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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Holland, Michigan

LXVI—12

A p r i l 23, 1954

U. S. Congressman Judd To Speak Muilenburg Is Chief Twice In Hope Chapel Monday Of '54-'55 ANCHOR Congressman W a l t e r H. Judd, now serving his sixth consecutive term as a m e m b e r of Congress f r o m Minnesota's F i f t h District, Minneapolis, will speak in the Hope College Memorial Chapel on the a f t e r n o o n and evening of Monday, April 26, according to a n announcement by Dr. Irwin J. Lubbers, college president. Dr. Judd is a nationally recognized a u t h o r i t y on United S t a t e s f o r e i g n policy and is a m e m b e r of t h e Committee on Foreign A f f a i r s which has shaped our foreign relief, recovery, r e a r m a m e n t and development p r o g r a m s . He is Chairman of the Subcommittee on The F a r E a s t and the Pacific. H a v i n g lived 10 years in China a s a medical missionary, Dr. Judd is one of the f e w m e m b e r s of Cong r e s s who can speak with personal knowledge and a u t h o r i t y of the sinister significance of w h a t is now h a p p e n i n g in Asia and the Pacific. When he talks about Chinese Communism it is f r o m his personal experience of having worked in a r e a s under its control as f a r back a s 1930. In 1925 under the Foreign Mission Board of the Congregational Church, Dr. Judd went as a medical missionary to bandit and malariainfested South China. He survived the bandits and Communists but repeated m a l a r i a a t t a c k s during t h e six y e a r s he was t h e r e nearly killed him, and eventually forced his return to the U.S. When J a p a n ' s armies moved into his area he was under t h e i r control f o r five months and saw things which made him feel it i m p e r a t i v e t h a t we stop building up the J a p anese w a r machine. He came home in 1938 to c a r r y t h a t message t o more t h a n 1400 audiences in 46 s t a t e s in two years. A f t e r Pearl H a r b o r , m a n y individuals a n d groups representing all segments of the community urged Dr. Judd to become a candidate f o r Congress f r o m the Minnesota F i f t h District. He was elected in 1942 and h a s been re-elected every two y e a r s since then. Dr. Judd will speak at Hope Memorial Chapel at 3:00 P.M. and a t 8:00 P.M. on April 26. Both meetings will be open to the public without c h a r g e and no collection will be taken.

EXAM S C H E D U L E (Published due to popular demand f r o m those contemplating early J u n e nuptials.) Friday ( J u n e 4) 9:00 — 7 TT 1:00 — 3 T T 3:30 — 3 M W F Monday 9:00 — 1:00 — 3:30 —

( J u n e 7) 1 TT 4 TT 5 MWF

Tuesday ( J u n e 8) 9:00 — French, Spanish, German (Elem. and Intermed.) 1:00 — 2 T T . 3:30 — 7 M W F Wednesday ( J u n e 9) 9:00 — 2 M W F 1:00 — Biology 34 3:30 — 6 T T Thursday 9:00 — 1:00 — 3:30 —

( J u n e 10) 4 MWF 1 MWF 8 MWF

F r i d a y ( J u n e 11) 9:00 — 6 M W F 1:00 — 5 T T

Election Campaigns Commence

Monday; Vote On Friday

J o h n Busman, center, president of this year's Student Council, devotes a few moments of his t i m e to brief the candidates for the 1954-55 executive position on some of the responsibilities next year's president will inherit concurrently with the honor of being chosen by the student body to such a r e p r e s e n t a t i v e position. Those pictured above a r e (left to r i g h t ) : Dick Huls, Bill Coventry, Busman, Sam H o f m a n , Ron Brown, and Don Jacobusse. (Photo by Barkel) Monday morning will once again bring to thq c a m p u s slogans, threats, and prophecies which to an outsider might show evidence of being a n invasion f r o m another planet; however, they will only be the o u t w a r d signs of an inner government eruption — the Student Council elections. Once again the students face the problem of electing leaders f r o m the g r o u p of ten contesting juniors. The five candidates f o r the presidency a r e : Ron Brown of Elm Grove, Wisconsin; Bill Coventry of Lincoln Park, New J e r s e y ; Sam Hoffman of Lynden, W a s h i n g t o n ; Dick H u l s of R a t h b u r y ; and K. Don Jacobusse of Holland. The girls who are r u n n i n g f o r Vice President a r e : E r n i e B r u m meler of Redlands, California, Marg a r e t C r a m e r of Richboro, Pennsylvania, Linda H o f f m a n of Holland, Carole Hoffs of Lake Odessa, and J o y c e Vanderborgh of W e s t Sayville, New York. The c a m p a i g n i n g begins officially Monday, April 26, and the p r i m a r y elections are to be held April 30. On May 3 the final elections will be held.

YWCA Picks New Cabinet On April 12 t h e YW m e m b e r s took p a r t in a candle-light service of installation and re-dedication. Officers, cabinet apd t n e m b e r s were again reminded t h a t their active interest is essential to a s t r o n g and active YW. The newly appointed cabinet is as follows: Religious E m p h a s i s , Nell S a l m ; Deputation, M a r y Tervelt; Membership, M a r g a r e t Hospers; Mission Drive, Mary J a n e A d a m s ; Social, Dorothy Hesselink; Publicity, Lois T o r n g a ; Publication, Elaine V r u g g ink; Music, E l e a n o r Casper; A r e a , Carol Kuiper.

"Frater Frolics" Opens April 29th The frolicking F r a t e r s will take to the stage this April 29 and 30, and May 1, to t r e a d before the footlights in t h e i r tenth annual presentation of t h e " F r a t e r F r o lics." Director Monte Dyer will raise the opening curtain in the Women's L i t e r a r y Club each evening a t 8 p.m. This year's v a r i e t y show will consist of several serious and humorous acts centering around the theme: "Mysteries of H i s t o r y . " A f t e r the musical " O v e r t u r e to the Frolics", P r o f e s s o r Maurie Marcus' lecture on i m p o r t a n t historical events will be interspersed with glimpses of the p a s t in action. Taking us back to the day of H o m e r and the Greek epic, he will tell us the story of " T h e Idiot and the Oddity," p r e s e n t i n g such wellknown personalities as Helen of Troy, Paris, and Menelaus. Included a m o n g t h e f e a t u r e presentations a r e t h e " S a g a of the Scarlet Sabre-tooth A n t s , " t h e story of Stanley Livingstone's v e n t u r e into t h e depths of A f r i c a ; a story written in blank verse by J i m Van Putten on the development of the rights of the common m a n ; the story of A l e x a n d e r the G r e a t by Monte Dyer in t h e f o r m of a TV program, "You A r e T h e r e , " and a series of musical numbers by the F r a t e r Dixieland Combo and a chorus specializing in N e g r o spirituals. Now in t h e process of production, the F r a t e r n a l v a r i e t y show is in the hands of a committee headed by Monte Dyer in c h a r g e of dramatics, J e r r y Veldman and Gordon Meeusen handling music, and J o h n Schrier acting a s business m a n a g e r .

The Publications Board has announced the a p p o i n t m e n t of Robert Muilenburg to the position of editor-in-chief of next y e a r ' s Anchor. Muilenburg, a junior f r o m the Philipine Islands, w a s selected by the board f r o m f o u r applicants. In t a k i n g his application into consideration his previous journalistic experience was noted. This included a t w o - s u m m e r s t i n t as a reporter on a Manila newspaper, a year as e d i t o r - i n - c h i e f of a high school paper and courses taken in the field of journalism. In applying f o r the top position on the Anchor Muilenburg indicated several new policies he would initiate. While c o n t i n u i n g the switch to a tabloid size newspaper, Elections held at the April 13th begun this year, he hopes to print meeting of the YMCA determined more pictures and, in the effort to t h a t Ben LeFevre, J u n i o r f r o m Duachieve a b e t t e r f r o n t page makemont, N.J., will lead the activities up, change the type style now used. of the YMCA cabinet as president In addition, he would like to devote for the 1954-55 school year. Don space in t h e Anchor to student conMaxam, J u n i o r f r o m Kalamazoo, tributions in the form of short Mich., was elected vice-president. stories and poems. The office of s e c r e t a r y went to His more generalized plans f o r Dick Ten Haken, sophomore f r o m the Anchor a r e to continue the Clymer, N.Y., and J o h n De Vries, present policy and utilize the paper f r e s h m a n f r o m Holland, Mich., was to sound out and i n t e r p r e t student chosen as t r e a s u r e r . opinion, and accordingly bring the Mr. LeFevre w a s the c h a i r m a n interests oi student administration on the YMCA cabinet f o r the reand alumni in a more direct and cent Religious E m p h a s i s Week. Mr. understandable relationship to each Maxam worked with the cabinet in other. a r r a n g i n g the weekly Tuesday eveAt present Mr. Muilenburg is ning p r o g r a m s , and Mr. Ten H a k e n editor-in-chief of the Milestone, a served as music c h a i r m a n f o r the member of the Public Relations past year. Mr. De Vries is a newCommittee, and a m e m b e r of the comer to the cabinet. F r a t e r n a l Society. His vocational According to Mr. LeFevre almost plans f o r the f u t u r e lie in the all of the other cabinet posts are realm of journalism with the in- filled. Harvey Doorenbos will be tention of becoming a f o r e i g n cor- the s t a t e r e p r e s e n t a t i v e of t h e "Y". respondent. Bob Bedingfield will be c h a i r m a n of

YMCA Elects LeFevre To Presidency

the Mission Drive; Harold Goldzung. Religious E m p h a s i s Week; J o h n Schrier, d e p u t a t i o n ; Bob Yin, publicity; Dick Ortquist, social; Gene E r b , student council representative; DavQ De Jong, publications; Bob Ritsema, music; and Bill Heydorn, membership. A f t e r a m e e t i n g with the old The Annual Tulip Time Orches- YMCA cabinet in the n e a r f u t u r e , t r a Concert will be held in Hope the new cabinet will take the reins. Among the first jobs of the new Chapel a t 3:30 P.M. Sunday, May cabinet is the selection of a new 16. faculty advisor. The concert, which will be presented in conjunction with Tulip Time Inc., will f e a t u r e the "Bruch Save Your Piggery Violin Concerto, No. 1 in G-Minor." The soloist will be Arlie F u r m a n , ( A C P ) — S t u d e n t s at the Univera well-known New York concert sity of Rhode Island were touched a r t i s t and protege of Georges when they spotted a little piggy Enesco. bank resting in f r o n t of the cash Included in the p r o g r a m is P u r - register at the student canteen. cell's " T r u m p e t Voluntary," BoraIn f r o n t of the bank was a sign din's "On the Steeps of Central saying, "Save y o u r P i g g e r y ! DoAsia," and Kleinsingar's "A West- nate to the P i g g e r y Reclamation ern Rapsody." F u n d ! " Though t h e r e is no such The O r c h e s t r a will be under the f u n d — at least not at the Unid i r e c t i o n of P r o f e s s o r Morette versity of Rhode Island — students Rider. contributed $2.

Orchestra Gives Tulip Time Concert

WHAT'S THE NATTER WITH YOU ? We're mad. The f a i l u r e of Hope College s t u d e n t s to t a k e a d v a n t a g e of the means most accessible to them f o r the selfexpression of public opinion and ideas (Hope College Anchor) where they will most often be heard and heeded, is disc o u r a g i n g to say the least. T h r o u g h o u t the entire y e a r we've tried to build up student interest in problems both academic and political. No response. We appealed to you at the beginning of t h e y e a r (on page two) to tell us of your reactions to, and criticisms of c a m p u s happenings, world developments and/or Anchor policies. No response. W h y n o t ? Turn to t h e " W h a t ' s on Your Mind" column, and see w h a t several people on c a m p u s have to say about the question — and while you're t h e r e , read t h e entire page. It won't h u r t !


•t Page Two

HOPE

IVHATS ON YOUR

MIND? Why do you think t h a t students are so reluctant to express themselves in the Anchor? Bert Koskamp, Sophomore.

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

EDITORIALS LESS PUBLICITY FOR Mc CARTHY As the previous issue of the Anchor was sent to press bearing Bruce Van Voorst's article "Joe College Looks at Joe McCarthy," the t h o u g h t came to this w r i t e r ' s mind — "Is t h e junior S e n a t o r f r o m Wisconsin really worth all the publicity he receives?" It seems apparent that McCarthy is motivated by something other t h a n a mere desire to see Communism uprooted in America.

The Senator has been criticized f o r his indiscreet a t t e m p t s to make himself the issue in every political situation possible, and t h e r e b y push his own name into the headlines of our nation's newspapers, even ahead of our chief executive's. President Eisenhower — one t r u e e a r m a r k of a demagogue. McCarthy's excuse is t h a t the t h r e a t of Communism m u s t be revealed in such a manner t h a t no American citizen is u n a w a r e of its presence among us — and w h a t better means a r e available than t h r o u g h the use of the f r e e American p r e s s ? Is the S e n a t o r justified in t h i s ? I feel not. S e n a t o r McCarthy is doing more to undermine the confidence of the American people in its constitutional democracy than Communist infiltration itself. McCarthy's movement a g a i n s t CommuBill Helder, Senior. nism in America, I feel, h a s done surprisingly little towards p r o m o t i n g I'm not so sure it's indifference. the general w e l f a r e of the people, especially in view of the political I think it's a f e a r of criticism. Once mud-slinging he has aroused, and the anti-democratic methods he has something is in print it's too easy utilized. to attack. Unless a person has relatively s t r o n g opinions they In a democracy such as ours no one man should wield the power don't seem to feel up to defending and influence over the emotions of the people and the course of events themselves — a sort of mass lack as McCarthy does today. Such rabble-rousing demagogues should not of self-confidence. be encouraged. Rather, the FBI m u s t be strengthed, and if the stability of our government is threatened, the D e p a r t m e n t of Justice t h u s will Donna Raymer, Junior. require no assistance f r o m any m e m b e r of the law-making body who, 1 personally don't feel it shows in his own a m a t e u r i s h way, wishes to play Sherlock Holmes. I think it is largely because of a spirit of tolerance which they feel towards others. They do not see any importance in publishing their prejudices. I think t h a t because we come f r o m such a wide variety of homes, and sections of the country t h a t most people are right in not publishing them.

a degenerate generation — r a t h e r it is a comment upon college life. A student is so busy digesting the g r e a t t h o u g h t s of past generation, he h a s n ' t had time to think of his own. Old age is the time f o r philosophizing.

The point we wish to make is t h i s : By now the American public is fully a w a r e of Senator McCarthy, his accomplishments and his failures, however out of proportion they may be. I believe we a r e perfectly justified in s u g g e s t i n g that the newspaper editors of America might cooperate in " p l ay i n g down" the shenannigans of S e n a t o r McCarthy, r a t h e r than " p l ay i n g them u p " as currently is being done. He's just not worth the f u s s and bother. Nor should such a practice be termed " r e s t r a i n t of the freedom of the press." In fact, it woul^ be Dr. Paul Fried, History Dept. f u r t h e r i n g an important objective of the jounalistic canons if many of To me the question is a reflection McCarthy's u n w a r r a n t e d accusations based upon distortion of t h e truth, of the total a p a t h y which m a n y of juggling of the facts, and frequent contributions towards t h e d e f a m a our students seem to feel regard- tion of character, were kept out of the newspapers. At least such ing even the most vital issues of m a t e r i a l could be relegated to the inner pages, or confined to one the d a y : " T h e difference between column " s p r e a d . " Even such a controversial name as " M c C a r t h y " Vietnam and Vietmihn? How should grows stale with time, and " J o e " h a s been around a long time. I k n o w ? Let me see the f u n n i e s ! " Don Prentice, Special student.

THE CONSCIENTIOUS VOTER

THE HAWKINS0N MEMORIAL LECTURES The Committee f o r the Hawkinson Memorial Lectures is pleased to r e p o r t t h a t on April 15 contributions f r o m individuals had been received in the a m o u n t of $219, a s well as pledges in the amount of $70. Various organizations have manifested an interest, including the American Association of University Women, who have asked Dr. Snow, S e c r e t a r y of the Committee, to explain the project in g r e a t e r detail at their next meeting. F u r t h e r , Miss Victoria Hawkinson h a s made the Memorial Fund t h e beneficiary of an insurance policy.

4

Among the lecturers on international relations considered by the Committee a r e Trygve Lie, f o r m e r S e c r e t a r y General of the United Nations, and Madame Pandit, A m b a s s a d o r to the United Nations f r o m India and now President of the General Assembly. Letters a r e being written to the United Nations, asking the dates in 1954 and 1955 on which they are available. Before the Hawkinson Memorial Lectures can become s e l f - p e r p e t u a t i n g , contributions, the Committee e s t i m a t e s , should amount to $1,000. The Committee is much encouraged by the interest of both outsiders and s t u d e n t s ; one of the f r a t e r n i t i e s is discussing the possibility of a drive t o w a r d s a substantial contribution. Friends of Dr. Hawkinson, Hope College, and the community of Holland who w a n t to s h a r e in this challenging project a r e urged to communicate with the members of the Committee or to send t h e i r contributions to Mr. Steffens.

U. S. CAMPUS POLITICS How m a n y Republicans do we have on c a m p u s ? How m a n y Democrats? Socialists?

Communists?

Christian D e m o c r a t s ?

International-

ists? And how m a n y N o t h i n g s ? Are you a N o t h i n g ? Are you a Me-too-er, a W a i t - a n d -see-er?

Do

you think that because you are going to be m a r r i e d soon or find a job when yoi| g r a d u a t e , political and social issues a r e not your concern? Are your horizons painted on the lenses of your eyeglasses?! An organization called The National Unions of Students, a n association f o r s t u d e n t s f r o m the democratic countries of t h e world, is t r y i n g to make known the real need f o r m a k i n g an a g g r e s s i v e p r o g r a m to show the effectiveness and value of democratic methods in opposition to the vigorous proselytizing efforts of the Communists a m o n g students. In an article on March 17, The Christian Science Monitor describes the objectives of t h e Nation Student Association ( t h e U. S. branch of the N. U. S.) and the views of its vice-president, Leonard Bebchick, a Cornell junior. S a y s the N.S.A.: " S t u d e n t life in the United S t a t e s is not typical. Twenty per cent of this nation's young people go to college. They are largely engaged in g e t t i n g an education and only mildly active in political movements." Not so in o t h e r countries. Elsewhere, college and university politics a r e flaming causes which bring to the f o r e f r o n t s t u d e n t s who l a t e r become leaders in national a f f a i r s .

There is much closed-mindedness. Opinions a r e not evaluated in light On a small scale. Student Council elections on our campus are like of their t r u t h , but subjected to the national c a m p a i g n s which r a g e across the land every f o u r years. moral condemnations and a r g u - And in either case, local or national, the election of t h e best candidate ments directed to personalities, or requires a cool-headed, intelligent a t t i t u d e a m o n g the voters. there is an unwillingness to underIn the heady a t m o s p h e r e of campaigning, a few s t u d e n t s a r e carstand them. Who wants to express W h a t ' s the m a t t e r with u s ? Except p e r h a p s f o r t h e d a y s of "Tipan idea t h a t will not be f a i r l y ried away by the thrill of plots, counter-plots, and psychological pecanoe and Tyler, too," the United S t a t e s has always been p r e t t y judged? Also, many people have maneuvers, and a r e persuaded t h a t studies may be neglected for a phlegmatic about politics. Promises, not issues, predominate in our week. At the other e x t r e m e are the earnest scholars who b r e a t h e only no opinions. campaigns. In our nation of 150 million people, comparatively f e w the captivating vapors of lab experiments, and cannot be i n t e r r u p t e d men w a n t to be leaders — because leaders have to think, leaders have by such unscientific trivia as Student Council elections. Ruth Moore, Sophomore. to decide. The rest want to sit and pass j u d g m e n t over t h e crackerNewspaper editors write dozens of a r g u m e n t s on the necessity f o r barrel or cocktail glass. The rest are Nothings. I really don't know! P e r h a p s it a maximum r e p r e s e n t a t i o n of the electorate in voting, about Democracy is t h e serenity of a complacent The N.S.A.'s observation quoted above seems to s u g g e s t that and the Will of the People; but w h a t it a m o u n t s to is plain common existence. United S t a t e s s t u d e n t s go to college to get their thinking and deciding sense: if you w a n t a candidate to win, your vote may elect h i m ; if you don't care who wins, you have at least the responsibility of using your over with in a hurry, before bedding down in the clover of Nothingland. Monte Dyer, Senior. To me, the man who r e f r a i n s j u d g m e n t to pick the man who can best serve the rest of the electorate. The American tradition has it t h a t every red-blooded American f r o m expressing himself or r e f r a i n s Vote next week I lad w a n t s to become President, and every rosy-cheeked girl his wife. f r o m s t a t i n g the t r u t h is a beWhen they t a p you on the shoulder and ask you to run f o r President, t r a y e r to his own character. Howwill you look up f r o m the clover and say, " W h o ? M e ? " ever, this r e s t r a i n t now predominates. W h y ? Our campus society For . . . P H O T O FINISHING has a norm which is both good and For . . . PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES bad in some respects; even there is some bad, the student is a f r a i d FOR . . . GIFTS AND GREETING CARDS Editorial Staff to step out of this norm. If he does he immediately becomes blackEditor-in-Chief Ray Vedder balled f r o m several angles. Free Managing Editor ...Dave Angus expression is a virtue; it is too bad Sports Editor Dan Hager t h a t it is very often betrayed.

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Arcadian Fraternity History by L a r r y V e e n s t r a October 11, 1946 w a s t h e b e g i n n i n g of a new and significant o r g a n i z a t i o n on the H o p e College Campus. It w a s on t h i s d a y t h a t t h e A r c a d i a n F r a t e r n i t y was organized a s the newest f r a t e r n i t y a t H o p e College. A t the b e g i n n i n g of its existence t h e s e w o r d s w e r e w r i t t e n ; "The A r c a d i a n F r a t e r n i t y h a s been established on the c a m p u s of H o p e College and t h o u g h it h a s only begun to establish t h e h i g h p r e s t i g e and worthwhile a c c o m p l i s h m e n t s t h a t it sincerely h o p e s and p l a n s to achieve, it h a s a t r a d i t i o n and a h e r i t a g e in the n a m e it h a s chosen and a noble m o t t o in t h e m e a n i n g of its Greek L e t t e r s which, even initially, place it on a h i g h and p r o m i s i n g level." The name. Arcadian, was taken f r o m the province of A r c a d i a in a n c i e n t and modern Greece. The ancient Arcadians were a rugged a n d lieicely independent people, a n d their h i s t o r y is one of t h e deAll of H o p e ' s coeds will m e e t toOn S a t u r d a y , May 1, at 10:00 f e n s e of f r e e d o m . Even t h o u g h g e t h e r t o n i g h t a t t h e A.S.A. — All a.m. and 2:30 p.m. P&M will p r e A r c a d i a w a s located j u s t n o r t h of Sorority Get A c q u a i n t e d P a r t y in sent its Children's T h e a t e r proi m p e r i a l i s t i c S p a r t a , she w a s never the J u l i a n a Room. The p a r t y is duction of " S l e e p i n g B e a u t y . " T h i s r e a l l y s u b j u g a t e d by her. A r c a d i a recovered f r o m h e r single d e f e a t sponsored by t h e W.A.L. and the play, w r i t t e n by C h a r l o t t e Chorto c r e a t e one of t h e e a r l i e s t and P a n Hellenic Board. P r e c e d i n g the penning, is t a k e n d i r e c t l y f r o m t h e finest d e m o c r a c i e s in Greece. p a r t y , will be a s h o r t m e e t i n g f o r f a i r y tale. T h o u g h o u t t h e i r h i s t o r y , t h e A r c a - the f r e s h m e n g i r l s at which time F i l l i n g t h e role of B e a u t y , t h e the s o r o r i t y bidding rules will be d i a n s did not lose s i g h t of t h e imprincess t h a t slept f o r one h u n d r e d explained. p o r t a n c e of the individual and his y e a r s , will be P e n n y R a m a k e r . T h e m e m b e r s of A.S.A. a r e now P l a y i n g opposite her will be J e r r y rights. T h i s n a m e chosen by the F r a t e r - busy with t h e i r joint m e e t i n g s with Redeker a s Elano, who h a s t h e n i t y was significant of t h e t y p e of all of t h e o t h e r sororities. Last kiss t h a t w a k e s B e a u t y f r o m h e r o r g a n i z a t i o n t h a t w a s established. Wednesday the f r e s h m e n g i r l s had sleep. P o r t r a y i n g t h e K i n g and T h e A r c a d i a n F r a t e r n i t y h a s also a m e e t i n g with the Delphis, and Queen will be Bill Helder and a Greek name, Chi Phi S i g m a . this W e d n e s d a y t h e g i r l s will meet Elaine V r u g g i n k . E r n i e B r u m m e l e r T h e s e l e t t e r s r e p r e s e n t Greek w o r d s with the D o r i a n s . T h e f r e s h m e n will play t h e p a r t of the lady in which symbolize t h e motto of Ar- g i r l s have s t a r t e d p l a n s f o r t h e i r w a i t i n g while J o h n Griep will be i n f o r m a l p a r t y to be held May the King's g e n t l e m a n in w a i t i n g . cadian. 28th. D i a n e J o h n s o n will be chair- P l a y i n g t h e p a r t of t h e big bad The first l e t t e r , Chi, s t a n d s f o r service; t h e second. Phi, is f o r love; man of t h e p a r t y . f a i r y will be Chris Denny. T h e The new Delphi officers a r e : roles of t h e good f a i r i e s will be a n d the t h i r d , S i g m a , d e n o t e s wisJ a n e V a n d e r Velde, p r e s i d e n t ; Nan- filled by D o n n a R a y m e r , the chief dom. This motto of "Service, Love, and W i s d o m " exemplifies t h e s p i r i t cie C a r p e n t e r , vice p r e s i d e n t ; and f a i r y , and J u n e F i e d l e r , Nancy R a a f t e r which A r c a d i a n h a s conscious- Gretchen Y o n k m a n , s e c r e t a r y . m a k e r , and Sally Sieber. T h e r e s u l t s of t h e r e c e n t Dorian ly p a t t e r n e d its existence. This Children's T h e a t e r producelection a r e : Bernie Keizer, presiIn the f a l l of 1951, f r a t e r n i t y tion, t h e l a s t play of the season, h o u s e s w e r e once more an i n t e g r a l d e n t ; J a n G r a v i n k , vice p r e s i d e n t ; is being s t a g e d by M i s s Van H a i t s p a r t of Hope's C a m p u s . The O g g e l and Nell Salm, s e c r e t a r y . The m a ' s t h e a t e r p r o d u c t i o n class. T h e home at 126 Easti 12th S t r e e t be- Dorians h a v e s t a r t e d p l a n s f o r play will be directed by Lee F a s c e c a m e the A r c a d i a n House, and Mrs. t h e i r f o r m a l p a r t y to be held May with Ray Teusink handling t h e J e a n e t t e Boeskool b e g a n h e r r e i g n 14th a t t h e Gull L a k e C o u n t r y s t a g i n g and l i g h t i n g and H o p e a s "Queen of t h e A r k i e s . " The Club. T h e D o r i a n s will have a S c h u t m a a t in c h a r g e of c o s t u m e s h o u s e became t h e h e a d q u a r t e r s of joint m e e t i n g w i t h A.S.A. Wednes- and m a k e - u p . activities and t h e m e a n s of d r a w - d a y night. T h i s production is keyed f o r t h e i n g t o g e t h e r t h e f r a t e r n i t y to its The Sibs had t h e i r a n n u a l Alum- i n t e r e s t s of the g r a d e school s t u p u r p o s e of existence. nae Tea on April 10th a t which time d e n t s of t h e Holland a r e a but if it The A r c a d i a n F r a t e r n i t y h a s es- the seniors w e r e welcomed into t h e h a p p e n s to sound i n t e r e s t i n g to tablished itself on Hope's C a m p u s a l u m n a e o r g a n i z a t i o n . B a r b Slagh you — well, y o u ' r e only y o u n g w i t h definite a i m s and o b j e c t i v e s ; was elected v i c e - p r e s i d e n t of t h e o n c e ! ? b u t like those of Cosmopolitan, a l u m n a e f o r n e x t y e a r . T h e Sibs a r e E m e r s o n i a n , F r a t e r n a l , and Knick- c o m p l e t i n g t h e i r p l a n s f o r t h e i r erbocker, t h e s e a i m s a r e s u b l i m a t e d i n f o r m a l p a r t y to be held a t P r o s - have s t a r t e d plans f o r their d a t e to t h e ideals of H o p e College. pect P o i n t on May 1st. Celeste n i g h t to be held M a y 30th. H a v i n g t h u s b e g u n and e s t a b - T i g e l a a r and M a r y Hesselink a r e T o m o r r o w m o r n i n g the T h e t a s lished itself w i t h a n a m e rich in co-chairmen of t h e p a r t y . a r e h a v i n g a hike and outdoor t r a d i t i o n and a m o t t o of " S e r v i c e , The n e w Sorosis officers a r e : b r e a k f a s t . N e x t F r i d a y the T h e t a s Love, and W i s d o m " A r c a d i a n p r e s s - Joyce Bierens, p r e s i d e n t ; M a r y Lou will have a joint m e e t i n g w i t h es on o w a r d the f u l f i l l m e n t of t h e s e Ziegler, vice p r e s i d e n t ; a n d Helen A.S.A. Avis South will be in c h a r g e goals. Van Loo, s e c r e t a r y . T h e Sorosites of t h i s m e e t i n g .

Pan-Hel. Board "Sleeping Beauty" Throws Shindig Is Final Play For All Coeds

Page Three

Four Seniors Awarded Graduate Scholarships F o u r m o r e Hope seniors h a v e been a w a r d e d s c h o l a r s h i p s to G r a d u a t e School. T h e y a r e Bruce Van Voorst, W a l t De Vries, Bernice Keizer and J o e F o w l e r . Van V o o r s t is the w i n n e r of the a n n u a l S t a t e College S c h o l a r s h i p m a d e available to Hope by t h e U n i v e r s i t y of Michigan. It c a r r i e s w i t h it a stipend of $830. Van V o o r s t plans to e n t e r the School of Political Science in p r e p a r a t i o n f o r work in t h e field of diplomacy. De Vries received a $750 a w a r d f o r s t u d y in history a t t h e University of Chicago. H o w e v e r , he h a s a s k e d f o r an extension b e f o r e accepting, p e n d i n g a r e s p o n s e to a n o t h e r application. Keizer and F o w l e r both w i l l s t u d y a t L o u i s i a n a S t a t e UniverA m e r i c a ' s oldest m a j o r silversity on a s s i s t a n t s h i p s . Bernice will s m i t h s , Reed & B a r t o n of T a u n t o n , receive $900 f o r biology w o r k ; Joe M a s s a c h u s e t t s , h a v e announced t h e will receive $1200 f o r physics. Each a p p o i n t m e n t of Sue Z w e m e r , Senior will teach a p p r o x i m a t e l y 10 hours. to conduct t h e i r n a t i o n w i d e " S t e r l By v i r t u e of an honorable mening Silver C o n t e s t " f o r college wotion f r o m t h e N a t i o n a l Science m e n only on t h e Hope College F o u n d a t i o n , Bernice w a s extended Campus. o f f e r s f r o m several o t h e r schools, T h e Reed & B a r t o n c o n t e s t — p a r t but h a s a p p r o v e d her a s s i s t a n t s h i p of the 130 y e a r old s i l v e r w a r e application. firm's continuing D e s i g n R e s e a r c h S y r a c u s e , t h e U n i v e r s i t y of P r o j e c t — is open to duly enrolled W a s h i n g t o n , and t h e Atomic Enwomen s t u d e n t s a t t h i s college now. e r g y Commission also t e n d e r e d asT h e contest closes m i d n i g h t , May s i s t a n t s h i p s to Fowler. 10th. More t h a n 100 v a l u a b l e p r i z e s will be a w a r d e d including a comp l e t e " t a b l e t r o u s s e a u " of Reed & B a r t o n s t e r l i n g silver (in t h e new "Classic Rose" d e s i g n . ) In addition HERFST to t h e 100 national a w a r d s , t h e r e Studio and Photo Supply will be a " b e s t - o f - c a m p u s " a w a r d One Place to Go F o r a t each college. T h e rules of t h e contest a r e easy . PORTRAITS E n t r a n t s have only to w r i t e in 25 CAMERAS, FILMS AND to 50 w o r d s "I think 'Classic Rose' PHOTO SUPPLIES is a n a t t r a c t i v e s t e r l i n g design because . . . ." Official e n t r y b l a n k s m a y be obtained f r o m Sue Z w e m e r , N E X T TO C E N T E R T H E A T R E 7 W. 8TH STREET PHONE 2664 D u r f e e Hall. She also h a s a c t u a l s a m p l e s of "Classic R o s e " s t e r l i n g HOLLAND to show those i n t e r e s t e d in e n t e r i n g the contest.

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Page Four

DIRE EVtHTJ

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Hope Duo In N. Y. City For U N Conference

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In this article I m a k e an appeal: Albion College calls themselves the " B r i t o n s . " The title of "Britons" is taken f r o m ancient England meaning " B r i t t l e , " or made with peanuts. Alma College calls themselves the "Scots." They received this nick-name when they became noted f o r wearing skirts. Their athletes t r a i n by smoking bag-pipes — and w e a r i n g skirts. Calvin College calls themselves the " K n i g h t s . " " K n i g h t s " in medieval times were noted f o r running around with roses in their mouths. They robbed f r o m the rich and gave to themselves. When a Knight claimed a victory, he never let anyone f o r g e t he w a s a champion. When he was defeated, he blamed it on t h e f a c t t h a t his opponent cheated. He promptly cried. Time changes nothing. Hope College calls themselves the " F l y i n g Dutchmen." This might be explained by t h e f a c t t h a t we a r e all "Swedes." In legendary l i t e r a t u r e , the F l y i n g Dutchman was a man who never died. He was destined to sail t h e seas, striking f e a r into all who encountered him until doom's day. My, but history is t r u e ! And now come t h e spring sports. Amidst the glorious heralding of the golden bugle of courage, the gladiators go f o r t h to champion their cause. The F l y i n g Dutchman holds a first place in T r a c k ; a first place in Baseball; and a second place in Tennis, but now he must r e t a i n these titles. The "Brittles," the " S k i r t s , " and the " K n i g h t s " f o r some odd reason want t o scuttle t h e Flying Dutchm a n ' s ship. And now we see this F l y i n g D u t c h m a n s t a n d i n g on the bridge of his phantom ship looking f o r his crew t h a t is not there. He knows t h a t without t h e support of his crew, his ship will not withstand the a t t a c k . You, citizen of Hope College, a r e t h a t crew. It is you who is the ghostly e l e m e n t on the F l y i n g Dutchman's ship. W h e r e are y o u ? A r e Baseball, T r a c k , and Tennis any less i m p o r t a n t t h a n Basketball or Football? You thronged to see the Flying D u t c h m a n on the gridiron and the hardwoods, but a r e we going to desert him now when the chips are d o w n ? How about i t ? Let's eat some " P e a n u t B r i t t l e ; " let's show t h e " S k i r t s " who w e a r s the p a n t s in the MIA A; let's change Calvin College f r o m t h e " K n i g h t s " to the "Damsel^ in Distress." Even William Shakespeare had it r i g h t when he so timely s t a t e d : "The noble B r u t u s h a t h told you t h a t Hope College were ambitious, You're d a r n r i g h t he did."

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

$>50. Prizes Up For Best Literary Work

Plans Told For Music Hall

Hope's Music D e p a r t m e n t , now Dr. Brand of the English D e p a r t - occupying Walsh Hall as well as Hope College is represented this week a t the seventh annual Conferment h a s announced the continu- some facilities in the chapel, will ence of the Association of International Relations Clubs by W a r r e n ance of the annual William B. soon have a new building all its Buitendorp and Dick Steiner. The meetings a r e being held a t H u n t e r E e r d m a n contest in the realm of own. College in New York City. creative writing. Two fifty dollar The new music building will be " W h y the United N a t i o n s ? " serves both as the theme ofl the confirst prizes are offered f o r the best located in the southwest corner of ference and the title of the keynote address delivered by Dr. Ralphe pieces of l i t e r a t u r e in the fields of the Athletic Field next to the driveJ . Bunche, Director, D e p a r t m e n t of T ru st e e s h i p of the United Nations. prose and poetry. Any Hope Col- way and f r o n t i n g on Twelfth Delegates visited the United Nalege student is eligible to e n t e r Street. tions H e a d q u a r t e r s , and were reeither or both phases of the conPreliminary plans call f o r a long, ceived and conducted by m e m b e r s test. May 15, 1954, h a s been set one-story, modernistic building. The of the U.N. Secretariat. Under as t h e deadline f o r entries. These central p a r t of the building will auspices of the Carnegie Endowpieces should be taken to Dr. consist of studios with classrooms ment f o r International Peace, panB r a n d ' s office in Van Raalte 208. on the western end and a band els were held in an a t t e m p t to F o r a n y f u r t h e r particulars, g e t in room on the e a s t e r n end, separated assess the United Nations. Richard Morenus, a u t h o r of the touch with Dr. Brand. P r i z e s will by a small loggia. F r o m a g r o u p of seminars on the recently published book, Crazy be presented at the A w a r d s AssemFull blueprints have been authm a j o r problems confronting t h e White-Man will be the guest lec- bly. orized and will be presented at the c o n t e m p o r a r y world, each delegate t u r e r a t t h e annual Spring Banquet J u n e meeting of t r u s t e e s . The chose one and is a t t e n d i n g its sesof the English M a j o r s Club on building will probably be ready for sions t h r o u g h o u t t h e week. BuitenMonday, May 3. Club members, occupancy in September of 1955. Patronize our Advertisers! dorp is p a r t i c i p a t i n g in the "Sovef a c u l t y advisers of the English Dereign S t a t e and t h e United Nap a r t m e n t and their wives will astions"; Steiner is a t t e n d i n g the semble at 6:30 p.m. in the Voorhees "Development of Underdeveloped Dining Hall f o r the meal. DE FOUW'S ELECTRIC SHOP Areas." All Invited P e r h a p s the highpoint of the <l>C€ tyoA, IfouA. At 8:00 P.M. the doors will be Conference will be a full day's prothrown open to anyone wishing to g r a m a t t h e U.S. Military Academy JlufUtuuf. NeetU. h e a r Mr. Morenus lecture on his at W e s t Point on S a t u r d a y . Delehair-raising adventures i n t h e g a t e s will be conducted t h r o u g h " B u s h " country of N o r t h e r n Canada the institution and will witness a where he lived alone f o r six years. full review of the student body. Also included in the evening's General Lucius Clay will a d d r e s s p r o g r a m will be two vocal solos by the IRC g r o u p on the subject of Miss Carol Hoffs, and a humorous " N A T O and the U N . " skit by Helen Van Loo designed along the lines of a " T r u t h or Consequences" show . D o n Maxam, president of the club, will preside over the meeting. Before retiring to the wilds in DIAMONDS search f o r material f o r his first and only book, Mr. Morenus spent WATCHES 30 y e a r s as a script w r i t e r f o r the National Broadcasting Company in New York City where he h a s writSILVERWARE ten f o r most of the popular daytime radio serials and other dramatic shows such as First Nighter, Grand Hotel, and Hollywood Theatre. Morenus now resides in SaugJEWELERS AND OPTICIANS atuck, Michigan with his wife.

Noted Writer Speaks Before English Club

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Class President Nominees Slated Candidates f o r the class presidential elections h a v e b e e n announced by their respective f r a t e r nities as follows: In the race for senior class and permanent class are A r t h u r Bierie, Arcadian of Grand Rapids; Don Maxam, Fraternal jf Kalamazoo; and Gene Stoddard, Emersonian of Corry, Pennsylvania. The candidates f o r junior class p r e s i d e n t are Rob Bedingfield, K n i c k e r b o c k e r o f Bronx, New York; Jack De Pree, F r a t e r n a l of Zeeland, Michigan; Ken Gnade, Emersonian of Ridgewood, New J e r s e y ; and Carl Vanderlaan, Arcadian of Grand Rapids. Running f o r sophomore class president are Gordon Hondorp, Arcadian of Grand Rapids; Joe Martin, Knickerbocker of Herkimer, New York; Bob Ritsema, E m e r sonian of Momence, Illinois; and Bob Winter, Fraternal of Grand Rapids.

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Calvin Hosts M.S.C.C. Affair The Michigan Student Christian Convocation will be held at Calvin College, tomorrow, April 24, under the chairmanship of Gene Heideman of Western Theological Seminary. The M.S.C.C. has as its guest speakers Dean J a m e s A. Pike, who now teaches law at the City College of New York, having his J.D. degree in that subject; and Dr. Joseph A. Sittler, who now serves as President and Associate Professor of Systematic Theology at Chicago Lutheran Seminary.

On Monday the Geneva conference will open. With a vague feeling t h a t they don't quite know where they're going the United States, Britain and France enter the conference with f a r less unity t h a n was evidenced at the Berlin confab. In several respects the position of the west has deteriorated since the Berlin meeting. Most obvious instance is the tense strategic situation in Indochina where the comRegistration will take place at munists are near to a military vic9:00 a.m. The program of the day, tory. including addresses by the above, And because the battle there is discussion groups, lunch, and an actually France's war, domestic difevening b a n q u e t will t e r m i n a t e ficulties present its government about 8:00 p.m. with little alternative but to negotiate some sort of armistice. In Italy Premier Mario Scelba is having difficulty preparing the way f o r debate on the European CONVENIENT Defense Community, and recently put p a r t y pressure on in the Chamber of Deputies to get a margin and of eleven out of 579 votes. American and British prestige in the Middle E a s t is dropping to an FRIENDLY all time low as we a t t e m p t to straddle the fence in the IsraelArab battles. Armed uprising is a common occurrence. GOOD FOOD In the intervening time, the AT PRICES YOU LIKE United State has also gone to a hemispheric conference at Caracas TO PAY which revealed significant internal dissension. 68 East Eighth Street Thus it is with a dozen headaches t h a t the West goes to the conferO p e n 7 A. M . t o . 7 P. M . ence. Our ace card, intervention in Indochina, is weakened by genuine Closed O n l y on Sundays hesitancy here in America, administration promises in the past and allied disunity. Secretary of S t a t e John F. Dulles • • •> •> •> •> v #.• #„• #.« •.% • • #• #• # • # « •« has scraped together what unity he #,• «#«#«#«#•**#•#*#*#•#•#*#*#%#•#•#•#•#*#%#•#*#%#•• could. He has said officially the United S t a t e s could not allow the loss of Indochina. He has warned Red China against o u t r i g h t intervention and has obtained a g r e e m e n t f r o m France and Great Britain to "examine the possibility" of a collective defense arr a n g e m e n t f o r Indochina. But a t best it is an unenviable diplomatic position. Senator Homer Ferguson may belittle the dissension between the allies, but it is an obvious f a c t . Secretary Dulles' challenge at Geneva will be to maintain unity while holding F r a n c e to at least the peace provisions outlined by P r e m i e r J o s e p h L a n i e l to the French assembly. B a r r i n g an unexpected display of unity such as was shown at the Berlin conference the United States Holland's Leading will be lucky to come home from PRINTERS Geneva with a victory. And all the while the Ho Chi 9 E. 10th St. Minh communists take more and Phone 2326 more of the h e a r t of Indochina. •M #> #.• V M M V

Page Five

Forensic Team Places Third In Maine Meet Hope college delegates, competing against those of ten other schools in f o u r states, ended the three-day convention of the Province of the Lakes of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensics honorary, by winning third place in the men's division of the sweepstakes competition. Places in this marathon are determined from points compiled by college representatives in three rounds of four speech activities held during the three-day convention. Most of the points captured in Hope's race f o r sweepstakes honors were won by Robert Winter, freshman from Grand Rapids, Michigan, who entered three contests and won ratings in each of them. A f t e r results of the three rounds had been compiled, it was announced that Bob had won a three-way tie f o r first place in Discussion, third place in E x t e m p o r a n e o u s Speaking, and fourth place in Oratory. He also

entered the A f t e r - D i n n e r Speaking contest, which was not judged. Darlyne De Tuncq, junior f r o m West Bend, Wisconsin, took f o u r t h place in the women's division of the Extempore Speaking contest, and also won third place in the Women's Oratory group. Her Oration had previously won first place in the S t a t e Peace Contest, held earlier this year. Vernon Hoffman and William Latham, sophomores f r o m Kalamazoo, Michigan and Bayside, New York, respectively, who represented Hope in Debate, won one debate and lost three others in a close contest, in which they emerged as the only team to beat Kent State (Ohio) University, winners in the Men's Debate division. The convention w a s h e l d i n Orono, Maine, on the campus of the University of Maine.

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Page Six

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Track Squad Netters Impress On Hosts Dales Out-of-State Jaunt

On Monday

If pre-season matches mean anything, coach Ken Weller should field a pretty formidable tennis squad this season. On an unprecedented jaunt into Southern Indiana and Illinois last week, the Dutch met Indiana S t a t e on Friday, defeating a strong Hoosier club, 7-2. Bill Boeskool and Bill Coventry were the big cogs in the Hope attack. Boeskool defeated Bob Meidnam, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5, while Bill Coventry swamped Jim Bennett in straight sets, 6-3, 6-4. Boeskool and Coventry then combined their "A" LEAGUE respective talents in the doubles Final Standings running over Meidnam and BenW L P F PA nett, 7-5, 6-0. Glen De Pree and Fraternal 10 0 599 379 Art Bieri also won in the singles Cosmopolitan 6 4 462 402 defeating Bill Welch and Barry Emersonian 6 4 464 369 Breedingbough respectively. AlSeminary 4 6 398 486 though losing their singles matchArcadian 3 7 401 457 es, John Shrier and Monte Dyer Knick'bocker 1 9 213 495 won over Salmon and BreedingIndividual Scoring baugh in the doubles, 7-5, 3-6, 7-5. FG F T T P A r t Bieri and John W a r r e n comKing, Emmies 56 31 143 pleted a perfect day by whipping Ritsema, Emmies 52 33 137 Spence and Welch in s t r a i g h t sets, Nelson, F r a t e r s 49 32 130 6-4, 6-4. VandaLaan, Arkies 46 27 119 On the following day E a s t e r n Heydorn, Cosmos 38 30 106 Illinois played host to the Dutch, VanHoeven, Cos'os 31 25 87 defeating the Weller men, 6-3. Only De Graw, F r a t e r s 40 5 85 bright spot as f a r as Hope was Smith, Arkies 28 26 82 concerned was the work of Bill Veldman,, F r a t e r s 35 10 80 Boeskool, Bill Coventry, and A r t Korman, Knicks 32 8 72 Bieri. Boeskool, remaining undeMulder, Seminary 24 22 70 feated, defeated Tom Schreck, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4, and then went on along with Bill Coventry to triumph in the doubles over Tom Schreck, and Dick McDonald in s t r a i g h t sets, 6-4, 6-4. A r t Bieri defeated Dick Dinks in a singles match, 6-3, 6-2. As f a r as the M.I.A.A. tennis picture is concerned, Kalmazoo's Hornets, as usual, must be rated number one. However, a spirited battle f o r second place between Albion, Alma, Hillsdale, and Hope is in promise.

Hope's track team will open their season by playing host to Hillsdale in a dual meet this coming Monday. Coach Larry Green reports t h a t the team has been rounding into shape as well as can be expected. Because of the remodeling of Carnegie Gym, each runner must be in his running togs when he reports to practice; also there is no equipment room or showers for the team members to use. Coach Green has 24 boys listed on his unofficial roster, including 10 freshmen. He has at least f o u r boys working on each of the 13 events except the 100 yard dash and the mile run, which are well fortified anyway.

"B" LEAGUE Final Standings W L P F PA Indep'dents 10 0 507 375 Fraternal 7 3 565 432 Cosmopolitan 7 3 507 430 Knick'bocker 3 7 382 490 Emersonian 2 8 388 432 1 9 320 450 Arcadian Individual Scoring FG FT Borr, Emmies 58 54 Dykema, F r a t e r 57 41 VanWieren, Indies 56 30 Martin, Knicks 52 34 Kuyers, Cosmos 47 28 Keyser, Cosmos 52 11 Boeskool, Indies 39 26 Ziegler, F r a t e r s 45 7 Hondorp, Indies 35 22 Karsten, Cosmos 30 24 Pettengill, Knicks 38 4

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Dutch Nine Registers Twin Win vs. Olivet Combing three Olivet pitchers f o r 18 hits, the Hope baseballers took a 22-0 victory f r o m the visitors last Saturday. The second g a m e was a little closer, the Dutch winning 9-3. Willie Rink was on the mound for Hope and was brilliant in his first nine inning stint. All told, he permitted f o u r hits while he struck out fifteen including the side in the third. Two f r e s h m e n led the home attack; shortstop Dick De Freese had a perfect day with two f o r two, while catcher Ron Boeve banged out three hits in five trips to the plate. Rink also had a three run homer in the 10 run eighth inning. Dutch golfers opened the 1954 Kempker Wins season on April 20, when they Jack Kempker made his first s t a r t f o r the Dutch a winning one traveled to Calvin f o r a t r i a n g u l a r as he set the Olivet b a t t e r s down meet with Calvin and Grand Rapids on three hits while striking out the J.C. This year's race f o r top honsame number in the second game. ors promises to be a toss-up beBefore he even went to the hill his tween Albion, Hillsdale, Calvin, and t e a m m a t e s had scored seven runs Hope with Albion's Briton's receivoff student coach Bryant. Only two ing the edge because of experience. Much of the outcome of the enhits were registered in the big inning, as the opposing hurler walked suing golf campaign depends on five men and hit another. Don the performances of several untried York, currently batting .428, took newcomers — Dave St. Aubin, Jim hitting honors with three f o r f o u r . Mutton, Joe Martin, and Gordon Hondorp. G.R.J.C. First Victim St. Aubin, a f r e s h m a n , has shown Previous to the Olivet shellacking, the locals had knocked off much promise this f a r , and has the Grand Rapids J.C. 6-3, in their inside track f o r the third spot. A opener. Rink hurled the first seven power golfer, Aubin carded a 79 innings while York pitched the final his last time out. J i m Hutton, a junior also has two in his debut on the mound. looked "good" and is rapidly imFirst-baseman Don Lubbers added a triple to two singles to lead the proving. Last year, Jim finished attack on the Raider pitcher. Van second behind Willie Rink in the Artsen. H o p e ' s l e a d i n g hitter, I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Meet. Gordon Hondorp and Joe Martin, Boeve with .545 had two f o r three. Former Hopeite "Woody" Schultz both f r e s h m e n , have also been imdrove in the first run f o r the visi- pressive. The only lettermen on this year's tors and also pitched the final infivesome are Bob Visser and Bill ning. Holt. A consistent golfer, Visser, old-pro on the squad ,has looked better t h a n ever this spring. A The second annual joint Hope- senior, this is Bob's f o u r t h year on Calvin Band Concert will be held the club. Bill Holt, another holdover f r o m Wednesday evening. May 5, in the last season figures to be number South High School auditorium in one this year. Grand Rapids.

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Mr. Gayle Thomas of Saugatuck, 3:30 Here G.R.J.C. Michigan, a g r a d u a t e of Hope Col- April 14 — Baseball 3:00 Here Mich. Normal 15 — Tennis lege in the Class of 1953, prepared two research papers in mathema1:00 Here Olivet 17 — Baseball tics during his senior year. These 1:00 There £ Calvin J.C. 20 — Golf were presented f o r review by Prof. 3:00 There G.R.J.C. 21 — Baseball A. E. Lampen, head of the Depart3:00 Here Albion 22 — Tennis ment of Mathematics, a t the Mich1:00 There Hillsdale 24 — Baseball igan Section Meeting of the MathThere Alma — Golf ematical Association of America 1:00 held at Wayne University last f a l l . Here Olivet 26 — Golf 2:30 Here Mr. Thomas presented one p a p e r Hillsdale — Track on "The Theory of Equations" and 3:00 Here Wayne 27 — Baseball the second p a p e r was entitled " A 3:00 G.R. Calvin & Olivet 28 — Track Paper on the Trisection of t h e 1:00 There Kazoo 30 — Golf Angle." He presented the method 3:00 Here Calvin — Tennis of construction. The needed proof was contributed by Mr. Robert 1:00 Here Albion May 1 — Baseball Erickson, also of Saugatuck, Mich1:00 Here Hillsdale 3 — Golf igan, and a Hope g r a d u a t e of t h e 3:00 There Kazoo Class of 1951. Mr. Erickson, upon 5 — Track 3:00 There Olivet graduation, received an assistant— Tennis ship in Mathematics a t P u r d u e 7 — MAY DAY University and completed his work 1:00 Here Calvin 8 — Baseball f o r the A.M. degree last June. H e There 11:00 Albion — Golf is now continuing his work f o r t h e There 1:00 G.R.J.C. — Track Doctorate degree at Purdue. Allegan 7:00 Albion 11 — T r a c k Dr. Phillip Jones of the Univer3:00 Here Kazoo — Tennis sity of Michigan, in commenting on 1:00 Here Adrian — Golf this proof stated t h a t although t h e 1:00 There Calvin 13 __ Golf proof used is the f a m i l i a r one of 3:00 There Adrian the Limacon used before in t r i 14 — Tennis secting an angle, he had never seen 1:00 There Alma 15 — Baseball this approach to the problem be1:00 There Hillsdale — Tennis fore, or this construction of t h e 20 & 21 MIAA Field Day — Golf, Tennis & Track Limacon. He complimented both of them f o r doing some good thinking and suggested t h a t t h e construction of the trisection problem be sent to Dr. Paul Clifford of the New J e r s e y | FOR G O O D S H O E S 1 S t a t e Teachers' College a t Montclair, New J e r s e y f o r possible pub- 1 Try 1 lication in t h e "Mathematics Miscellanea" D e p a r t m e n t of " T h e j Mathematics Teacher." K::::::KK«XKKK::::::::::SK«KKKK::::::KKK;:XKKKK::KKK«XKXKXXXKK

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