HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR ^m—20
Hope College — Holland, Michigan
March 28, 1958
Symphonette Begins Tour; Choir to Leave Soon The Hope College Chapel Choir will begin its annual concert tour under the direction of Dr. Robert Cavanaugh, on Palm Sunday. For two weeks the choir will travel through Michigan, Ohio, New York and New Jersey and will return to Holland in the eary morning hours of April 13. The first stop f o r the sixty-four member choir will be Wauseon, Ohio, where the group will present a Sunday afternoon concert. During Holy Week the choir traveling toward New York City will give concerts in Detroit, Michigan, and Marion, Rhinebeck, Hawthorne, and Tarry town. New York. The choir will have a day off on April 5 in New York City. On Easter Sunday afternoon the group will sing in Sayville, Long Island. The following day the group will travel to Paterson f o r its only concert in New Jersey. The rest of the week the choir will be in New York State and will give concerts in Hastings-on-Hudson, Nyack, Kingston and Berne.
Chemistry Dept. Receives Grant
The Chemistry Department of Hope College has received a g r a n t of $5000 from the Petroleum Research Fund, as administered by the American Chemical Society. The money will be used f o r summer scholarships to men who are working with Dr. Van Zyl in his summer research program. Dr. Van Zyl usually has two graduate students returning from universities, two seniors and two juniors f r o m the college working with him during the summer. The project, supported by the g r a n t f r o m the Petroleum Research Fund, which the group will be working on under Dr. Van Zyl's direction is The Chemistry of Thianaphthene. As head of the chemistry department a t Hope College since 1923, Van Zyl has been largely responsible f o r preparing students f o r graduate work in chemistry. To The choir program includes date 42% of Hope's graduates who three groups of f o u r sacred pieces have earned Ph.D. degrees have presented by the full choir. In adreceived them in chemistry. dition, the Women's and Men's Choirs will each sing a group of anthems. Ruth Wright and Edna Hollander are the choir accompanists. The program is as follows: Oh Sing Ye, Schutz; Aus Meiner The Province of the Lakes ConSunden Tiefe, di Lasso; Crucifixus, Lotti; Lord in Thy Resurrection, vention of Pi Kappa Delta will be held April 9-11 at Morris Harvey Handel — The Chapel Choir. God Hath Now Ascended, Han- College, Charleston, West Virginia. April 9-11 the Provincial Pi del; My Soul Thirsteth f o r God, Canning; By the Waters of Baby- Kappa Delta Tournament will be lon, James — The Women's Choir. held at Morris Harvey College. Hear My Prayer, Kopylof; Let Our two representatives will be All the Nations Praise the Lord, George Worden and Carolyn KleiLeirsring; 0 Gladsome Light, Hec- ber. They will take part in three kenlively; Glory to God in the rounds of oratory with his speech Highest, Handel — The Chapel entitled "The Publican". This is the speech with which he recently Choir. May Thy Blessed Spirit, Tsche- (March 7) won first place in the snokoff; Bow Down Thine Ear, 61st Annual State M.I.S.L. Oratory Morgan; God of Our Fathers, Da- Contest. George also has a commitment to deliver the speech at v i e s — The Men's Choir. The Omnipotence, Schubert; the Rotary Club's April 17 meetPraise, Canning; Here Is Thy Foot- ing. His next appearance will be stool, Creston; All People t h a t On at the Regional and National ConE a r t h Do Dwell, Hoist — The tests of the Interstate Speech Association to be held in E a s t LanChapel Choir. Following its return from the sing on April 24-25. Carolyn will East the Chapel Choir will give take p a r t with the general topic of concerts in Muskegon and Grand "The f u r t h e r development and testRapids. Its season will end with ing of nuclear weapons should be the traditional choir concert, the prohibited." The^Province of the Lakes emfinal event of the Tulip Time Festbraces the states of Maine, Michival, in Hope Memorial Chapel. igan, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, (Cont. on page 2, Col. 2) and West Virginia. The following schools are members: Maine FRENCH CLUB University of Maine Michigan CONSIDERS "FOOD" Kalamazoo College French Cuisine was the subject Hope College featured a t > the March 17 meeting Eastern Michigan College of the French Club. Three short University of Detroit skits were presented on various Central Michigan State College phases of French food by Gabriella Indiana Pinter, Marge Ten Haken, Henry Franklin College DeWitt, Bill Bogart, Diane Sluy- Ohio ter, and J a n Walrad. A f t e r learnBaldwin-Wallace College ing about the foods, the group was Heidelberg College served refreshments by Hilda Hiram College / Wackerbarth and Diane Sluyter. University of Akron During the meeting plans were Otterbein College made f o r attending a program, Marietta College "The Spirit of France in Music — Bowling Green State University Unchanged through the Centuries" Pennsylvania presented in Grand Rapids, March Grove City College 23 by the French Society of Mich- West Virginia igan; the f u t u r e visit of Henri Marshall College Peyre was also discussed. Morris Harvey
Worden, Kleiber to Attend Regional Convention
The Hope College Symphonette left Holland early Tuesday mornSibs, Knicks Win ing for its spring tour of seven Carnival Cups Middle Western and Western States. The twenty-seven Sympho"Carousel" which was the theme of the Penny Carnival was held nette members under the direction March 22 in Carnegie gymnasium. of Dr. Morette Rider will present The profits from the Penny Car- concerts in Illinois, Iowa, Nebrasnival, "Carousel," totaled approxi- ka, Kansas, Colorado, South Dakota, and Minnesota. mately $320.00.
FRANCE IN CRISIS w i l l be the stimulating subject discussed by Henri Peyre, Sterling Professor of French at Yale University on A p r i l 11 at 11 A.M. in the Hope College M e m o r i a l Chapel.
Henri Peyre To Speak On France in Crisis Hope College is very f o r t u n a t e to have Mr. Peyre as a lecturer, for he is a noted authority on European literature, he has written fourteen books and hundreds of magazine articles, and he has been described in a
Times review as "The author who has read thing." A
Peyre received his early education in France. He has taught in Eng-
Carl -Ver Beek acted as the master of ceremonies for the program. The Co-Eds sang "If I Loved You" and "June Is Bustin' Out All Over." Paul Buit, dressed as "Billie" in the production "Carousel," gave a brief summary of the movie in a humorous fashion. The cup f o r the sorority making the most money was presented to Sybilline who sponsored "The Clam Bake" and offered turtles for the prizes. The f r a t e r n i t y making the most money was Knickerbocker who sponsored "The Jail." Among the group who fell as victims to this t r a p were President and Mrs. Irwin J. Lubbers.
Tuesday night the Symphonette played at Morrison, III. Wednesday at Wellsburg, Iowa, and last night at Holland, Nebraska. Today the group is in Prairie View, Kansas and tomorrow they will go to Denver, Colorado, where they will enjoy a day off. On Sunday the symphonette will play in Denver and on Monday will move to Rapid City, South Dakota. The rest of the tour will take them to Corsica and Chancellor, South Dakota, Edgerton, Minnesota, and Waterloo, Iowa, and f r o m there back to Holland.
Featured soloist this year with the Symphonette is Miss J a n t i n a Holleman, a member of the Hope All profits from the all-college College Music Faculty. With the project will be used to help the Symphonette the plays the "ConInternational Relations Club bring cert No. 24 in C Minor f o r Piano" an Austrian Student to the United by Mozart. Student soloists are States to study. Lois Griffes and Judith Tysse who ylay the "Vivace" f r o m the "Concerto in D Minor for Two Violins" by Bach, and James Kranendonk who sings the baritone solo "Kist Du Bei Mir" by Bach and "Oh God Have Mercy" f r o m "St. Paul" In connection with the deputaby Mendelssohn. tion program sponsored by the The Symphonette concert proYWCA and YMCA of Hope Colgram includes: lege, under the direction of Sheryl Trumpet Tune and Air, Purcell; Yntema and Mel Van Hattem, plans have been put into effect f o r Overture in Italian Style, C Major, summer deputation w o r k i n Op. 170, Schubert; Bist Du Bei churches within a hundred-mile Mir, Bach; Oh God Have Mercy radius of Paterson, New Jersey. from St. Paul, Mendelssohn; LullThe teams are composed of about aby, Thompson; Vivace f r o m the 25 students who live in and around Concerto in D Minor f o r Two Viothe Greater Metropolitan Area lins, Bach; The Faithful Shepherd during the summer months. The Suite—Allegro moderate. Moderaproject is under the direction of te, Pastorale, Finale—Handel; Concerto No. 24 in c minor for piano— Don Gallo. Allegro, Larghetto, Allegretto— During the school year the Mozart; Up Early f r o m the Farm teams have supplied churches in Journal Suite, Moore; Sea Songs, the Holland area with devotional Vvilliams. services and have tried to give a In addition to this evening conpicture of life at Hope College. Our Reformed Churches in the rest cert program of the Symphonette of the nation have no such direct it is presenting several times during the remainder of the year two contact with our school. other programs. The first is of a Through the new slide series on somewhat lighter nature intended Hope College, which has been ar- for junior and senior high school ranged by Senator Clyde Geerlings (Cont. on page 2 r Col. 1) of the Publicity Office, the people of the churches, many of whom have given financial support, and who might never have a chance to CHILDREN'S PLAY see the college, will be able to see the new buildings on campus and CAST CHOSEN the activities of the school year. Try-outs f o r Palette and MasThe deputation team also hopes que's Children's theatre production young people will be inspired to of "Greensleeve's Magic" were held come to Hope by the slides and by last week. Results of the try-outs students with whom they will meet were announced Tuesday by Mrs. and talk. Dale De Witt, director of the children's play. The entire program will be outlined by May 1st, and will be in King, John Lubbers; Queen, effect from June 1 through Sep- Betty Vicha; Miranda, Betty Heidtember 7. Letters were sent to ema; Matilda, Emily Hradec; Mary, almost 300 of the Reformed Martha Diephuis; Grand Duchess, Churches in the New York-New Mary Van Dyk; Fitzsneeze, John Jersey area, and already 16 church- Paarlberg; Farmer, Robert Fisher; es have requested a team to speak Tailor, Joe Woods; Sailor, Robert to their youth group, show the Van W a r t ; Greensleeves, Dennis slide films, or conduct the entire Hengeveld; Peasant, Nancy MalSunday morning church service. strom.
SummerDeputation Program Planned
land, in France, at Bryn Mawr College and at Yale University. Mr. Peyre was named Visiting Professor a t the Egyptian University in Cairo, at the University of Buenos Aires, a t the University of Chicago, at Columbia University, at Cornell University and at Bryn Mawr College. Since 1950 Henri Peyre has served as a member of the selection committee of /the John Simon Guggenheim Foundation; he is also a member of the Board of Directors of the American Council of Learned Societies. Being a member of the Philosophical Society, . . a member on the advisory committee f o r the publication of the Boswell Papers of the Yale Library, president of the American Association of Teachers of French and president of the French Historical Society of America are additional responsibilities and honors of Mr. Peyre. A Guggenheim Fellowship was awarded to Henri Peyre in 1930; in 1948 he received f r o m the French Government the decoration of Chevalier de La Legion d'honneur; and in 1955 the French Government conferred upon him the rank of Officer in the French Legion of Honor, a particularly high honor. Mr. Peyre's scintillating sense of humore is illustrated by a- statement he made a f t e r he received the Chevalier de la Legion d'honneur. He wrote t h a t this decoration in France is "one of the All students who would like to If anyone is interested in worksigns t h a t one has reached middle- help are requested to contact Don ing on crews f o r "Greensleeve's age and is entitled to respect f r o m Gallo at Kollen Hall as soon as Magic" see Mr. De Witt immedistreet urchins and bus conductors". possible. ately.
HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR PRESS
Published weekly by and for the students of Hope College except during holiday and examination periods, under the authority of the Student Council Publications Board. Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $1.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. EDITORIAL STAFF John Fragale, Jr.
Norma De Boer, Roger Te Hennepe
Betty Fell, Adelbert Farnsworth
Carl Poit, Mary Jane Adams
Jan Owen, Robert Van Wart
Carol Ham, Carol Rylance
Art and Photography Editor Make Up Editors
John Kraai Norma Wallace, Howard Plaggemars
Letters to the Editor
Member Associate Collegiate Press
Dear Editor: J u s t a question in regard to your ad in the Anchor. Should we advertise f o r Mary Baker Eddy? We all agree t h a t the Monitor is a pretty good paper as news goes, but many people could get the idea that we are promoting Christian Science as a religion. We also agree that as a religion their belief is in contradiction with Calvinism—you know the cult better han I. Don't think I'm "crabbing" but just wondering is this a good policy. We are glad to have a school such as Hope College. May God continue to bless it. Yours truly, Martin Nyhuis Sheboygan, Wis.
Jan Blunt BUSINESS STAFF
Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Managers Bookkeeping Manager Typists
Ronald Lokhorst Richard Stadt Karen Nyhuis, J. Gregory Bryson, Russell Yonkers Vern Essenburg Robert Bratton Barbara Phillippsen, Donald Gallo
From the Editors Desk With spring vacation so very close at hand, it is, I suppose, most difficult to think of anything else. Difficult as it may be, we ought to face the "unpleasant" fact t h a t in only a few short days we shall be back on campus and shall be involved in one of the year's most important activities — campus elections. It really is unnecessary to call your attention to the coming elections. You will know they are upon us when the campus children begin to strew papers of various sizes, shapes, and hues about the still drab campus. There are, however, several weak spots in our campus electoral process t h a t shoulb be discussed. For the most part, our election problems center around the fact that the f r a t e r n i t i e s and sororities play such an outrageously large role in campus elections. One does not have to be the Wizard of Oz to perceive the unfortunate results of this predominance of societies. Not only are many well qualified "independents" and "inactives" prevented from seeking office but many well qualified members are necessarily kept from running as each society nominates only one candidate for each office. Also, under the present system none of the women on campus can seek the office of Student Council President. The worse result, however, is t h a t elections become one more area of society rivalry. Societies are tempted to nominate their most popular r a t h e r than their most qualified members. Students are tempted to vote straight f r a t e r n i t y or straight sorority "tickets." The campaign and election soon "boil down" to nothing but a popularity contest. It does not take much imagination to think of remedies and revisions t h a t would make our campus elections more democratic and more realistic. It may require some effort to bring those changes about. That is your job! Until that happens, though, students should t r y "as much as it is within them" to lay aside society loyalties and personal feelings, and to consider not only campaign issues and promises, but also such things as the academic achievement, social maturity, and moral development of the candidates. Only in this way will Hope College be assured good government. —J.F.
. . .
(Cont. from page 1) students; and the other a children's concert with narration intended specifically f o r children from third to sixth grade ages. The Symphonette was organized by Dr. Rider in 1953 and has been widely recognized in the instrumental field. During the past two seasons it has presented a series of programs on WKAR-TV. Last spring they went to five Eastern States. The personnel manager asked the youthful ex-lieutenant what business experience he had. "None," was the reply. "I just got out of college when the war started." "Well, what kind of a job do you think you could handle.?" "Oh," breezed the applicant, "something executive. A vice-presidency, maybe." The manager looked thoughtful. "I guess t h a t lets us out," he answered. "You see, we have 12 vicepresidents already." The ex-louie waved a hand nonchalantly. "Oh, that's all right," he said, "I'm not superstitious." (The Reader's Digest)
Choir . . . (Cont. from page 1) The Chapel Choir has been ma'king spring tours since 1953 when it participated in the Easter Dawn Service at the Radio City Music Hall in New York City. Since then it has made two additional Eastern tours, traveled to California and the Southwest in 1955, and toured four states of the Middle West last spring. Mrs. Delia Steininger, House Director of Durfee Hall, will be accompanying the choir as chaperone. The late Leonard Liebling, editor of Musical Courier, always remembered the day during his youth when a visitor arrived just as the family was about to sit down to dinner. Mr. Liebling, Sr., annoyed that anyone should choose the dinner hour as visiting time, had t h e maid ask the guest to wait. A f t e r an unhurried dinner, Mr. Liebling greeted his friend, "Sorry to keep you waiting, b u t we always eat at seven." "That's what I thought," replied the friend, "when you asked me to come to dinner tonight." (The Reader's Digest)
Ed. note: The Anchor thanks Mr. Nyhius f o r his interest and comments. Mr. Nyhius brings up a good pint—one that was considered by the Anchor before the advertising mentioned was accepted. The Anchor has discovered, however, t h a t the Christian Science Monitor actually devotes very little space to religious discussion and is almost universally acclaimed f o r its excellent news coverage and editorials. It is classified as recommended reading by several Hope College Professors and is carried by the Hope College Library. Its advertising, particularly t h a t offering reduced rates to students, is as welcome in the Anchor, therefore, as that of the many secular concerns we accept. The Anchor also believes t h a t any faith or religion adhered to by a student of Hope College is not worthy of such devotion, if it cannot stand occasional exposure to and comparison with other religions. Dear Editor: It is indeed very difficult for one to write articles or make speeches t h a t have to do with cultural comparison. This is due to the fact that painstaking and cautious research and factual information are necessary to support one's statements. Otherwise, instead of fostering good-will and understanding among countries, reverse consequences would result if distorted views are presented. In the International Night, which was sponsored by the Alcor, we were fortunate enough to hear Mr. Kang's "exceptional" speech on "The Evolution of Languages." Without the least shadow o f ' a doubt, everyone that was present would certainly agree t h a t Mr. Kang is an extraordinarily good speaker. But it seemed to us that he talked about the "independence" of Korean language and culture rather than the evolution of that language. We were led astray by the title of his speech and wondered about his intention. Could he mean t h a t the Korean language, being "independent" will be the ultimate offspring of the linguistic evolution? The invention of twenty-six alphabet in Korea in 1392 A.D. to simplify and replace the Chinese ideograms does not mean t h a t she could produce culture f r e e from the influence of China. S. McCune, in his book "Korea's Herit a g e " published in 1956, says, "The Korean language is heavily loaded with borrowings, both in words and structure, f r o m the tongues of their conquering neighbors, the Chinese and the Japanese." Actually, "Korean language bears the same relationship to Chinese as English does to Latin." This statement is said by H. B. Hulbert, another famous historian. From the historical f a c t s , we can see that in the Chou dynasty of China (1122 B.C.), Chi Tzu, and of-
Spice and Crumbs by Richard Jaarsma A strartling new theory as to the future development of man created something of a f u r o r in scientific circles a short while ago. The cause of it all: a slight, balding man, with an uncontrollable tic in his left cheek (which som people, probably jealous, consider a mark of insanity) and a Richard Jaarsma . nervous and slightly mincing walk. The name of this anemic (I won't keep my readers in suspense any longer) is Dr. Jost Aalep. This is his theory: If the evolutionary pattern continues as it has (pretty slim chance, you will say, and I will say too) two types of people will develop: Homo Normalis and Homo Collegentsia. (The terms are the professor's, not mine). Homo Normalis, according to Dr. Aalep, (and who am I to doubt his word?) will look much like modern man, except for a natural skin pouch on the hip in which to keep his tools. This type of person will be employed in the various factories and on the farms, and will not want much in the way of pleasure. Any other type which now flourishes (such as Homo Nightclubitis) will have long disappeared. The great difference, however, lies in the new kind of man. Homo Collegentsia. This f u t u r e man will be divided into three subspecies
ficer who was dissatisfied with the governmental system of that period, led 800 people and settled in Korea. He then became the King of Korea. A f t e r t h a t though there were occasional conflicts, Korea still remained as a tributary state of China. It was not until the Tang dynasty (660 A.D.) that Korea was entirely tamed by China. In 1592 A.D., Hideyoshi, the Japanese usurper, led 30,000 of his troops to invade Korea. Through the help of the Chinese army, the Japanese were driven out of the Korean peninsula. In 1627 A.D., Korea tried to rebel against China but was subdued by the Chinese troops of the Ching dynasty. We wish to mention also t h a t the custom of the Korean people of wearing white clothes is also a traditional by-product carried from China in approximately 1500 B.C. It was only one of the prevailing customs in the "neolithic" Shang dynasty of China. The sinologists of J a p a n openly recognize the tremendous influence of Chinese culture on their own country, especially their language. The spirit of Japan, worthy of admiration, is adopting t h a t which is good from other countries. This is just a process of cultural evolution. For example, the Hellenic culture was influenced by the Minoans; the Romans by t h a t of the Greeks. America, the strongest nation in the world, was a colony of England before 1776; still she does not deny the rooted influence of Engand, though she has an improved culture of her own. Germany, before 1870, was still disunited and was under the domination of Austria. She was called the "weak-center" of Europe. A f t e r the Franco-Prussian W a r (1870-1871), she sprang up to be one of the strongest nations in the world. She does not deny t h a t she was once called the "barbaric race." We hope that through discussions and meaningful comprehension of factual knowledge, we may reach a stage of better mutual understanding and respect. —Hubert Yu —James Tan
corresponding roughly to the following: 1. Homo Athletica—This will be the most colorful of the three, having no head, (and probably needing none) but instead what is lc*rt of the brain will have atrophied into a short stalk. The eyes, however, will be enormous, and will in in all probability be situated at the base of the neck. The arms and legs will be tremendously elongated and will have huge, bulging muscles. The chest, thinks professor Aalep, will look much like a very large, oval balloon, and the skin will have grown in such a way as to form a pretty red number on a white background. Homo Athletica's sole function in the world of the f u t u r e will be to provide amusement f o r : 2. Homo Conformita. This is the most closely related to students as we know them. The physical aspects of this type will be approximately the same as t h a t of people today, except for a singular lack of expression when studying. An interesting note is added by Dr. Aalep when he states that, "The clothing of this subspecies will be monotonously alike, consisting of crew neck sweaters and pants or skirts, all a revolting dusty gray." Maybe the good Doctor has something there. Who knows? The great interests of this genus will be new cars and parties. In fact, it is estimated by reputable scientists (other than Dr. Aalep) that in the near f u t u r e g r e a t companies will arise merely to provide a sort of glorified catering service f o r the average student. It will bear watching. 3. The crowning glory of f u t u r e man, however, will be Homo Superior. h e will have a large, globular head, nine-tenths of which will consist of brain matter. His eyes will be astigmatic and he will have a tendency toward near-sightedness, caused by much concentrated reading and study. The rest of his body will be small and fragile, and he will move from one place to another in a kind of wheel-chair. His primary function will be to rule, to control business, and to teach Homo Collegentsia Conformita. This type might almost be called Creative Man, in t h a t his chief pursuit, when not ruling or conducting business, will be to write and paint. According to Professor Aalep, man's cultural achievements will rise to new heights during a period which he calls "The Golden Age of Man" or "The Neo-Renaissance." Dr. Aalep has been widely critisiced because of this theory by f a r m laborers, factory hands, college students and highbrows. Not too much will come of this, however, since it will take at least another hundred thousand years to check Dr. Aalep's figures. For the present, we must be content to guillotine or deport the unfortunate Professor. Even then, we may not be satisfied.
The Joke Box Little Billy's pet turtle was the light of his life. Day a f t e r day he and Tubby would romp and play happily witn each other. Then one day Billy found Tubby lying on his back motionless and still; the boy was hysterical with grief. "Now Billy," said his f a t h e r , "don't feel too bad. We'll have a party. You can invite all your friends and play games, and Mother will serve you ice cream and cake." Billy sniffed and dried his tears, but jus t then he looked a t Tubby. "Daddy, look!" he cried. The little turtle moved its legs feebly and finally managed to right itself. Billy watched him a few seconds, then he looked up a t his father. "Daddy," he said, "let's kill him."
"Reckon Ye Also"
The E a s t e r season b r i n g s thoughts of the death, burial, and ascension of our Lord. We are familiar with the story and it strikes both sorrowful and joyful notes upon our hearts, f o r we know that Christ died a painful death for our sins, but t h a t He also rose in victory over those sins and that f r o m His place in glory He is willing to forgive and cleanse all who come to Him by faith. But I believe we often miss the most blessed and most personal implications of this story. When we consider these truths, does it not raise a question in our minds as to how they can be made personal, effectual, and applicable to our lives, right here, today? Can we speak in such glowing terms about things that happened two thousand years ago and not realize why they are so important to us, not only f o r salvation but for our everyday Christian lives? The t r u t h t h a t we miss is that the very experience of Christ is, in reality, to be made the experience of every Christian. His death is our death, His victory our victory, His power our power. This is the way to newness of life f o r a Christian; it is what makes Christianity not an imitation of some high standards, but a com-
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Fellow American TV viewers, arise! The Revolution has Come! Beginning late this year Soviet films will be a regular f a r e for foreign motion picture aficionados! . . . Enthusiasm is riding high, wide and handsome through college history, literature and mythoA & W ROOT BEER logy classes across the country as DRIVE IN students grapple f o r incidents to use in the $2,000 Mennen Playboy Open 7:00 A.M. ad-writing competition. Even profs Complete Breakfast are lending a helping hand . . . CATER TO HOPE STUDENTS Run, do not stroll, f o r your copy of RCA-Victor's wicky, wacky alMeal Tickets at Discount bum starring A1 Kelly singing "Rock 'n Roll From Outer Space" . . . Add to pictures no artist could paint: Steverino, the greyhound on the Steve Allen program, having a wail of a time joining with 10FOR YOUR year-old twins Linda and Michele NEW SPRING STYLES Bracciodieta in singing "Happy Birthday" to the national youth try organization, the Camp Fire Girls, on their 48th birthday. (The twins are representative of the better than 500,000 Camp Fire Girls in more than 3,000 communities from coast to coast.) . . . Every top vocalist is rushing to record the "sleeper" song hit of 1958" "It's a Wonderful, Wonderful Feelin'," by Pinky Herman and Johnny Andrews . . . Whoever wrote Bert Lahr's material f o r the comedian's recent George Gobel guest appearH ER FST ance must be fond of "The Wizard Studio and Photo Supply of Oz." ^.nd whoever is Bert's best friend should tell him gongOne Place to Go For gong and one-note facial mannerPORTRAITS isms are old enough to be turned CAMERAS, FILMS and out to pasture . . . J u s t 20 years ago Imogene Coca and Danny Kaye PHOTO S U P P L I E S were appearing in short subjects 7 W. 8th St. Phone EX 2-2664 f o r Educational Films . . . Perhaps the real reason why " F a t h e r Knows WE GIVE S&H GREEN STAMPS Best" is ever-popular is because it's Robert Young at h e a r t . . . Buzz • • • • • • TER HAAR CLOTHING 50 East 8th St.
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plete getting rid of the old and a participation in new life and transforming power. When we became Christians, we became, by spiritual union with Christ, partakers of His accomplishments. This means that when He died on the cross, we died with Him; when He descended into the grave, our old lives of sin went with Him, never to rise again; and when He rose transformed by God and victorious over sin, we rose with Him possessing a new nature —His nature. Sin no longer has the grip on our lives, or we have defeated it in Christ. Romans 6:14 tells us, "For sin shall not have dominion over you, f o r ye are not under the law but under grace." Why then, do we continue to have sin in our lives? If Christ has won the victory over sin and we are joined with Him, how can it be t h a t we still yield to sin and are not the transformed people we ought to be? The answer is that these things do not happen automatically; they must be reckoned upon by faith. Romans 6:11 says, "Reckon ye also yourselves to be dead indeed unto sin, but alive unto God through Jesus Christ our Lord." "Reckon" implies t h a t we consider these truths, with all our hearts, to be absolutely true of
our lives. We must acknowledge that Christ's death is our death and His victory is our victory. Then we must come before God in prayer and ask Him to make it real in our lives realizing that it is only His Holy Spirit t h a t can do the work. And finally, we must act as if it were so. Prayers of faith t h a t are not followed by action are not prayers of faith at all. Wnen we have claimed a victorious life from God, He is not going to live it f o r us; we must go out and live it by faith. The man with the withered hand was healed when he obeyed Christ's command to stretch it forth. (Matthew 12:18).
r a g e Three
Busy Sorority Week Includes Meetings, Informal Frats Hold Last Meetings Before Spring Recess
Alpha-phi The meeting of March 21 featured devotions led by Joan Roos, followed by a humorous, musical interpretation of "The Adventures of Ulysses". The program and the refreshments were provided by the out-going second term officers. On the serious side, the group made plans f o r its participation in student council elections. Instead of supporting a candidate f o r Vice-President, the new sorority will help in the elections by working at the polls Election Day. A letter was written to the Korean orphan which the sorority has adopted as a service project. Dorian The Dorians and their guests enjoyed an informal p a r t y centered around the theme of "Manhattan Tower" last Friday night a t the Masonic Temple in Muskegon. The general chairman f o r the evening was Sally DeWolf, and Margo Gotte was Mistress of Ceremonies. Dr. and Mrs. Robert Cavanaugh and Mr. and Mrs. Garret VanderBorgh were the faculty guests f o r the evening. The evening began with a roast beef dinner which was preceded by the invocation given by Sheryl Yntema and the Welcome by Helen Taylor. Following dinner, slides of Manhattan were shown to set the tone of the evening. The remainder of the program took place in a night club of New York City. The patrons included a country hicK, Ann Tell; a New York hood, Marilyn Campbell; a girl new-to-the-city, Pris Boelhouwer; a New York Society climber, Doris Stickle, and her husband, Rosemarie Kish; a foreign gentleman, Betty Rothwell; and Sue Edwards played the role of the cigarette girl. In preparation for the night club patrons, the Dorian Sextette, as waiters, set up the room and sang "On the Sidewalks of New York." When the patrons had all arrived, the program got under way. It began with Jan Walrad pantomiming "Can't Help Talkin' About That Man". Also included was a piano duet "Ma Mere I'Oyne" by the night club proprietors Lynalice Nelson and Hewitt Johnson; a pantomime "Eloise" by the daughter of the proprietors, Virginia Akker; and "Bewitched, Bothered and Bewildered" sung by the Dorian Sextette. Sibylline Officers of Sibylline f o r the coming term will be President, Carol McCahan; Vice-President, Judy Mulder; and Secretary, Sallie Smith. Members enjoyed the joint meeting with A.S.A., held last Friday evening in the Music Building Auditorium, The Good Fairy, Joan Schroeder, gave everyone a look at "My Fair Lady in Fairyland" portrayed by Mary Hunter. Carol Nelson, as enchanting Cinderella, "A Dream is a Wish Your Heart Makes". Yoshie Ogawa, as Snow White, came in with her Seven Dwarfs who then sang and danced to the tune of "Heigh Ho." The Sibylline Sextette sang "Thumbelina' and Lois Griffes pantomimed "Little Blue Riding Hood" for the real humor of the evening. At the conclusion of the program Vice-President Loretta Plassche introduced the mixer which tended to make everyone feel a little better acquainted. All then joined in a friendship circle to sing the A.S.A. and Sibylline songs.
Arcadian The Arcadian Fraternity, at its literary meeting this past weekend, heard a trumpet duet by Mel Ver Steeg and Keith Brower. Following the duet, the f r a t e r n i t y ' s two new members, John Kraai and Thorval Hansen, were formally initiated into the Fraternity. The literary meeting was concluded with a serious paper on the topic All our problems are not solved "Cultural Change in the F a r E a s t " when first we become Christians; which was presented by Floyd we are continually faced with sin Swart. in our lives and we must daily Cosmopolitan meet it with God's answer. A comA barber shop quartet, repreing face to face with sin and a senting the Society for the Preserpractical application of the "cross" vation and Encouragement of Baris the way to victory over sin. ber Shop Quartet Singing in AmThere is no reason why Christians erica, presented the serious paper should remain in bondage to "self" at the Cosmo literary meeting last when Christ has provided full Friday evening. Also a t the meetaccess to a new and heavenly life. ing, Mary Ann Klaaren gave a Each heart has a cross and a humor paper entitled: "My First thorne. Make sure that "self" is Date". Recently the Cosmopolitan Fraon the cross in your heart, and ternity elected officers f o r the third Christ on the throne. term. The newly elected officers are: President, Carl Ver Beek; in Hollywood circles these ayems is that George Burns, who is de- vice-president, Dennis Kamp; seclighted with the sincere receptions retary, Jim Bolthouse; and treasaccorded Jack Benny when that urer, Joe Woods. poor man's Heifitz plays in concert Emersonian Halls, f o r worthy causes, is toying Wayne Joosse presented a seriwith the idea of duplicating Fast ous paper on "Juvenile DelinBuck's success. But from a terp- quency" at the last Emersonian sichorean angle. George, still a top- literary meeting. Others partici-flight hoofer, is no slouch, either, pating in the meeting were Warren when it comes to serious dancing! Ebbens who read a humor paper Hollywood has now become The on "How to Play Golf", and Chuck Promised Land f o r comedians who Adan who served as master critic. die—on TV. Red Buttons' emoting The program, which was presented in "Sayonara" drew unstinted by the new members of the f r a praise from the critics. Buddy ternity, was under the direction of Hackett next came along to romp Sheryl Schlafer who acted as away with the acting honors in master of ceremonies. "God's Little Acre" . . . Aside to Fraternal the brass at NBC-TV and CBS-TV: The Fraternal Society, this past don't waste your time trying to weekend, heard two "Philosophies sign Daphne Fairbanks, 18-yearof Life" that were presented by old daughter of Douglas Fairbanks, John De Fouw and Judd De Jong, Jr. f o r any kind of role. Doug the humor paper f o r the evening figures two actors in a family are was given by Jim Engbers. Special par f o r the footlights course! . . . music was provided by Suzy Graves, Steverino, the greyhound on the Charlotte Wierda, and Lynn Van't Steve Allen show, was singularly Hof. honored March 17th when George During the business meeting the Docking, Governor of the State traditional golden gavels were preof Kansas, issued a proclamation sented by president Dave Dethsaluting the canine, her "straight mers to former presidents Stan man, Steve Allen, and her sponHarrington and Mert Vander Lind. sor," and wishing all "continued Dave Spaan was named director high success in the essential busiof the annual F r a t e r Frolics which ness of entertaining the great will be presented in late April. American public" . . . Why is Dennis Day keeping it a state secret Knickerbocker At the literary meeting of March that he has signed to star this fall in a Broadway musical, "Par- 21, devotions were led by Dick don My Glove"? . . . A disk which Bennett; a serious paper, "Poetry should be a 'must' in the home of for Everyman", was read by Chuck every pooch lover and/or owner is Lemmen; music was presented by "A Dog's Life," a documentary on Ken Brown; and a humor paper the privileges and responsibilities was read by Bob Tulenko. Bruce entailed in acquiring a dog, f r o m Brummels acted as master critic. both viewpoints . . . Edward R. In the business meeting that folMurrow, who is being suggested lowed, amendments to the Knickeras the Democatic candidate f o r the bocker constitution were accepted, United States Senate f o r the State one of which made an important of New York, will find himself change in f r a t e r n i t y organization opposed, if he is tapped to run, — the status of "inactivity" was by an equally prominent TV per- eliminated, thereby limiting memsonality. This man, a commentator, bership only to those men who too, is an rock-ribbed Republican, could contribute full effort to the who assures intimates he has the support of Kappa E t a Nu. promised party support f o r the An officers' treat under the candidacy, if and when . . . The supervision of Bob Tulenko and " E m m y " Awards program of the Chuck Skinner, followed the meetNational Academy of TV, A r t s and ing. Sciences — on April 15th over NBC-TV will be sponsored by P&G for the introduction of its newest product — Speed-Bath Lilt home GOOD FOOD — GOOD SERVICE DISCOUNTS TO permanent. For the first time, COLLEGE STUDENTS therefore, TV will be invaded by on Radio & Phono Repairs almost 200 beauty editors a t the BENNETT RADIO & TELEVISION formal dinner-dance which preREASONABLE PRICES Corner College & 14th St. cedes the program.
A N C H O R
Know Your Candidates
Due to the lack of activity in the Sports Department until after Spring Vacation and the feeling of the Sports Editor that any sort of Spring Preview or Prediction would, at this time, be premature, the ANCHOR is devoting the space usually devoted to Sports to an important campus issue — the coming Student Council election.
Candidates for President
Women Anticipate Tennis Season
WOMEN END BOWLING SEASON
The annual meeting of the girls' tennis coaches from the MIAA Colleges was held at Schuler's in Marshall, Michigan, on this past Wednesday, March 26th. Attending from Hope were Miss Breid, Joyce, Leighley, Mary Kay Diephuis, Winona Keizer, Carolyn Scholten, and Jan Owen. The purpose of this meeting is to make plans for the MIAA Girls' Tennis and Archery Tournament t h a t will be held this year at Hillsdale in May. Thirteen Hope girls have been limbering up for the past three weeks and this week have moved outdoors and are now competing for a berth on the varsity team that will be picked soon.
The bowling season has finally come to an end with 32 girls having taken part in the Friday a f t e r noon sessions at the Holland Bowling Lanes. Donna Hardenberg, a senior from Zeeland, Mich., took first place, bowling a high game of 192, and ending up with an average of 142. Sharing the honors with her are Mary Wiersma, a freshman, with a high game of 168, and Carolyn Scholten, a junior, bowling a 147 high game and ending up with a 125 average. This event was sponsored by W.A.A. with Cynthia Vandermyde acting as manager.
Candidates for Vice-President
Time flies quickly and it is time for the Student Council elections again. As citizens of the College community it is all-important that we make use of the democratic privilege of voting. With this privilege, however, comes a responsibility—that of voting for the best person for the position, not because he is a friend, or a f r a t e r n i t y brother, but because he is the most qualified. According to the Student Council Constitution the duties and privileges of the president and vicepresident are as follows: "The president shall: preside at all regular and special meetings of the council; have the authority to call special meetings at his discretion; represent the council to the student body, faculty, and administration when necessary; appoint, jointly with the vice-president and with the advice and consent of the council, the student members to all Faculty-Student and Student-Faculty committees; appoint all student council standing and special committees; and be responsible for the execution of all policies and programs of the student council. The vice-president shall: assume the duties of the president during the absence of the president; succeed to the presidency in the event of the death, resignation, removal from office, or termination of studies of the president; be responsible for initiating action on all council programs and policies." As you can readily see both are responsible positions that require a lot of interest and hard work. As an aid in helping you to become acquainted with the candidates, a brief rundown of each follows. Candidates for President. Richard Brockmeier held office in the National Honor Society in high school and was valedictorian of his class. He had served as president and treasurer in the high school Christian Endeavor of his
church. Here at Hope Dick has maintained a 3.9 grade average. He has worked on the development of the language lab and has brought campus radio to the college. Dick aiso serves as a councelor in Kollen Hall. He has been on the Student Council f o r two years. At present he holds the position of treasurer and is a member of the Student Council Executive Board. Gene Klaaren was the president of both his junior and senior classes in high school and received the national Thespian Award. At Hope Gene has a B average and has held numerous offices in his f r a t ernity. He is also president of the junior class and vice-president of Pi Kappa Delta. Gene has been active in debate and oration since his high school days and has represented Hope in state and national tournaments. This year he won second place in the Raven Oratorical Contest. He has been counseling in Kollen Hall f o r two years. On the Student Council he is Hope's official delegate to the Michigan Association of Col-
this year holds the office of corresponding secretary. Ruth Voss was active in student council work in high school and served as a class president. In college she is a Dean's List student and is active in chapel choir. She is a member of the Y.W.C.A. planning committee, of I.R.C. and P&M, as well as being active in her sorority, having served as treasurer and campaign manager. Ruth has served a one year term on the Student Council. The above list is not all inclusive but is given to you as a guide. Don't stop here, however, in your search—to gain a f u r t h e r knowledge of your candidates attend the rallies, hear their platforms, and, if you can, talk with them on various issues. S E E YOU ALL AT THE POLLS!
lege Student Governments and its representative to the National Student Association. Carl Ver Beek was the mayor of his high school. He has been on the Dean's List throughout college. Carl has been active in many activities: freshman class president in 1955, • Mom and Dad's Day chairman in 1957, Y.M.C.A. cabinet member, a member of Phi Alpha Theta, a manager of football and track teams, and a member of the chapel choir. He served as a member f o r one year on the Student Council. Candidates for Vice-President: Carol Cook has been an active •V member of the French Club, a SNEA, YWCA, chancel choir, sorority, and her church group. She * is a former secretary of the Hol- P 99 land CE Board. Carol was on the St high school honor roll, received • % two scholarships to Hope, and is on the Dean's List. She has been a member of the Student Council this year. Judy Mulder has been an active participant in the activities on Hope's campus. She is a member of the W.A.L. board, I.R.C., Y.W. C.A., A.D.D., SNEA, Delta Phi Alpha, and a former member of Kappa Delta. She was a co-chairman of the 1957 Homecoming and was Hope's representative to the International Association of Women Students Convention at Michigan State University. Judy has been on the Dean's List throughout college. She has served a one year term on the Student Council Isla Van Eenenaam is on the Dean's List and has been active in various campus activities. She is the secretary f o r Pi Kappa Delta, a member of Phi Alpha Theta, a member of the Y.W.C.A. having served two years on the cabinet and is at present its vice-president. She is also a member of W.A.A. and N.S.A. She has served two years on the Student Council and
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