ave., 2nd Roor HOLLAND, MICH.
Open F'^days until 9:00 P.M. j r w WW §
$5.50 Meal Ticket for $5.00
William Parsons "Comes Home" y
Van Dam Makes Survey On Youth In Michigan
Hope College welcomed an additional f o r e i g n s t u d e n t to i t s T n roTTment a t the i n a u g u r a t i o n of t h e second semester. T h e new enrollee w a s William Parsons from Karachi, Pakistan. P a r s o n s ' f a t h e r is a General Mot o r s employee in P a k i s t a n , and his b r o t h e r , " H a n k , " is a Sophomore a t Hope. P a r s o n s c a u g h t his first glimpse of America on a t r a n s p o r t on F e b r u a r y 7 when he landed in Hoboken. New J e r s e y . His arrival in A m e r i c a was a long-awaited occasion a l t h o u g h it w a s j u s t t h e process of "coming home." P a r s o n s explained t h a t A m e r i c a is " h o m e " to her citizens, even though temp o r a r y residence m i g h t be in a f o r e i g n country. " W h e n you're 'out t h e r e , ' " he explains, "everyone is a l w a y s t a l k i n g about ' h o m e . ' " T h e r e was little sight-seeing f o r P a r s o n s because he came directly to Hope and his w a i t i n g studies. He s a y s t h a t he h a s f o u n d Hope and Holland e x t r e m e l y enjoyable even t h o u g h he h a s met one disa p p o i n t m e n t here. " T h e r e is no s w i m m i n g pool," he c o m m e n t s reg r e t f u l l y , " b u t it is high time t h a t we get one." P a r s o n s observes t h a t there is little difference in the schools of P a k i s t a n and A m e r i c a with one notable exception. He points out t h a t f e w American s t u d e n t s h a v e travelled widely while most of t h e "kids in P a k i s t a n h a v e been h a l f w a y around the world a couple of times." In the school which he attended, P a r s o n s was a m e m b e r of t h e school basketball t e a m , which he describes a s " t h e best in I n d i a . " He then modestly explained t h a t the natives h a v e j u s t recently t a k e n up the g a m e , so it is not uncommon f o r an Americanized h i g h school t e a m to be " t h e best in India." W h e n asked to comment on some of the more s t r i k i n g s u r p r i s e s which he f o u n d in America, P a r sons w a s quick to e x p r e s s his amazement at the fact that "every Tom, Dick and H a r r y owns his own
rfiound A g r o u p of us were s i t t i n g in the lounge in the b a s e m e n t of Van R a a l t e a few days ago, and the conversation t u r n e d to the rapid a g g r a n d i z e m e n t of Hope College. Tha salient point of Hope's g r o w t h cannot be emphasized too s t r o n g l y . We m u s n ' t f o r g e t t h a t Michigan S t a t e College was only a small member of the MI A A a f e w y e a r s ago. W e can't expect g r o w t h here to c o m p a r e with t h a t of the E a s t L a n s i n g school, and most of the men behind Hope don't p a r t i c u l a r l y w a n t a college of such size. But :his institution is developing into a b e a u t i f u l small college. The new d o r m i t o r y is addi ng a modernistic couch, and a new g y m n a s i u m will : e r t a i n l y be an asset to Hope's athletic activities. We talked about the felicity of m a l a d r o i t man f o r some time, with p r a i s e f o r a couple of members of the g r o u p who rise a t 4:30 and eliminate most of the snow f r o m the c a m p u s sidewalks b e f o r e t h e rest of the c a m p u s awakes. We bow to their f o r t i t u d e and d a r i n g . Most of Hope's intellectual g a t h e r i n g s these days find the conversation t u r n i n g to a P r o f e s s o r a t Princeton named E i n s t e i n , or a t least to the cosmic H-Bomb disclosed a couple of weeks ago. The old m a s t e r who t a u g h t us t h a t t i m e r e f u s e s to travel in a s t r a i g h t line, t h a t the universe is limited to a definite amount of nothing, and t h a t t h e r e is a cylindrical n o t h i n g holding the n o t h i n g t h a t s u p p o r t s the finite nothing of the universe, has now advanced a m a t h e m a t i c a l t h e o r y of g r a v i t a t i o n t h a t will allow the average m a n to afford an automobile of infinite speed, no motor, no wheels, no body, no chassis, and no s t e e r i n g a p p a r a t u s — this will revolutionize the Model T. I didn't e n t e r the conversation. I have trouble visualizing the flying discs — w h a t can I do with nothing?I don't even know w h a t color it is.
A t t h i s p a r t i c u l a r point in t h e discussion, o n e m e m b e r of t h e g r o u p r e m a r k e d t h a t the conversation a m o n g Hope s t u d e n t s w a s cert a i n l y on a high intellectual level. A p h i l o s o p h y m a j o r , in reply, stated t h a t this w a s not unusual — the f a c u l t y has a l w a y s m a i n t a i n e d t h a t Hope is overflowing with g r e a t knowledge, f o r the F r e s h m e n b r i n g Y e s t e r d a y a f t e r n o o n the W A L so much in and the Seniors t a k e so held a tea f o r t h e senior g i r l s of Zeeland High School, H o l l a n d little out. — A page from Pritchard's diary. High School, and Holland C h r i s t i a n High School. T h e girls w e r e divided into small g r o u p s and t a k e n on a t o u r t h r o u g h t h e c a m p u s buildings. E a c h g r o u p was led by a girl f r o m Hope.
car." But t a k i n g e v e r y t h i n g into consideration, P a r s o n s t e r m s America, Holland, and Hope " a w o n d e r f u l place to live."
Prospective Hopeites Visit College Campus
A f t e r the t o u r , t h e girls m e t in Voorhees Lounge, w h e r e they w e r e served r e f r e s h m e n t s and e n t e r tained with a s h o r t p r o g r a m . The purpose of t h i s tea w a s to i n t e r e s t these girls in Hope. The committee consisted of J o a n Ten Hoeve, c h a i r m a n ; Hilda Baker, Doris De Vette, J e a n R i v e n b u r g , and M a r y V a n d e r Ley.
Evelyn V a n Dam, Hope Senior, appointed t o the Michigan Youth Commission by Governor Williams, has a t t e n d e d a number of m e e t i n g s of the g r o u p , which is m a k i n g a s u r v e y on problems of youth in Michigan. T h e e n t i r e commission has been divided into five committees, which a r e w o r k i n g on specific p h a s e s of the work. In J u n e all the material will be compiled. Miss Van Dam is on the Committee f o r Youth Participation in Building a Better Community. This g r o u p met a t the University of Michigan c a m p u s on F e b r u a r y 24. The main goal is to get an action p r o g r a m f o r youth f r o m high school a g e to t w e n t y one y e a r s . The secondary goal is to compile i n f o r m a t i o n f r o m which to d r a w conclusions. The committee is u s i n g all surveys and source material which is a t present filed in t h e s t a t e records. Also questionnaires are being sent to local c o m m u n i t i e s for f u r t h e r i n f o r m a tion. On March 17, Evelyn and the committee will meet again in Ann Arbor, hoping to use the m a t e r i a l they have gathered as a basis to discover t h e needs of Michigan youth. E&ch committee is following this s a m e plan of attack. In J u n e , a Michigan report will be sent to W a s h i n g t o n , D. C., to be used along with r e p o r t s f r o m o t h e r s t a t e s f o r the Mid-Century White House Conference f o r Children and Youth. However, t h e S t a t e of Michigan intends to keep its Youth Commission functioning in order t h a t action may result f r o m t h e f a c t s obtained and the w e l f a r e of the children and youth be improved.
Ross Accepts Position As Information Center The Carnegie Endowment f o r Int e r n a t i o n a l Peace has asked P r o f . Metta Ross to serve as an i n f o r m a tion c e n t e r f o r Hope s t u d e n t s in r e g a r d to many excellent s u m m e r work, s t u d y , and travel p r o j e c t s in t h i s c o u n t r y and abroad. She h a s received a packet containing i n f o r mation on most of these o p p o r t u n i ties in the hope t h a t some of Hope's s t u d e n t s may discover p r o j ects in which they are i n t e r e s t e d and can participate. A n y student interested is u r g e d to contact P r o f e s s o r Ross to receive i n f o r m a t i o n on the available opportunities. Much of t h e information is posted on the door of h e r office on the third floor of Van R a a l t e Hall.
Houtman Is Winner A t State Contest M a r y H o u t m a n won first place in the A n n u a l S t a t e Oratorical Contest of the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League, held March 3, 1950, a t Calvin College. The name of Miss H o u t m a n ' s oration was " T h e D a n g e r s of Security." Second place in the women's division w e n t to P e g g y P o w e r s f r o m Alma College. Gwendolyn Schwarz f r o m Kalamazoo College w a s the winner of t h i r d place. In t h e Men's Contest George Lennox, Alma College, placed first; Joel H. Nederhood, Calvin College, placed second; and H e r b e r t L. Lewis, J r . , f r o m Western Michigan College of Education placed third. On April 27 and 28 Miss Houtman will r e p r e s e n t the s t a t e of Michigan and Hope College a t the Divisional and National contests of the I n t e r s t a t e Oratorical Association. Last year Miss Houtman won the Peace Contest t h a t was held on Hope's campus. P r e s e n t a t i o n of a w a r d s a t the contest was made by Dr. William Schrier, L e a g u e Director of Oratory. Dr. Schrier and P r o f e s s o r E d w a r d S. Avison acted a s judges from Hope College.
Hopeives Have Party After All-College Sing The Hopeives a n n u a l formal p a r t y took place on F r i d a y n i g h t a f t e r t h e All-College Sing. It was held a t the V e t e r a n s Club in Holland, and despite f a l l i n g snow, the E a s t e r t h e m e prevailed. The room w a s gaily decorated with balloons and streamers, while table f a v o r s were in the f o r m of small E a s t e r baskets. Each husband received an ash t r a y a s a g i f t . The joy and good fellowship were s u r p a s s e d only by the quantity of good food p r e p a r e d by the wives, and no doubt t h e occasion will find its place in Hopeives' book of p l e a s a n t memories. Mrs. E z r a G e a r h a r t w a s chairlady f o r the event; she was assisted by Mrs. David Coleman, Mrs. J o h n Dinger, Mrs. Lester Douma, Mrs. Robert H o g a n , and Mrs. Bernard Yurash.
Patronize Our Anchor ADVERTISERS 3888888888S8888S8S88S88&
POST'S BARBER SHOP THREE BARBERS AT YOUR CONVENIENCE
331 College Ave.
H a r d l y a d a y goes by t h a t most were t h e r e g i s t r a r ' s office and t h e of Hope's s t u d e n t s do not enter admissions office. T h e s e remained the Graves building f o r some r e a - t h e r e until 194() w h e n the remodson, be it to s t u d y , to attend a eling of Van R a a l t e Hall w a s comclass lecture, or to listen to f a v o r i t e pleted. wrecords.
The l a n g u a g e d e p a r t m e n t s held
realize t h a t t h i s building, since its classes u p s t a i r s a s ^they do now, completion in 1893, has served with a course in t h e t ^ u t c h lanm a n y purposes o t h e r than its pres- g u a g e also included on the curricuent ones.
lum. The building w a s used f o r reh e a r s a l s by the choir, glee clubs, The building w a s built originally as the college chapel, construction and o t h e r musical g r o u p s also. being rushed a t t h e time to preThe stacks w e r e used a s such vent the proposed opening of then too. The l i b r a r y s y s t e m w a s n ' t Eleventh s t r e e t t h r o u g h the cam- as elaborate then a s it is now. pus. W h a t is now the southern S t u d e n t s w e r e n ' t allowed to brouse p a r t of the r e a d i n g room served a s around and look over the books, but the chapel up until 1929, when the r a t h e r had to r e q u e s t the book present Hope Memorial Chapel was they wished and h a v e the librarian completed. T h e north end of the find it. Only seniors with special room was used f o r the meetings of permission were privileged to look the YM and YW, but because t h e r e t h r o u g h t h e books. was only t h e one room there, t h e All c h a n g e s to the building have o r g a n i z a t i o n s had to meet on dif- been interior. The. outside has ref e r e n t n i g h t s of the week. mained untouched, and the building The p r e s e n t c a t a l o g u e room still continues to be considered by served a s the administration of- many a s the most b e a u t i f u l on t h e fice. In the room directly above it campus.
Milestone Staff Meets A t Home O f Geerlings
Milestone w o r k e r s g a t h e r e d a t the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Geerlings last week f o r a business meeting and social hour. Report of the p r o g r e s s of the yearbook w a s made; Bob Van Dyke announced t h a t the a d v e r t i s i n g goal had been reached and g a v e his suggestions f o r m a k i n g the ads a pictorial section. With Roy Zwemer's l e a v i n g Hope, the Milestone has lost its s p o r t s editor. However, E d i t o r V a n ' t Hof has made a r r a n g e m e n t s to have s p o r t s covered. All society and club m a t e r i a l w a s submitted last weekend and t h a t section will soon be in the h a n d s of the p r i n t e r s .
W E D N E S D A Y . FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
PLATE DINNERS at Popular Prices 68 East 8th Street Op e n 7:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Closed Only on Sundays
FOR RECREATION . . . Meet Hope Students at
LIEVENSES BOWLING ALLEYS •sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssesz
W. 16th Street
EXPERT, DEPENDABLE CLEANING SERVICE See Dorm Agent T. Barracks — Jerry Boerman Col. Court — Link Merema SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS&SSSS8S8SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS9
. . PHOTO FINISHING
For . . . P H O T O G R A P H I C SUPPLIES PHONE 2120
' A W ?
UNEMA'S Shoe Service
Graves Building Has Seen Many Changes Since 1893
HERTEL INSURANCE aq&ncq 29 E. EIGHTH ST. HOLUNftMICH
For . . . GIFTS A N D GREETING CARDS S e e
DuSAAR'S 10 East 8th Street
230 River Ave. iSS&8SSSSSSSSSSSSSS&SS&8SSSSSSSSSSSS8SS888S88SS3 tSSSSSSS!S&88S9SSSSS8SSS&SSSSS88SSSSSSSSSSSS8SSS£
T. KEPPEL'S SONS JOHN VANDER BROEK, Prop.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK Deposits
SANDWICH SHOP S O D A BAR Phone 7997
up to $5,000
W A R M FRIEND FLOWERS
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
For a Special Graduation Portrait Everything for the Amateur
Dolores Freyling Is Our College Representative
DOWNTOWN I.G.A. Excellent Foods for Those Evening Snacks
Enlarging — Copying — Printing Phone 2664
Attention . . . Hope Students Have You Ever Tried Our Economy Fluffed Dry Service at 12c per Pound ? SAMPLE B U N D L E : — 3 shirts, 2 drawers, 2 undershirts, 1 pajama,'3 pairs sox, 6 handkerchiefs, 2 sheets, 3 towels, 3 wash cloths. Average weight, 6 pounds — 72c. N o t e 1; — You may have any or all of the shirts in this bundle finished at 15c each. N o t e 2 ; — YES, WE DO DRY CLEANING, safe and absolutely odorless.
MODEL LAUNDRY, Inc. 97 E A S T E I G H T H ST., H O L L A N D
A N S C O
Fine Grain Developing on All Film
7 W. 8th St.
SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS A N D VARNISHES 369 River Avenue
K O D A K
MEATS — GROCERIES Fred and "Dixie" Visscher
FURNITURE, PIANOS DRAPERIES DeVries & Dornbos Co* "The Home of Good Furniture" 40 E. 8th St. Holland <8S8S8@S@S888SSS@8&S@&8&S888@&888&S8@a888@@SSS@SS
Cosmos Arrange Radio Broadcast
I h e Cosmopolitan f r a t e r n i t y ex-
The F r a t e r n a l meeting of March
F e b r u a r y 24th was a big night f o r Annette Hezinger, I r m a Smith, and Sallie Lawson, since they were formally initiated into the sorority. A short business meeting followed, and plans were made for a spring party. Although busy practicing for the Sing, Joyce Brunsell, Evelyn J a n nenga, Eloise Hinkamp, and Cathy Shapp presented one of the most impressive chapel services of the year. Now t h a t the All-College Sing is over, the Sibs will have time for their regular l i t e r a r y meetings.
tends a brothers' hand of t h a n k s 2 was opened by F r a t e r Hinga. to Phil Fredrickson, Cosmo choris- F r a t e r Beuker then got the boys ter, who led the group to second really giving the Ho's f r o m the
Didn't need to peek t h r u ' to see place honors in the All-College Sing. Riff song which the F r a t e r s a r e the March lion . . . he came in On March 28, r a d i o s t a t i o n using for the Sing. Roll was then roaring and blowing too yet!! . . . But tomorrow, 'twill be S p r i n g ! W H T C will broadcast a Cosmo lit- called by the new secretary F r a t e r W a n n a bet? e r a r y meeting. Cosmo Bob Bur- Blocker. "Poisonous S n a k e s " was rows will have the humor p a p e r the title of Paul Buckhout's serious International Night was a huge and Cosmo Bob Stoppels will prepaper. It was a good p a p e r on a success and another s t a r for the sent the serious paper. present Alcor girls. The foreign The Cosmos wish to congratulate subject about which we hear so students overwhelmed us with enthe A r c a d i a n s for winning f i r s t much but know so little. F r a t e r Weed Rauschenbach then presented thusiasm and laughter for which place in the Sing. what, in time, proved to be a humor we say, " T h a n k s for the memory." paper a f t e r he got through the preEMERSONIAN liminaries. F r a t e r Bob Visscher Congratulations go to Mr. and was the m a s t e r c r i t i c f o r t h e Mrs. Henry Ten Hoor on their DELTA PHI At the meeting of March 2, speevening. t h r e e c o r n e r e d addition to the cial initiation ceremonies were perOur capable sing director, Marg English Department. o formed f o r John VanAnrooy, who Angus, was elected president at the literary meeting on March 2. J a n was received into active memberARCADIAN Dan Hakken has been getting a Vander Borgh will assist her as ship in the Emersonian f r a t e r n i t y . F u r t h e r activity of the meeting On T h u r s d a y evening, March 3, lot less sleep lately — well, so vice-president and Ilsa S t r e u r will was confined to a discussion of busi- Arcadians gathered in the Temple claims his brother. He must be handle the roll and minutes. A f t e r ness m a t t e r s and to Dick ( " P r e s - lounge f o r their weekly literary suffering f r o m p r e m a t u r e s p r i n g the business meeting, the program ent But Unaccounted F o r " ) Krui- meeting. A f t e r President Ken Leest- effects . . . or is it just a Voorhees' was in charge of No-Yolk Veldman and Egg-White Van Duine who zenga's inspired reading of the roll ma called the meeting to order, influence? c entered their theme around call and the minutes of the pre- Roger Knopf led the group in deCongratulations are due f o r Abie "Mother Goose". H u m p t y Dumptys vious meeting. votions. Ed Viening read a serious paper on "Music Education in the Moerland and Elin Veenschoten on painted on egg shells (empty ones E n t e r t a i n m e n t for the evening United States," which was a very their e n g a g e m e n t a n d t o Jack t h a t is) served as programs. Dewas provided by the mighty Emmie interesting n a r r a t i o n of the history Boeskoel, who gave his Cosmo pin votions were in charge of J e a n bass section in its noble a t t e m p t Kranendonk. Little Boy Blue Bonof music education in this country away recently. to negotiate the complex passages gave a history of Mother Goose. and its growth in importance in of Gershwin's "Strike up the Band". Our nurse friends, Felicia and C o n t r a r y Mari Droppers charmed the curricula of all levels of our In an exclusive interview on the J e a n , seem to have some new cases us with a Mother Goose lullaby, education system. A f t e r the apeve of the All-College Sing, talplause had subsided, Jack " H a p p y " lately . . . cardiac cases, eh girls? and then Little Red Riding Hood ented D i r e c t o r H e r b ( " S i n g it o Herder ran a w a y f r o m the wolves Hascup got up to deliver himself A g a i n " ) Ritsema modestly had this Cute Two-Somes of his humor paper. A f t e r the long enough to t r e a t us to a deluxe to say concerning the outcome of Annette Siderius and Jack De humor paper t h a t topped off the laughter had died down, he was t h a t event: Quote: — End of quote. permitted to proceed with a few Wolfe, Amy Silcox and Dick Leon- program. Critic Rovilla Ganote j u s t We asked Emmie President L a r r y choice anecdotes and r e m a r k s which ard, Lois England and Bill Jelle- couldn't find a n y t h i n g to criticize. ("Morton Downey") Masse to elabdelighted his Arcadian brothers no ma, Louise Van Bronkhorst and The singing of the Delphi Song o r a t e on these remarks, which he end. When at last he was allowed Jim Bennett, J e a n i n e De Boer and brought us out of the world of kindly consented to do: " N o comto sit down. Alumni Secretary El- Ray Milne, Marilyn Veldman and m^ke-believe and back into reality. ment", he said with profound ino ton Bruins r e a d a l e t t e r f r o m Nick Yonker, J a y n e Baker and sight. The results of the Sing, now summa cum laude alumnus Glenn " O ' H e n r y " Visser, Marjorie Plusch Pan-Hellenic Board Has well known, indicate the extent of Van Haitsma, who is t a k i n g post- and Ray Martin, and Nella Pyle prophetic genius with which these Discussion O f Meetings g r a d u a t e work a t Syracuse Uni- and W a r r e n Westerhoff. gentlemen are gifted, I think. A meeting of t h e Pan-Hellenic versity. G l e n n ' s r e m a r k s about You Board was held on Thursday a f t e r university life were f o u n d quite I think t h a t I shall never see noon, March 9, in the Dorian room. amusing and the group responded KNICKERBOCKER President Betty Ann Koch opened heartily to it. To conclude the lit- A poem quite as clever as thee — Sing! Sing^ Sing! It seems as e r a r y meeting, Doug Monroe made A poem t h a t forces me to laugh the meeting with a discussion of if these words have been the pass- his report as m a s t e r critic for the One t h a t brings out the other half. the joint meetings which will be word in the f r a t e r n i t y ' s activities evening. He remarked on the at- That half t h a t ' s hidden way down held between each sorority and the past few weeks. deep Alpha Sigma Alpha. tentiveness of the group and the Ken Smouse, the Knick's director, high quality of the serious and That makes me dream and someOn Friday evening, March 24, chose " T h i s Is My Country," an humor papers. When he was fintimes sleep. Joyce Brunsell, Ellen Lidston, and a r r a n g e m e n t by Ray Ringwald for ished, the l i t e r a r y meeting was That makes me know t h a t life's a Ginie Hesse will represent PanKappa E t a Nu's e n t r y in the All- closed and the business meeting song Hellenic at the A.S.A. meeting. College Sing. Ken deserves much followed, a f t e r which the group When even all the day is wrong. They will acquaint the girls with credit f o r his efforts and leadership. joined in some spirited practice f o r — Anonymous the pledging procedure. F r a n k Zwemer, Paul Kromann, the All-College Sing. Ernie Ross, and Wayne Fieldhouse All Arcadians extend their fullwill be in charge of rushing activ- est appreciation to their president ities this semester, which will last and song director. Ken Leestma f r o m March 13 until March 24. whose efforts gained the third vic-
THESAURIAN T h e Thetas continued with sing
The Cosmopolitan f r a t e r n i t y has
practices which culminated in the made a r r a n g e m e n t s to broadcast a Sing on F r i d a y night. They sang literary program over local station "O'er the W a t e r s Gliding" and the W H T C f r o m 9 to 9:30 p. m. on " T h e s a u r i a n Song" with Gladys Tuesday, March 28. The plans were Keizer directing and Marian Slinn made to acquaint the people of a c c o m p a n y i n g . T h e t a s wish to Holland and vicinity with what f r a thank their director f o r doing such ternity life is like a t Hope college. P r o g r a m a r r a n g e m e n t s were a good job and in helping us to made by Doug Lemmen. The half-
make a good showing.
Now t h a t the Sing is over, reg- hour of broadcast time will be opened with prayer by Vern Schipu l a r meetings will be held with per. A serious paper entitled "The plans for the s p r i n g formal to be Relationship of Hope College and made, and f o r all the s p r i n g the City of Holland" will be preactivities. sented by Bob Stopples. Music will o be provided by Paul Kranendonk, SOROSIS who will sing two solos, and then Sorosis society held a formal Bob Burrows will present some initiation March first. At an im- humor with his portion of the pressive candle-light service Ethel script entitled " C a m p u s Life." MasFasch and B a r b a r a Wierenga, our t e r critic of the p r o g r a m will be two new members, took the Sorosis Lamont Dirkse; the meeting will pledge. We are glad to welcome conclude with group singing. back Marilyn Whitford, who was not with us last term. Devotions were led by Ruth Mennenga. Dot Milne gave a paper on the ideals, purposes and traditions of Sorosis. The meeting closed with the Sorosis Song and quite n a t u r a l l y extended into a song practice f o r the AllCollege Sing. W a s it worth getting up before b r e a k f a s t to practice, Sorosites? We'll say it was! Orchids to Pru Haskins for her able leadership.
Faculty Dames To Meet A t Fairbanks Cottage The Faculty Dames will meet this afternoon a t 2:30 p. m. at F a i r b a n k s Cottage. The occasion is a friendly get-together. Each person will bring a treasure, probably collected from her travels, and will tell the story behind it. Miss E m m a Reeverts is chairman of the program committee.
SPRING IS HERE! T SHIRTS 97c 2 for $1.79
BLUE KEY BOOK STORE e88888888S888888S<sfS88S8888888S888S88SS88S8S88S88
HAVE YOUR DORM AGENT CALL
DUTCH MILL RESTAURANT
Where Good Food Prevails Private Dining Room for Family Style Feasts
W e w e r e g l a d t o h e a r t h a t tory in f o u r years for the Arcadian Charles Kelly and Ken Smouse F r a t e r n i t y . have recovered f r o m a slight mis- ISSSSSSSSSS^SSSSSSSSSSSSi B888888888888888888888888888888888888i388®88gS88i. hap a few week-ends ago.' Both were hospitalized f o r several days. I n a r e c e n t l e t t e r f r o m our " B u t c h " overseas, he told us of his need f o r a raincoat and overshoes. In response the f r a t e r n i t y has sent him these items which he so badly needed.
For Your Footwear
Jewelry & Gift Shop
Congratulations a r e in order for Knickerbocker Gordon Jones in his recent m a r r i a g e . Lots of luck to you b o t h ! !
DIAMONDS — WATCHES — GIFTS
21 W. 8 th St.
H O P E
10 West 8th St.
C O L L E G E
'the house o f sepvice'
J E W E L R Y
S U N D A E S - C O N E S - M A L T E D S
We Are Proud to Have Hope College
MILLS-PETERMAN ICE CREAM COMPANY
206 College Ave.
As Our Neighbors
TKACI M A M
BAKER FURNITURE. INC 8S88S88SSS
SPRING is HERE
w i t h
C A S H!
MICHIGAN CLEANERS 232 River Ave*
SPORTSHIRTS — S O C K S — TIES Spruce up a " W e e Bit"
EASTER T W
* d r u c
VAUPELL'S MEN'S SHOP SUITS -
L HOLLEMANS, Prop,
w a d
IT. - 1 6 6
W. I J
s t o r e j T , k
CARR Y o
*AT. F I N D
BRINKS BOOK STORE 48 E. 8fh St.
HOLLAND, MICH. Phone 4345
No more • pArH bulging pockets or purses! Writescope pens and pencils close down to a mere 1% inches. Open they're full writing size. Finished in smart goldcolored metal, the ball point pen and mechanical pencil both use eaaily obtainable refills.
FRIS Office Outfitters and Stationers 30 W. 8th St.
Page Six /
A' LOOP ENDS IN 4-WAy TIE Fraters, Cosmos Share "B" Lead
WAA Invites High School Coeds To Hope Play Day Girls f r o m eight high schools have been invited by the Women's Athletic Association to particpate in a High School Play Day which will be held on the Hope campus, Saturday, March 18. The purpose of the play day is to arouse interest in Hope College among p r o s p e c t i v e students by showing them w h a t constitutes college life a t Hope. Each high school will send five girls and a counsellor. They will sp^nd the day participating in sports events and becoming acquainted with the college and its organizations. The high schools t h a t have been invited are Grand Haven, Allegan, South Haven, Grandville, Godwin, Lee, Wyoming, and Hudsonville. o
Hurons Fall, 63-51, Tn Year's Last Tilt
M I C H . N O R M A L (51) WarRo, f o r w a r d Jax, forward Brodie, f o r w a r d Jackson, center — Harper, Fosdick,
H O P E (48) V a n d e W e g e , f o r w a r d ... Bremer, forward Marema, forward Muyskens, center Yonker, Kuard Holwerda, Ruard P i e r s m a , Kuard —
Totals. C A L V I N (66) Walcott, forward — Ribbens, forward Cooper, f o r w a r d Rosendahl, center D e S t l t r t e r . sruard ..._ S l a t e r , Ruard V a n d e r L a a n , Ruard ToUU.
FT 3 3 3 o 0 0
TP 19 17 9 6 10 2
26 F(i 5 1 3 4 2 8 5 t— 28
11 FT 0 0 0 3 1 0 1
63 TF 10 2 6 ir 5 e n
FG . 7 . 3 . 0 , 4 , 4 . 0 0
FT 0 3 2 2 1 3 1
IS FG . 5 .. 9 .. 1 .. 7 .. 3 .. 1 — 1
12 FT 1 6 0 2 1 1 1
3 2 5 1
ALL-SPORTS F C B Pts. 2nd 3rd 2nd 22 Hope t 5th 2nd lat Kalamazoo 20 6th iHt • 3 r d 14 Albion lut 6th •3rd 14 Hilludale •3rd 4th ^rd 13 •3rd 5th 6th 7 Adrian ( F . f o o t b a l l : C . c r o s s c o u n t r y : B. b a s ketball; ' t i e . ) BASKETBALL Final Pet. PF PA W L 8 2 .800 597 521 7 3 .700 578 521 5 5 .500 507 492 • 5 5 .500 —6 5 .500 0 10 .000 500 619 •Totals unavailable
Kalamazoo Hope Albion Alma ILII-sdale Adrian FRAT
Final W L 7 3 7 3 7 3 7 3 2 8 0 10
Arcadians Emerson.ana Fraternals Independents Co/.mopolitans Knickerbockers FRAT
By setting back Michigan Normal 63 to 51 in their final game of the season, Hope's Flying Dutchmen notched their eleventh win of the 1949-50 season. Exclusive of tournament play, the Hollanders lost seven tilts during the campaign. Bud VandeWege and J u n Bremer were the big guns f o r the Hopeites against a rough Huron a g g r e g a tion, collecting 19 and 17 points, respectively. Fred Jackson and H a r r y Fosdick paced the Ypsi quint with 11 points each. Calvin Wins Earlier in the week the Orange and Blue cagers faltered for the second time this year against Calvin and lost by a respectable- 66-48 count. Elmer Ribbens, shooting unerringly from the corners, sparked the Knight attack with a total of 24 points. Duane Rosendahl was next in line f o r the Grand Rapids five with 16. Bud VandeWege led Hope with a 14-point total, while Paul Muyskens tallied 10. Hope took an early lead in the Knight contest, but midway in the first half wilted before the blazing attack of the Calvinites, the latter holding a 28-23 advantage at the intermission. Bud VandeWege leads Hope scoring at the end of the season with 229 points in 20 games. Paul Muyskens is next with 206 markers. Nick Yonker scored 195, and Bill Holwerda contributed 115 tallies. H O P E (63) VandeWeKe, forw Bremer, forward Muyskens, center Y o n k e r . R u a r d ... H o l w e r d a , jruard VanReRenmorter,
Cosmopolitans Fraternals Arcadians Emersonians Knickerbockers Seminary
Pet. .700 .700 .700 .700 .200 .000
PF 369 363 406 373 262 273
B" LEAGUE W L Pet. 1 .875 7 1 .875 7 3 .571 4 4 .429 3 6 .250 2 8 .000 0
PF 328 408 234 208 201
291 365 373 451
Doug Monroe of the Arcadians captured the " A " league scoring crown with a final total of 105 points in a race t h a t was extremely close. Ken Decker of the Emmies was only two points behind with 103 while George Slikkers of the F r a t e r s was third with 102. Jun Bremer's 95 points, scored during the first s e m e s t e r only, were enough to give him fifth. In " B " loop action last week the Cosmos upset the F r a t e r s 35 to 27 to gain a tie f o r first. In other games the Knicks defeated the Arcadians 38 to 17, the Emersonians shaded the Seminary 33 to 32, the F r a t e r s dropped the Knicks 46 to 33, and the Cosmos outraced the Seminary to a 52-39 decision. Ron Bos of t h e F r a t e r s leads " B " league scoring to date with a total of 117 points. Cosmopolitan Bob Becksfort is next in line with 110 tallies.
230 214 262 344 334
VARSITY Final FG
"9 '•> 41 30 2;» j?
*8 ^ 18 -5 J 9
13 12 9 3 2 1
"A" LEAGUE Final FG Monroe, Arcadians 45 Decker, E m e r s o n i a n s 42 Sl.kkers, F r a t e r n a l s 45 H e n d r . c k s o n , F r a t e r n a l s ....38 Bremer, Independents 36 DeGrJot, Independents 29 McCallum, Knickerbockers.26 Selover, Arcadians 33 Hoffman, Arcadians 22 Korver, Emersonians 26 Campbell, Emersonians 24 Visser. Cosmopolitans 22 F eldhouse. Knickerb'ker3....23
TP 229 206 195 115 78 75 41 39 36 33 27 17 6 3
9 11 2 1
TP 105 103 102 98
FT 15 19 12 22 23 21 25 4 23 8 11 7 4
79 Coeds Visit Calvin^ 2 For Annual Play Day
FRAT " B "
LEAGUE FG FT Bos. F r a t e r n a l s 49 B e c k s f o r t . C o s m o p o U a n s . . . 43 Nieusma. Fraternals 33 Boors. C o s m o p o l i t a n s 29 DeWaard. Emersonians 21 Hildebrands. Seminary 17 Koop. F r a t e r n a l s 22 DeYoung. Arcadians 23 Micdema. Arcadians 23 Mull. A r c a d i a n s 21 P a t t e r s o n . Cosmoi>olitan8....20 Hardy. Knickerbockers 16 S i k k e m a . K n i c k e r b o c k e r s ...16 : VandenberR, Emerson ans..l2 VanHoven, Cosmopolitans..^
TP 117 110
80 66 57 57 53 51 50 49 47 44 42 41 40
VanVleck " C " Leading Women's Basketball Play VanVleck " C " is currently leading the campus teams in the girls' basketball league with 8 wins and no losses. Voorhees " A " is running a close second in the Thursday night action with 7 wins and no defeats. STANDINGS
VanVleck " C " — Voorhees " A " Beach Town Girls " C " T P Voorhees " B " r. 14 Town Girls " B " 9 0 Voorhees " C " VanVleck " A " 10 Town Girls " A " 9 Columbia 3 1 Fairbanks VanVleck • B" 4H H o p e - I v e s T P West Hall 11 SCORING LEADERS 24 2 Veltman. VanVleck " C " 16 V o o r h o r s t , T o w n G i r l s " B " 7 Beekman, Town Girls " C " 3 Schoonveld. Voorhees " A " 3 Aardema. Voorhees " A " Breld, Voorhees " A " ......... 66 P o t t , T o w n G i r l s " A " — 51
Marema Tallies 25; Aliens Win, 66-46
Monroe la High Scorer
SCORING L E A D E R S
- 0 -
VandeWege Muyskens Yonker Holwerda Jacobson Bremer HinRa Wagner Marema Peekstok VunRegenmorter F e r :ma Breen Dennison
Yokels Outpoint Locals In Intra-Yarsity Battle
As scheduled play in the " A " F r a t League drew to a close last Wednesday rifght, f o u r t e a m s found themselves in a deadlock f o r the number-one position. The Arcadians, Emersonians, Fraternals, and Independents all completed their competition with records of 7 wins and 3 losses. As the Anchor goes to press, arrangements for a playoff to decide the champion of the " A " loop have not been made, but it is expected it will take place this week. In r e c e n t ' g a m e s the Emmies dropped the Knicks 60 to 32, the Arcadians defeated the Cosmos 41 to 34, the F r a t e r s set back the Independents 46 to 31, the Independents downed the Knicks 46 to 32, the Emmies bumped the Cosmos 38 to 24, and the F r a t e r s knocked off the Arcadians 51 to 34.
W 8 7 6 6 5 5 4 4 4 2 2 I 0 0
L 0 0 1 2 3 3 3 5 5 6 6 8
125 93 83 68 58 52 50
On Saturday, March 4, 20 Hope girls were guests of Calvin College at the annual Hope-Calvin play day. Competition was held in kickball, volleyball, and b a s k e t b a l l a f t e r teams composed of both Hope and Calvin members were chosen. These teams then took part in tournaments in both volleyball and basketball. The Calvin Women's Athletic Association treated the Hopeites to a dinner at noon and to a tea following the basketball tournament. Miss Louise VanDommelen Director of Women's Athletics a t I Hope, and Jennie Spoelstra accompanied the coeds. The girls from Hope t h a t participated were f r e s h m e n Reva Pickett, Marge Pott, Mary LaHuis and Patt S t a g g ; sophomores Mary Houtman, Doris Adams, Marilyn Veldman, Caryl Curtis and Betty Bardwell; juniors Dolores Freyling, Eleanor Short, B a r b a r a VanNeuren, Lois England, and Jeannine DeBoer; seniors M a r g a r e t Aardema, Mary Breid, Lorry Drake, M a r g a r e t M o e r d y k , and Ann Jansma.
Having completed another successful season, the varsity basketball team decided last week to attempt to find just where their source of power really rested — with the f o r m e r Holland prep school stars, or with the faction that has been imported f r o m various locales beyond the boundaries of the Tulip City. Thus it was t h a t on March 6 the test of strength was held at Carnegie gym before a roaring crowd of some two thousand spectators (unofficial estimate). The Locals had on their roster the names of such Hope cage g r e a t s as Bud VandeWege, J u n B r e m e r , Bill Hinga, Zeke Piersma, Ken VanRegenmorter, and Fuzz Bouman. Sparking the attack for the Yokels, or out-of-towners, were Jack Marema, Dewey Peekstok, Paul Muyskens, Bob Wagner, Bill Holwerda, J e r r y Jacobson, and Frank Breen. (Nick Yonker had already turned in his equipment for repair and was unable to participate in the all-important tilt.) Take Early Lead A f t e r four q u a r t e r s of bitterly fought basketball, it was proved once and for all t h a t the locals had been included on the 1949-50 Hope varsity roster merely as a drawing card for Holland cage fans. The Yokels grabbed an early lead and coasted to a lop-sided 66-46 victory. The Aliens led 24 to 8 at the end of the first period and by halftime held a respectful 32-17 lead. At the end of the third quarter they had increased their margin to 51-32. Forward Jack Marema connected from all angles to lead the Yokel quint's attack with a total of 25 points. Bob Wagner was next in line for the winners with 20. Fuzz Bouman, an import from the frosh squad, outshone his town varsity teammates to lead the Locals in scoring with 14 tallies. Bud VandeWege added 11 points to the losers' cause. L O C A L S (46) FG VandeWeRe, forward 5 V a n R e R e n m o r t e r , f o r w a r d .. 2 Hin^a, forward 1 Bremer, center 4 Piersma. Ruard 1 Bouman. guard C Totals
5 2 9 5 14 46
Y O K E L S (66) Marema. forward Peekstok. forward Jacobson. forward Muyskens. center WaRner. center Holwerda. guard Totals
FG 9 2 1 3 6 2
TP 25 5 3 7 20 6
Ben Van Lente & Son All Forms of Insurance 1 177 College Ave.
Ph. 7133 S8882
FT 1 1 0 1 3
irfxte T 9 < . points
The issue of whether or not the type of basketball in Hope-Calvin g a m e s is sub-par, a subject which has already had more than its share of space on this page, is still as controversial as ever. From across the counter of " S p o r t i n g Goods," a column in the Calvin student publication, Knight sports scribe Jim Lont has tried to sell us on the following information: "Thousands of f a n s will back me up when I say t h a t a Hope-Calvin contest is f a s t , rugged, and thrilling, but above all good basketball. If Gord will ask Russ DeVette, Hope's coach, Russ will tell him the same thing." We'll go along with the "thousands of f a n s " as f a r as the first three points, but will have to fall out of line when it comes to good basketball. However, we will have to make the concession t h a t this season's g a m e s were an improvement, and a g r e e with Calvin reserve coach Gord Buter who mentioned something to this effect to us following this year's first Dutch-Knight clash: T h a t was the best game I've ever seen between these two teams — they usually play a lousy game. As for seeking DeVette's opinion, we were inclined a t first to laugh t h a t one off, but decided it might be more interesting to get his viewpoint. We did, and suggest t h a t Lont find a reference more favorable to his cause. To suggest t h a t the type of ball played by Calvin in the February 27 g a m e at the Armory was sloppy would be utterly foolish. The Knights were red hot and they do have an outstanding ball club — we'd be the last to deny t h a t f a c t . To say t h a t Hope's play was sloppy would prove unhealthy. So in bringing the subject to a close once and f o r all (as f a r as this column is concerned) we'll say t h a t Calvin-Hope g a m e s in the past have been poorly played, and that although we can't name thousands who will support us, there is evidence t h a t there are a t least a few on our side of the fence. On the other hand, this year's g a m e s were an improvement, and it's our hope t h a t f u t u r e games will carry on that trend.
If there are any who doubt the necessity of a new nickname for Hope's athletic squads, we'd like to r e f e r them to the February 25 sports page of the Grand Rapids P r e s s which listed, side by side, the following contradictory heads: "Hope Upsets Kalamazoo," and "Kalamazoo Downs Dutch." Only a f t e r digging into the fine print does one come up with the solution — the first article deals with Hope's 65-60 victory over Kalamazoo College; the second pertains to Kalamazoo Central's 53-48 decision over Holland High. A substitute f o r the term "Dutch," if given enough publicity to remove all association between " D u t c h " and Hope, would alleviate the confusion resulting f r o m heads such as the example mentioned above. The student council's effort to find a new moniker by means of the current contest is a step f o r w a r d and should be given the support of every Hope student. Five bucks will buy you a hundred cups of coffee in the Kletz — and if you live t h r o u g h that, sixty years f r o m now you can take your grandson on your knee and say, " J a s p e r , I guess you know your old g r a m p s was the originator of t h a t nickname — t h a t one there at the top of the page." So get t h a t entry in today, and be sure to date it a couple days early so t h a t if somebody else steals your idea you'll still get the fin. e 8 S g g 8 8 8 8 8 S 8 8 8 e 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 i SSSSSS
Students . . .
For Your Sewing Needs
Come to the
SINGER SEWING CENTER 51 WEST EIGHTH STREET
$5.50 Meal Ticket $5.00 The Best in Home Cooking. Give it a T\ (al.
TULIP RESTAURANT e8S8S88@SSSS&8S&888@8SS&8888&8&BeS88S8888@SS8SS8
YOUR NAME IN THIS ADVERTISEMENT
PEOPLES STATE B A N K
Bunny, uou're a honey-
Wishes for Hope College and The Anchor the Success it Merits.
HUNGRY...? THE .KOFFEE* KLETZ is Ready to Serve You These Attractions
.I.whtn you bring a Hallmark Easttr Gird I Not only bocouso of Ht charming Eosttr mtuogt, itt gay original dftign...but bocauto th# word Hallmark on tho bock of your cord fells "that tpoctal tomoont" you cartd tnough to chooto tho vtry bott. S— our complttt Miction of ft no, diitinctiv# Hallmark Eattor Cards.
CHEESEBURGER — HOT CHOCOLATE
Office Outfitters Stationers
SODAS AND SUNDAES — ROLLS AND COFFEE
SOW. 8th St.
Means a Free Gift for You A+ Our Store. Fellows you can buy the 60c size Wildroot Cream Oil at our store for only 53c, plus taxes of course. Students have you seen the new Eversharp Reporter Ball Pen for $1.00. June Joy Dunster. These new ball pens come in a pockeHe size also. We have a few Pepsodent Tooth Brush Combinations with Paste for 69c. Really you save 31c. William Douglas Cameron. See the Lord Baltimore Writing Portfolio at only 49c. Fine quality paper and envelopes in a handy package.
HANSEN'S DRUG STORE sssssssssssssssssessssss
DUNLOP TENNIS BALLS SECONDS 3 for $1.36 PRESSURE PACKED IN TINS $16.50 SPALDING MERCER BEASLEY TENNIS RACKETS $8.75
SUPERIOR SPORT STORE