Hope College flnchor LXfl—14
Official Publication of the Students of Hope College at Holland, Michigan
Men's Glee Club Begins Concert Tour
Annual May Day Program Will Be Presented May 12 Students Will Rate Assemblies
Today mark* the start of a concert tour of lllinoig and Wisconsin hy the Hope College Men's Glee CAuh. directed hy Harvey O. Davis. The first presentation of the club's program will he in Marseilles, III., today. Tomorrow the cluh will be in Chicago and on Sunday will offer selections for church services in Oostburg, Hingham, and Sheboygan, Wisconsin. On May H the Hope singers will travel to Alto, Wisconsin, and on the following day will present the final performance of the current tour at Fulton, III.
Hope Student Delegation To Attend Y Convention On F r i d a y , S a t u r d a y , and Sunday, May 5, C, 7, a delegation of Hope college s t u d e n t s , accompanied by Prof. L a r s G r a n b e r g , will attend one of the bi-annual s t a t e Y conventions, to be held a t Camp Tyrone, the Flint YWCA camp. There s t u d e n t s r e p r e s e n t i n g student Christian organizations f r o m colleges and universities t h r o u g h out the s t a t e , will assemble to exchange ideas with their peers and to conduct the business of the s t a t e YMCA and YWCA Student Councils. The t h e m e of the conference will be "Your Christian Responsibility As A Leader." Keynote s p e a k e r will be Dr. De W i t t Baldwin, director of religious activities a t the University of Michigan. He will speak on S a t u r day m o r n i n g and again on Sunday. P r o f . G r a n b e r g is also giving a series of addresses on " P e r s o n a l S t u m b l i n g Blocks" and " P r e p a r a tion f o r M a r r i a g e . " D i s c u s s i o n groups, leadership t r a i n i n g , personal c o n s u l t a t i o n s , workshop groups, student council meetings, worship, recreation, f u n , and fellowship will be p a r t s of the weekend p r o g r a m at C a m p Tyrone. The s t a t e convention is p a r t of a world-wide fellowship of Christian S t u d e n t Organizations. Each year d u r i n g the third week of J u n e at C a m p Geneva, Wisconsin, the Geneva Regional conference is held. The National Intercollegiate Christian Conference is held in September. Hope delegates who will attend are B u r t Phillips, President of the Student Council of the Michigan YMCA; L a r s I. Granberg, Advisor of Hope YMCA; Robert Henninges,
Votes Set Record In Council Election A record n u m b e r of votes were tallied in t h e recent s t u d e n t council elections, with 748 ballots filed. The enthusiastic response throughout the c a m p a i g n i n g was brought about by t h e intensive work of the campaign m a n a g e r s of the candidates and the members of the p r e s e n t student council. Evelyn Van Dam organized the voting a r r a n g e m e n t s . The results of the elections will be announced a t ihe May Day banquet.
On Tuesday, May 9, the YWCA will have its annual Mother's D a y Meeting a t 7:15 p.m. in the Y room. All the girls a r e invited to come out and to b r i n g their m o t h e r s or a friend if a t all possible. Those who have come to visit t h e campus f o r the annual Voorhees Day Tea which will be held t h a t a f t e r n o o n are u r g e d to remain and attend this meeting, which a l w a y s proves to be one of the most inspirational of the year. On May 16, Mrs. George P e l g r i m will speak to t h e Y W C A o n ' E c u a d o r ' and will illustrate h e r lecture with slides. This m e e t i n g should be one well worth while to all Hope women.
Mr. L i g h t h a r t announced t h a t his
P r e s i d e n t of Hope Y W C A ; Suzellen be easy. Roest, Julie Bernius, Roberta Van Gilder, M a r g a r e t Radcliffe.
This y e a r ' s show is divided into two sections, a Broadway revue, and the c u s t o m a r y Dixie revue. In the first section, the acts include " J u g g l i n g and J a r g o n , " a ukulele number, " F i v e Foot T w o , " a Barbershop q u a r t e t , "Do You Mar i m b a , " and " R e m i n i s c i n g . " The F r a t e r n a l Glee Club will conclude the first p a r t of the show. Fred
chapel on May 9 a t 8:30 p.m. She is a
s t u d e n t of Mrs. W. Curtis
Snow. Miss H a s k i n h a s a t t e n d e d Hope Oollege f o r the e n t i r e f o u r y e a r s d u r i n g which she h a s been a m e m b e r of t h e Chapel Choir f o r f o u r years, and a m e m b e r of t h e Women's Glee Club f o r t h r e e y e a r s . She has
y e a r s in t h e o r c h e s t r a and w a s a member
f o r two y e a r s . While a Senior in high school, P r u w a s a w a r d e d t h e W.
o r g a n . She h a s t a k e n o r g a n f o r a l m o s t five y e a r s a n d a t p r e s e n t is organist Church.
Latvians To Offer Concert May 14 " T h e Shield of Song Choir," of G r a n d Rapids, will p r e s e n t a concert Sunday, May 14, a t 3:30 in Hope Memorial Chapel. The sixtym e m b e r s of the choral g r o u p will sing in costume, in both Latvian and in English. T h e p r o g r a m will consist of both religion and secular music. The concert is being sponsored by the Hope U N E S C O W o r k s h o p ; H a r v e y Calsbeek is c h a i r m a n of the event.
Immediately a f t e r World W a r locutor in the S o u t h e r n p a r t of the II " T h e Shield of Song C h o i r " was show, with Ron Boven, Bud Vande organized by a g r o u p of Displaced Wege, Carl J o r d a n , A1 Rouchen- P e r s o n s a t C a m p Volka, n e a r N u r e m b e r g , G e r m a n y . In t h a t bach, and Don Lubbers contributc o u n t r y and a t t h a t t i m e the choir ing to the hilarity. Also in the had a membership of 120 voices. revue will be the smooth-listening T h r o u g h the U N O , m a n y of t h e r h y t h m s of the F r a t e r combo. L a t v i a n s in C a m p Volka, barred The Frolics will be p r e s e n t e d f r o m their homeland by Communism, came to t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s F r i d a y and S a t u r d a y also. of America. A n u m b e r of these persons have come to t h e Grand Rapids and Kalamazoo areas, where
For Future Anchor Staff
The Hope Chapel b a s e m e n t will be the site of the m e e t i n g of the Michigan Library A s s o c i a t i o n , District No. 4; on May 5, 1950. An all day meeting has been planned, convening a t 9:30 a.m. with coffee and r e g i s t r a t i o n . The r e m a i n d e r of the m o r n i n g will be devoted to business, to d i s c u s s i o n s , and r e p o r t s by both t r u s t e e s and librarians; a f t e r this the noon meal will be served a t the Temple Building. In the a f t e r n o o n . Dr. George H. Hilliard will speak on the subject "Counselling f o r L i b r a r i a n s h i p " , a panel d i s c u s s i o n led by Miss Florence H a r n a u will be held on "M.L.A.," ( r e p r e s e n t i n g _ "My L i b r a r y Association"). The association r e p r e s e n t s both p r i v a t e and public libraries and strives f o r better and more efficient libraries.
wide v a r i e t y of vocational fields.
Prudence Raskin To Offer Recital
The new editor of t h e A N C H O R , Dave K a r s t e n , who will t a k e over his duties w i t h the n e x t issue, h a s recently disclosed his editorial a p p o i n t m e n t s f o r the coming y e a r . David J . H a g e r , a Sophomore f r o m G r a n d Rapids, and J u l i a T . Bernius, a Sophomore f r o m Long Island, have been appointed to t h e associate editorial positions. J a m e s E. Pritchard, a Junior f r o m Sharon, Pennsylvania, h a s been appointed to t a k e over E l t o n Bruin's job a s news editor. H e will direct all r e p o r t e r s and handle the t y p i n g a s s i g n m e n t s . Virginia Hesse, a J u n i o r f r o m Long Island, has been designated a s the new f e a t u r e editor, r e p l a c i n g J o a n Wilson. She will be in c h a r g e of all f e a t u r e work. The s p o r t s editorship h a s been given t o Richard K r u i z e n g a , a Sophomore f r o m S p r i n g Lake. He will t a k e over the reins f r o m Gorden Held with the n e x t issue.
T h e • localization
who had f o r m e r l y been m e m b e r s
The new r e w r i t e editor will be B a r b a r a Bruins, a Sophomore f r o m Long Island, who will succeed Elizabeth Koch. I t will be h e r d u t y to reread all submitted m a t e r i a l to check f o r r e a d e r and news a p p e a l . Robert V a n D y k e , a G r a n d Rapids J u n i o r , will replace Gerald Boerman a s business m a n a g e r . The a s s i s t a n t b u s i n e s s m a n a g e r , in place of J a m e s H o f f m a n , will be Robert Henninges, a Sophomore f r o m Ridgefield, N e w J e r s e y .
of " T h e Shield of Song Choir" in Grand
m a d e possible t h e r e o r g a n i z a t i o n of t h a t group. The choir w a s reorganized Laupmanis
60 of the f o r m e r 120 p e r s o n s a g a i n joining t h e o r g a n i z a t i o n . The choir m e m b e r s offer t h e i r p r o g r a m a s a token of appreciation to the Americans f o r g i v i n g t h e m
A d v e r t i s i n g m a n a g e r R o b e r t V a n a home and a s t h e i r contribution Dyke t u r n s his job over to a J u n i o r t o A m e r i c a n culture. f r o m Passaic, N e w J e r s e y , E d w a r d terle. Sophomores M a r y H o u t m a n and M chael
t a i l e d as society editor and p h o t o g g r a p h e r , respectively. T^lis leaves n u m e r o u s o p e n i n g s in t n e r e p o r t o r i a l staff, t o be filled w i t h underclassmen.
The traditional celebration of May Day, with several new highlights, will take place next Friday, May 12. ''May Magic" will be the theme throughout the festivities of the day which will begin at 10:00 in the morning when classes will be dismissed. Added to the usual list of events for the day are a softball game between faculty and students and a May pole dance by the Sophomore girls. After classes are dismissed the students will gather at the athletic field to witness the inter-class contest of girls'
MLA To Convene Mr. John Nyboer, c e l e b r a t i n g his On Campus May 5 twenty-seventh year a s a member
Brieve will act a s i n t e r -
Karsten Appoints Editors
New Highlights Are Added To Traditional Festivities
John Nyboer Celebrates His 27th Year At Hope
Of Frater Frolics Tonight
Maurice sodded lawn. Once this obstacle J o l d e r s m a ; David Muyskens; Marie has been overcome, Mr. L i g h t h a r t H a l d e n w a n g ; B a r b a r a Van N e u r e n , said, the r e m a i n d e r of the job will
Tomorrow morning a f t e r chapel service Hope s t u d e n t s will have o p p o r t u n i t y to indicate the assembly p r o g r a m s of the c u r r e n t year which they consider were most worthwhile. The ballots will be used by the Lecture and Concert Committee a s one of the b a s e s of m a k i n g the selection of p r o g r a m s to be i n c l u d e d in next y e a r ' s schedule of assemblies. The assembly series is designed to increase the cultural and educational opportunities of Hope s t u d e n t s .
Fraters To Stage Opening
P r e s i d e n t of Hope YMCA; Donald g r e a t e s t trouble in t h i s u n d e r t a k L u b b e r s ; J a c k Hascup; Robert J . ing was in the persistence of the O n d r a ; Gordon C r a m e r ; Doug Van s t u d e n t s in " s h o r t c u t t i n g " over reGessel;
YWCA To Honor Mothers May 9
The c a m p a i g n i n g was sparked by bubble g u m and candy kisses, m a r c h i n g bands and sound t r u c k s , posters, torchlight p r o c e s s i o n s , s e r e n a d e s , and speeches. The amount of participation in the The sixth annual F r a t e r Frolics election shows an increase of inter- opens tonight a t the Women's Litest in s t u d e n t government. e r a r y Club a t 8 p. m. with Roy Lumsden and Carl J o r d a n a s general chairmen. F r e d Brieve is busiHope Maintenance Crew ness m a n a g e r and John Blaauw, Re-Seeds Campus Lawn s t a g e m a n a g e r . Now t h a t S p r i n g is here, the Hope m a i n t e n a n c e crew, under the supervision of F r a n k L i g h t h a r t , is busy landscaping and re-seeding the campus. F r om t h r e e to twelve Hoge s t u d e n t s spend their s p a r e time daily, a s s i s t i n g in t h i s imp o r t a n t job. All the lawns have been seeded and spaded on the main p a r t s of the c a m p u s , in an a t t e m p t to regain t h e splendor of the p a s t y e a r s .
M a y 4 , 1 9 5 0
The m a n y c u r r e n t activities on the Hope c a m p u s have so slowed business in t h e Koffee Kletz d u r i n g evenings t h a t t h e Active H Club a n nounces t h a t t h e Kletz will not be open n i g h t s until f u r t h e r notice is given.
of Hope College's m a i n t e n a n c e staff, was entertained a t a "Coff e e " last week a t the home of Dr. Irwin J . Lubbers. All f a c u l t y and maintenance men who were on the campus when Mr. Nyboer first joined the maintenance staff were invited. Mr. Nyboer was presented several g i f t s and t h e g r o u p reminisced of the "good old d a y s . " o
Education Seniors Receive Contracts According to P r o f . G a r r e t t V a n d e r Borgh, head of the Education D e p a r t m e n t , 16 Seniors have signed contracts f o r t e a c h i n g positions on the secondary level. They a r e the following: Paul Alderink, N o r t h P a r k , G r a n d Rapids; F r e d Brieve, E a t o n Rapids; Jacob Busman, W h i t e h a l l ; R u t h D e G r a a f , C i c e r o , 111.; Lawrence DeVoogd, S p a r t a ; Lillian High, F t . G r a t i o t School, P t . H u r o n ; Richard Leonard, Ionia; J a c k M a r e m a , McBain; L a u r e n c e Masse, P i n e C r e e k , H o l l a n d ; A b r a h a m Moerland, Byron C e n t e r ; H e r b e r t Ritsema, McBain; F r a n c e s Rose, S p r i n g L a k e ; G o r d o n T i m m e r m a n , Shelby; Evelyn Van Dam, Zeeland; Maurice Ver Heist, Maple Grove, M u s k e g o n ; H e n r y Visser, Dowagiac. T h i r t e e n S e n i o r s h a v e also accepted positions in e l e m e n t a r y g r a d e s . They a r e : J a y n e Baker, Dowagiac; Joyce Baker, Eaton Rapids; L o r r a i n e Drake, South H a v e n ; Barbara E i l a n d e r , North M u s k e g o a ; Shirley Gess, M a p l e G r o v e , Holland; Norma H u n g e r i n k , S t . C l a i r S h o r e s ; Mary Kooyers, Midland; Jean R i v e n b u r g h , W a u k a z o o , Holland; Isla S t r e u r , N o r t h Muskegon; Roberta Swander, St. Clair S h o r e s ; J e a n n e Toussaint, Maple Grove, Holland; M a r y V a n d e r Ley, Grand Rapids; R u t h V a n d e r Ploeg, South Haven.
s p o r t s events. The girls have been practicing f a i t h f u l l y to represent their classes, and the competition should be keen. The i n t e r f r a t e r n i t y t r a c k meet which has taken place d u r i n g the a f t e r n o o n in f o r m e r years, will be replaced this year by a f a c u l t y - s t u d e n t softball g a m e which will begin a t 1:30. The evening events will begin at 5:00 in t h e Pine Grove, w h e r e the s t u d e n t s will assemble to attend the Coronation ceremonies and tapping of the new Alcor members. The traditional Daisy Chain of F r e s h m a n girls, dressed in pastel f o r m a l s , will lead t h e procession of court and Alcor members to their places, accompanied by the Hope College Band, which will play t h r o u g h o u t the procession. A Maypole dance by a dozen sophomore girls will be given at this time. The g r o u p will be composed of two r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s chosen f r o m each sorority and two non-member Schedule of Events 10:00 — Classes dismissed. 10:15 — Women's T r a c k Meet. 1:30 — F a c u l t y - S t u d e n t Softball Game. 5:00 — Coronation. 6:30 — Banquet. girls. T h e new May Queen will be crowned by the Student Council P r e s i d e n t Nick Yonker, and the new c o u r t members will be escorted down t h e aisle by the m e m b e r s of last y e a r ' s court. Alcor to T a p Members A n o t h e r momentous event will be the t a p p i n g of the new Alcor m e m b e r s , the women's honorary society f o r senior girls. The candidates f o r Alcor are chosen f r o m all the j u n i o r girls, who a r e judged on scholarship, leadership and character. To conclude May Day, t h e r e will be a banquet held in the Temple building. Due to the limited s e a t ing capacity, t h e r e will be only 350 t i c k e t s available, so it is advisable to purchase tickets early. A h a m dinner with all the t r i m Continued on P a g e 3.
Twenty-five Nicknames . . Which One Do You Like? The Nickname C o m m i t t e e of t h e S t u d e n t Council is doing e v e r y t h i n g possible t o find t h e n a m e m o s t s u i t a b l e f o r o u r athletic t e a m s . Since t h e response w a s not so f a v o r a b l e to t h e t w o choices given before, t h e s t u d e n t body is asked to submit t h e following ballot n o t later t h a n F r i d a y , 4:00 P.M., the suggestion box in V a n R a a l t e . You a r e asked to r a n k t h e n a m e s according t o yourfivefirst choices k e e p i n g t h e f o l l o w i n g points in mind: 1) The n a m e should be one t h a t will n o t be confused in t h e n e w s p a p e r with o t h e r local t e a m s . 2) The n a m e should exe m p l i f y t h e s p i r i t and life of t h e H o p e athletic t e a m s . 3) The s y m bolism of t h e fighting s p i r i t and Dutch background which we should retain. Anchormen Barons
..Dutchmen ..Fighting Dutch .Flying Dutch .Free Booters ..Huskies .Kingsmen .Lakers .Mariners .Mustangs .Ottawas .Raiders .Ramblers .Sea Gulls .Sea H a w k s .Sea Wolves .Shoremen .Speros .Templars .Vikings
...Bobcats .Black H a w k s .Challengers .Crusaders
P a g e Two
Hope College flnohor EDITORIAL S T A F F Walter B. Studdiford
Dave Karsten ( Nancy H. Vyverberg ( Gerald H. Boerman J a m e s A. Hoffman Robert S. Van Dyke Elton J. Bruins J o a n Wilson Gordon G. Beld Elizabeth A. Koch Mary R. Houtman Edward Kerle Michael Romano
Associate Editors Business Manager Asst. Business Manager Advertising Manager News Editor F e a t u r e Editor Sports Editor Rewrite Editor Society Editor Circulation Manager ....rr. Photographer
Typists M a r g a r e t Schoonveld, Shirley Pyle, E s t h e r Kinney Marie Haldenwang, Irene Little.
Advertising Staff Betty Cross, John Du Mez, Robert Henninges, Robe r t Peverly, Shirley Pyle, Marilyn Veldman, Cathy Wines, John Witte, Mary Zweizig, Myrna Vander Molen, Connie Shilling.
good demonstration of democracy in action. It was a forceful example of the freedom of expression t h a t has made America the great nation which it now is. The activity on Hope's campus during the past week even surpassed that of a year ago, when the importance of good student government was first being recognized here. Considerable progress has been made in establishing a truly representative student body throughout this year. For this achievement, the officers and members of the 19491950 Student Council deserve praise. A representative S t u d e n t Council has made possible harmonious relationships between Hope administration, faculty, and students and has resulted in student membership on a number of important committees. It is to be hoped t h a t the new Student Council will consolidate these gains and continue this trend of establishing better student government. o
Reporters Ruth Koeppe, B a r b a r a Bruins, Connie Shilling, J e a n n i n e De Boer, Jackie Gore, Kathy Hagstrom, Betty Watson, Harold Dean, Sue Roest, Joyce Brunsell, Helen Naden, Cathy Sharp, Ginny Hesse, Anna Herder, Alice Gravenhorst, M a r j o r i e Dykema, Joanne Geerds, J u n e Dunster, Julie Bernius, Phyl Heidanus, Annette Hezinger, Connie Boersma, Chuck Wissink, H u g h Campbell, Richard Kruizenga, Nancy Smith, Dorothy Fennema, Marion Reichert, Marilyn Van Weelden, J o a n Ridder, Dave H a g a r , Leroy Lovelace, Guy Vander J a g t , P a t Stagg, Doris Adams, J a m e s Pritchard, Robert H a r p e r . Entered as second class m a t t e r at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $2.00 per year. Published by the students of Hope College every two weeks throughout the school year, except during holidays or examination periods. P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y
E d i t o r i a l s Better Government The Hope campus has certainly been a colorful place during the past week. The student council campaign, with its novel posters, speeches by candidates, parades, spirited band music, and so on, seemed to give the campus a new vitality. More than this, the campaign provided a
Dr. Ella Hawkinson, Head of the Hope College History Department, Mr. Henry Steffens, Treasurer of Hope, and Mr. Albert Timmer, Director of Admissions, were among 950 persons who attended the NEA conference on Higher Education, held April 17, 18, 19 at the Congress Hotel in Chicago. The conference was divided into thirty-two sections and discussed problems r a n g i n g f r o m administrative details and religion in higher education through general education.
On April 24 Dr. Kimber of Michigan State College addressed the faculty of Hope College following a dinner at the Temple Building, on the subject "General Education." Dr. Kimber is a professor of History and Political Science, Head of the Dept. of History of Civilization, Director of Social Sciences, Head of the Dept. of Religion, and Secretary of the Committee of General Education at Michigan State College.
Dean J o h n Hollenbach is now visiting Carroll College a t W a u k a sha, Wisconsin, and will be a t Northland College, Ashland, Wisconsin, tomorrow. Dean Hollenbach is a t t e n d i n g these institutions in his capacity of Coordinator of the North C e n t r a l Association Study in Liberal Education. The Dean will spend these two days with t h e faculty and various guests of Carroll and Northland Colleges in discussion of various institutional and i n s t r u c t o r improvements.
Which Are You - Highbrow, Lowbrow, or Middlebrow? How intelligent are you? Did you ever try measuring your f o r e h e a d ? Is it two inches or five? Well, if you can't determine what your forehead is supposed to indicate, perhaps you can classify yourself in one of the following categories: HIGHBROW or geniuses come first. A college highbrow considers his college t e r m a stepping stone to a higher place rcached a f t e r he has had his name suffixed by a string of abbreviated capital letters earned by painstaking graduate work. The college highbrow may be defined as a student who is totally uninterested in the grading methods of any instructor. He looks down his long nose rather disgustedly a t the classmate who asks the professor about the curve. His disdain of mediocre and pedantic instructors along with his indifference to "College spirit" and the high school antics of his classmates leave him prone to a g r e a t deal of u n j u s t criticism. He likes nothing better than to sit down with colleagues of his own intellectual level and pick a p a r t Freud, Marx, O'Neil, etc. At the other end of the scale we find the college L O W B R O W S . Lowbrows may be distinguished, not necessarily by any degree of intelligence, but by their intention in attending college. This class embraces the student who is wasting his parents' or the government's money. He has no set goal in sight nor does he care for any. His indifference in class and avoidance of any controversial discussion which may overtax his cellophanewrapped g r a y matter, affords him an equilibrium of C's and D's sufficient to keep the allowance coming regularly. To him, college is simply an extension of high school, to be put up with only because the alternative is the common, work-a-day existence of the laborer or a predestined vice-presidency in a business long since earned by a fawning parent. S t r a n g e as it may seem, college
Professor Kimber d i s c u s s e d "General Education" f r o m the point of the particular situation as it was on the Michigan S t a t e Campus; but also in a general way as it existed in all of college education. General e d u c a t i o n is not a watering down of education to mediocrity. It is an answer to the need f o r democratization of education, in t h a t it seeks goals and values t h a t will be equally valid for all. It is an antidote to the extremes of specialization which have brought chaos into American education. In his second thesis he said t h a t general education creates a synthesis t h a t w i l l r e s t o r e the foundations of freedom and Christianity to a confused civilization. Its ultimate end is to save western culture f r o m materialism. Dr. Kimber took the position t h a t religion and theology would have to furnish the basic assumptions upon which general education rests. He is convinced t h a t even state universities will have to come to this conclusion before general education can be made effective.
Eighteen Seniors Apply A t Western Seminary Eighteen senior men have m^de application to attend Western Theological Seminary next fall.
l o w b r o w s never grow out of the grammar-school name-calling stage. A conscientious middlebrow who expresses his admiration of Wordsworth or Emerson is roundly smirked a t and dubbed a "chara c t e r " or a "teacher's pet," to mention a few of the more acceptable terms. Lowbrows a r e also responsible for such r e m a r k s as " W h a t practical value does all this history h a v e ? " and " W h a t do I need all this English Composition f o r ? " MIDDLEBROW college students can be divided into two sections, the lower and higher middlebrow. The g r e a t majority of this type may be defined as the average American college student, if such a phenomenon is known to exist. Grades, social activity, and a job a f t e r graduation, in t h a t order, are the primary aims of the lower middlebrow. This segment of college personnel sets the almighty sheepskin and graduation with reasonably good grades as his f u t u r e meal ticket. The middlebrow denomination boasts both introverts and extroverts. In conversation the extrovert monopolizes the discussion and has no idea what he is talking about. The introvert, on the other hand, keeps his ideas to himself and has no idea what anyone else is talking about. The upper middlebrow dotes on good instructors, but in his practical optimistic outlook, accepts the chaff with the wheat a s necessary to the pattern of college life. Versatility r a n g i n g from psychology to ping pong is the primary aim of the upper middlebrow, and he is never really convinced t h a t his m a j o r is t h e right choice until the final semester of his g r a d u a t ing year. His interpretation of the a r t s and the classics, though it is often spontaneous and erroneous, is unique in t h a t it is essentially his own. " W h a t ' s t h a t you a s k ? Which category do I belong t o ? " I really couldn't say. Being a college student, I'm prejudiced.
The outgoing Student Council has been very happy to observe through the p a s t week the g r e a t amount of interest stirred and enthusiasm displayed in the campaign for the Council leadership next year. All of the campaigners deserve a word of praise for the vital, competitive spirit shown. The more the student interest can be aroused now, the g r e a t e r will be the interest in the school's government next year. Meanwhile, the present Council has several i m p o r t a n t projects remaining. The question of whether or not to join the National Student Association has been on the agenda f o r quite some time. Louise Loula, chairman of the N.S.A. investigating committee, reports t h a t N.S.A. seems to be a well organized working unit. However, the committee doubts whether or not it could be of much value to our school. The committee does not feel that it would be worthwhile to join unless the value derived from membership would match the dues required f o r joining. The committee is f u r t h e r ing its investigation by talking the project over with Dr. Lubbers and writing letters of inquiry to colleges t h a t a r e members of N.S.A., and colleges t h a t were members and have since dropped out. The Council has recently placed one ping-pong table in the men's room; it hopes to place another in the Commons Room just as soon as it can find another table and obtain the m a t s t h a t a r e on order for the protection of the floor. The Council felt t h a t it could not endorse either of the two nicknames so f a r proposed. The general reaction to both the " F i g h t ing Dutch" and the " F r e e b o o t e r s " has been r a t h e r cool. However, r a t h e r than let the whole issue die, the Council decided to throw out the list of the best twenty-five names submitted asking the student body to determine which five it liked the best. If this does not work, the project will be dropped. However, we would like to find a name t h a t the student body apP R E - N U R S I N G CLUB proves, a name t h a t has fight and On Friday afternoon, May 5, five snap and yet retains something of members of the P r e - N u r s i n g Club the heritage of the school. will travel to Chicago to spend a week end there. The five girls, Miriam Gemmill, Phyllis Warren, Carol Hill, Genevieve Pietaro and M a r g a r e t De Valois will be accompanied by Requests have been made to the Miss Jennie Spoelstra. International Relations Workshop, They have been invited to tea at Presbyterian Hospital and will conducted by Dr. Ella Hawkinson, also visit the Hull House, and per- for copies of t h e first copy of the Michigan U N E S C O News, pubhaps Maxwell Street. lished by Hope College last month; the requests came from Brooklyn A L U M N I H CLUB College, Brooklyn, N. Y., the UniAn a t t e m p t has been made by versity of Minnesota, and MoreHope's H Clubs to track down and head S t a t e Teachers College, Morelocate Hope alumni lettermen. Al- head, Minnesota. Dr. Hollenbach has also requestthough the list is not complete, it ed a hundred copies to be sent out was found t h a t there a r e about fifty-five lettermen in Michigan in the North Central Association alone and others in almost every of Colleges' packets. In this way, state in the U. S. A. A few may news of the international activities be found as f a r away as Kuwait, on Hope's campus are reaching Persian Gulf and Tung-an, Fukien, many colleges in all p a r t s of the China. It is estimated t h a t there United States. The I n t e r n a t i o n a l Relations are well over 500 alumni letterWorkshop is now broadcasting a men. series of S a t u r d a y morning prog r a m s over WHTC. Last S a t u r A C T I V E H CLUB day's broadcast was conducted by Plans are being made for a Roger Gunn, Canute Vander Meer spring p a r t y f o r club members, and a group of Hope's foreign stuaccording to Active H Club presi- dents. dent Bill Hinga. The p a r t y committee is headed by Otto Vandervelde. The election of new club officers will be held in May. Members are " W a y s to- International Underurged to watch f o r the announces t a n d i n g " will be the theme of the ment of this i m p o r t a n t date. Third University of Kentucky F o r o eign L a n g u a g e Conference, to be held on the campus a t Lexington, PHILOSOPHY CLUB The May meeting of the Philoso- May 11 to 13. Representatives to phy Club w a s held in Van Raalte the conference f r o m Hope College Hall, Monday evening. May 1. Club will be Miss Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. members were served r e f r e s h m e n t s Schoon, Miss Meyer, and Mrs. in the Kletz following t h e meeting. Prins. There will be many outstanding A paper on Bergsen's Intuitionism was presented by Nick Yonker. lectures. In addition, more t h a n Yonker has s p e n t the year conduct- one hundred scholars and teachers ing a special study on Bergsen throughout the nation will read under Dr. Dykstra, and the paper papers, both academic and pedoincluded m a n y of the highlights of gogical, in sectional meetings devoted to c l a s s i c a l languages, this study. French, Spanish, German, Slavic languages, and Biblical and P a t r i s SPANISH CLUB tic languages. The 1949 Conference drew about Due to unfavorable weather, the Spanish Club picnic has been f o u r hundred r e g i s t r a n t s , reprepostponed until later in t h e month. senting one-hundred and sixtythree institutions and sixteen lanThis will be held a t O t t a w a Beach guages, f r o m twenty-six states and and will include electioii of officers. the Province of Ontario.
Hope College Clubs Meet
Kimber Addresses Faculty Members
Hollenbach Observing Colleges In Wisconsin
The completion of the current issue of the ANCHOR represents the last paper to be assembled by those who have served in editorial capacities during this school year. Selections of the persons who will direct the publication of the college paper during the coming year have now been made. Those that have accepted ANCHOR editorial and business staff positions, having served for a period of apprenticeship in putting together this issue, will take their posts with the issue to be ready f o r distribution on May 18. The persons who have been chosen to form the new staff are well qualified to fill their respective positions. The retiring staff members wish their successors the best in journalistic success. The Hope administration, faculty, and student body can help in making the campus bi-weekly news organ a success by offering their cooperation. P u t t i n g out readable copy involves good and reliable news sources and a competent group of reporters, as well as capable newspaper executives and editors. Through recognition of the errors of past ANCHOR issues, through the maintenance of worthy journalistic goals, through the cooperation of those who work makes the paper possible, this newspaper can continue to grow and to serve its functions of providing the news, unifying Hope thought, and fostering the high ideals for which this colHOPEIVES lege stands. Good luck in the venture, The Hopeives held their last ANCHOR staff of 1950-1951! regular meeting of the year Tues-
Faculty Attends NEA Conference
The keynote address, "Education As a National Policy," was given by Harold W. Stokes of Louisiana S t a t e University. Dr. Stokes felt t h a t the nation's schools were the best barometer for measuring our national anxieties. He felt t h a t the seemingly harmless idea t h a t the g r e a t e r the number educated, the g r e a t e r the national welfare, might have the effect of a hidden bomb. He questioned if it were wise f o r education merely to reflect the problems of the time or whether it would not be better for the educational system to direct society in meeting these problems. He gave t o education the task of becoming a leader and not a servant of the state. He stressed t h a t the schools deepest loyalty is to God and the higher t r u t h s , which a r e over and above the work of political planners.
John R. Mulder, President of the Seminary, held an informal confer-
ence with the applicants last week. On May 17, they will appear before the Board of Trustees of the Seminary. The men are as follows: Gordon Alderink, Donald Bos, Elton Bruins, Harvey Calsbeek, Abe De Vries, Leon Dykstra, Daniel Hakken, Roger Hendricks, Roger Johnson, Kenneth Leestma, Paul Lupkes, Pierce Maassen, William Miedema, George Murray, John Pelon, J a m e s Pfingstel, Wendell Pyle and David Ter Beest. Andover-Newton Theological School has accepted David Coleman and Peter Kraak has applied for entrance to F a i t h Theological Seminary. Louis Kraay, Burrell Pennings and Susan Brink a r e prospective Educational Missionaries to J a p a n . The Board of Foreign Missions will act upon their applications May 12.
day, April 18, in the Cosmopolitan F r a t e r n i t y Room. It was decided at the business meeting t h a t , in order to raise funds to replenish the treasury, a Baked Goods Sale be held on May 6. The place has not yet been arranged but will be arranged later. All members are asked to bring homemade contributions. Plans are also being made to hold the annual Beach P a r t y at Tunnel Park on Wednesday, May 24. A f t e r the business meeting Mrs. Alexander C. McMillan provided entertainment with several clever and amusing games with prizes for the winners. The evening ended on a high note with ice cream and homemade cakes. ENGLISH MAJORS CLUB
The April 16 meeting of the English M a j o r s Club was centered about the poetry of T. S. Elliot. The subject of the meeting was "How does the poetry of T. S. A specially guided tour of the Elliot affect us as citizens of the medical science division of the modern w o r l d ? " Museum of Science and Industry The meeting was opened with the was the highlight of Tri-Beta's reading of an article on Elliot, t r i p to Chicago on April 21. taken f r o m the March 6 issue of Included in the exhibits were a Time magazine. This was followed t r a n s p a r e n t woman with lights to by a rendering (or was it a renddesignate the different organs, a ing) of Elliot's poems by club series of human embryos showing president D e a n V e l t m a n . The development f r o m fertilization to poems were then discussed. Poems birth, saggital and transverse sec- studied were S w e e n e y Among tions of a human body, a cancer The Nightingales, The Love Song display, and a movie on cancer of Alfred P r u f r o c k , and The Hippopotamus. cell division. Other very interesting displays Plans were made f o r the Club's in the museum were a large, cylin- annual spring picnic. The dates of drical periodic table showing t h e the picnic and of the next meeting structure of all the known ele- as yet have not been decided. ments; a display on the properties of light; a t r i p through a coal GERMAN C L U B mine which showed the methods of mining used in Illinois mines; a The German Club m e t in the d e m o n s t r a t i o n - l e c t u r e on the chapel basement on Monday Evenmicro-world; and a street of 1900. ing of April 17. Dick S t e w a r t vas Many displays of the sciences in charge of the meeting and preinterested the visitors. sented an interesting paper ql\ Those attending were: Dorothy E a s t e r customs in Germany. Kranendonk, Betty Anne Koch, A business meeting followed a id W a l t e r Scholten, Richard Miller, it was decided to have the rfsxt Russell Van Dyke, Robert Visscher, scheduled meeting at P of. H a r r y Visscher, John Failing, Don Schoon's home a t the lake. Itvwill De Witt, Howie Claus, N o r m a n be a picnic meeting and the elecRieck, J i m W o l t e r b e e k , J a c k tion of next year's officers Vill Ketchem, and Dr. Teunis Vergeer. take place.
Tri-Beta Makes Trip To Chicago |
Colleges Request "UNESCO News"
Understanding To Be Theme of Conference
May Day Events (Continued f r o m P a g e 1) mings is being planned a t the cost of $1.25 per person. Bill Jellema will be T o a s t m a s t e r f o r the evening, and a novel prog r a m has been planned. Toasts to the Queen will be made by members of the four classes, and she will announce the winners of the various athletic contests. There are tentative plans f o r an all-college p a r t y to be held in the gym a f t e r the banquet, but a r r a n g e m e n t s are not completed as yet.
Paul Kranendonk To Present Recital
Paul Kranendonk will present his senior voice recital in the chapel auditorium on Thursday, May 11. Paul began studying voice in 1946 with Miss Cook and for the past throe years has been under the instruction of Mrs. Norma Baughman. While serving in the U. S. Navy, Paul sang in the Great Lakes Choir, and since he's been at Hope, he has been a member of the Madrigal Group, the Men's Glee Club, Sometime soon in Chapel, bal- the Chapel Choir, and Musical A r t s Club. lots will be passed out to the stuHis program is as follows: dent body and faculty, to give everyone an opportunity to vote " H e a r Me Y e W i n d s I a n d W a v e s " — H a n d e l f o r the Queen's court. All junior " O m b r a M i a F u " — H a n d e l " A r m , A r m Ye B r a v e " — H a n d e l girls qualified with 72 hours and II " W i e Bist Du Melne Konigen Brahms 144 honor points will be listed. " W i r W a n d e l t e n " — B r a h m s The votes will be tabulated by " O K u h l e r W a l d " — B r a h m s "Staniechen"—Brahms Miss Reeverts, Dean of Women, III "Eri T u " f r o m The Masked Ball—Verdi R u t h DeGraaf, WAL President, IV and J a y n e Baker, May Day chair- " S o m e 0 ' T h e s e D a y 8 " ~ A r r . by D a v i d W . Guion man. Chosen on the basis of at- " N o b o d y K n o w s D e T r o u b l e I ' v e S e e n " — A r r . by H . T . B u r l e i g h tractiveness, personality, scholar- " W e r e You T h e r e ? " — A r r . by H . T . B u r ship and activities, the top rank- " Sleigh weet Little Jesus Boy"—Robert Mac Gimsey ing six women will be selected for V the court with a presiding Queen. " D e d i c a t i o n " — F r a n z The May Day Queen of 1949 " NFi egrhrta, t a a n d t h e C u r t a i n s D r a w n " — G . was Mrs. Doris DeVette and her " M o r n i n g " — R a c h m a n i n o f f "Myself W h e n Young"—Liza L e h m a n n court members were Dorothy Con-Otant, Evelyn Van Dam, Marge A a r d e m a , Jayne Baker, Dorothy Kranendonk, and Dorothy Milne. The nine girls who were tapped for Alcor last year were Joan Wilson, E s t h e r Schmidt, Ruth DeThe " L i o n " finally has a Home! G r a a f , Dona Sluyter, Margaret A f t e r residing in Dean HollenMoerdyke, Dorothy Kranendonk, bach's office for a time, a living Betty Koch, Beatrice Folkert and room, and many a r t exhibits, he Lorraine Van Farrow. may be seen in the A r t Gallery
New Home Found For Vagrant Leo
13 Hopei+es Become Honorary Members A chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, National Honorary History F r a ternity has been established at Hope College. This is the first organization on the campus t h a t belongs to the American Association of National Honor Societies. Phi Alpha Theta has 84 chapters in 43 states, Washington D. C., and Puerto Rico. Hope is the Gamma-Omicron chapter. The aim of Phi Alpha Theta is to uphold high scholarship and stimulate a continuing interest in the study of history. As members, students receive national recognition f o r scholastic achievement. Faculty members are also eligible. Dr. Ella Hawkinson of the history d e p a r t m e n t is a member f r o m the Phi Chapter at the University of Minnesota. I n s t a l l a t i o n t o o k p l a c e at Gilmore Cottage on May 3, 1950 under the direction of Dr. Harold Fields, and a group of Phi Alpha Theta members f r o m Michigan State College. Following this, a banquet was held in the Marine Room at the Warm Friend Tavern. Hope students who received this high honor were Paul Alderink, Dave Coleman, R o b e r t D a a n e , Dolores Freyling, John Galien, Roger Gunn, James Hakken, Robert Hill, W i l l i a m J e l l e m a , Henry Kieft, Harold Streeter, L o r r a i n e Van F a r r o w e , and William Van't Hoff. Faculty members of the History D e p a r t m e n t who also were received into membership were Miss Metta Ross, Mr. Milton Hinga, Mr. A l v i n Vanderbush, and Mr..John Visser.
on the f o u r t h floor of the Science Building. The "Lion", a painting of a lion's head, was received by Mr. Cornelius Dornbos of Holland a short time ago in appreciation f o r his work in European relief immediately following the war. "Lion" has toured Europe and been displayed in several a r t exhibits. Following the tour the a r t i s t sent the painting here. Mr. Dornbos first thought he would place "Lion" in his living room. However, since the lion did not contribute to domestic tranquility, he decided to t u r n it over to Dr. De Graaf. He took it to Mr. Gringhuis who had it f r a m e d . The lion was then placed in the Dean's office. The correspondence between Dean Hollenbach in his office and the lion in his den seemed to f r i g h t e n students away and c o n s e q u e n t l y "Lion" was placed in the Art Gallery.
P & M Players Rehearse
P a g e Three
Graduate Schools Accept Many Graduating Seniors Many of Hope's graduating senior students have been accepted in different universities for graduate work and study in science and several other fields.
Richard Leonard and ISormo Wolcntt, shown above, will play the leadinn roles in the Palette and Masque production of "Mr. Pint Passes By", by A. A. Milne, to l>e presented in the Little Theater May 17, 1H, 19, and 20. Others in the cast are Evelyn Leese, Jack Ket-
Dr. Van Zyl of the Chemistry D e p a r t m e n t announces the appointment of five chemistry m a j o r s to work in various university departments. These positions have an average monetary value of about $1,000 per school year plus f r e e tuition and laboratory fees. Those receiving these positions are Paul Cook to the University of Illinois, Edward Dunning to Purdue University, Richard Hoebeke to the University of Vermont, Gerrit Hoschem, Barbara Woods, Edward Avi- pers to the University of Rochesson, and Carol Huseman. Director ter, and Casper Ultee to Purdue of the play will be Raymond Mar- University. tin. Amy Silcox is bookholder, Clayton Horgman, stage manager; Marvin Mepyans, make-up; Phyllis Leach, properties; and Martin Mepyans,
State Represented Summer Session By Houtman In Courses Offered On Thursday, April 27, at 1:30 p.m.. Miss Mary Houtman represented the S t a t e of Michigan and Hope College when she participated in the Eastern Divisional Contest for W o m e n , h e l d a t Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois. M i s s H o u t m a n competed against representatives of five other states. The preliminary contest was followed by a tea for all contestants and coaches. The final contest was held a t 3:30 p.m. Friday, April 28. In this contest, Miss Houtman was among the three finalists, which is a continuation of the fine record which Hope orators have set in various c o n t e s t s . On A p r i l 25 Miss Houtman delivered her oration before the Holland High School students as a final public rehearsal. Accompanying Miss Houtman to Evanston was Dr. William Schrier, director of Oratory and Head of the Speech Dep't. of Hope College. Dr. Schrier also acted as a judge for the Western Divisional Contest for Men.
Hope College's Summer School Session, to be held from June 26 to August 4, offers to students an opportunity to study in many various fields including Fine Arts, Social Studies, Languages, Biology, Mathematics, and Philosophy. Especially interesting will be an experimental course in Intermediate Spanish which will present eight semester hours credit. The actual time spent in t h a t class will be the same, but the r a t e will be accelerated by means of two lengthy class meetings per day for a duration of eight weeks.
Dr. Vergeer of the Biology Dep a r t m e n t is pleased to announce that there are four Biology majors who have received assistantships or fellowships from several universities. Those appointed are as follows: Dorothy Kranendonk in the department of Zoology at the University of Wisconsin, Margaret Moerdyk to Northwestern University, Norman Siderius in the department
ate work in chemistry, though not on
Donald Crawford and Andrew Menasian to the University of Arizona and Richard Fairchild to Ohio University. From
the Physics Department,
the John Ryskamp has been awarded
University of Illinois, Frank Zwem- a fellowship at the University of er in the department of Pathology Michigan for work in t h a t departat
Medical School, and Oswald Gan-
Ann J a n s m a has been accepted
ley in the department of Bacteri- by the N u r s i n g School of Western ology at University of Michigan Reserve Those
Schmidt has received a scholarship
Medical School. Seniors who
have been f o r g r a d u a t e work at the Univer-
accepted to medical school are John sity of Rochester. &SS&s&e8S&SSSS&S8S8S8S3SSS8S88SS&S8SSSSSSSSSSSSS
HERFST S T U D I O
Dr. Clarence De Graaf, director of the S u m m e r Session, announces t h a t no advance application is required, but t h a t official registration will take place on the opening day of the session. J u d g ing f r o m a pre-registration poll and past experience he predicts an enrollment of approximately 150 students. F u r t h e r information may be obtained f i o m the Summer School Office, Van Raalte 208.
For a Special Graduation Portrait Everything for the Amateur
K O D A K FILMS
Madrigal Singers Music Groups Plan Plan May Program
A N S C O •
Fine Grain Developing on All Film
The Madrigal Singers will present a p r o g r a m in Saugatuck for The musical organizations of the Women's Club there on May Hope College have several busy 5. Other musicians who will also New Film Production perform are Robert Wojohn, clariPresented A t Y M Meet weeks ahead of them. netist, and Ruth Van Der Ploeg, The Orchestra has started re- pianist. For its meeting of May 2 the hearsals for its final concert on &SSS8SSS3SSSSS88S@SSS8&: YMCA presented the recently reMay 25. The next appearance of leased film "Prejudice," a 60-minthe band will be its annual concert ute production premiered last fall in the " P i n e s " on May 17. This and sponsored by the Protestant NOW OPEN group will also appear in several Film Commission. Tulip-Time parades. ALL DAY " P r e j u d i c e " has been described The Men's Glee Club will comas "subtle, realistic and convincW E D N E S D A Y plete its main activities with its ing." It is a story with a modern trip except for local church appearsetting, a dramatic production deFOR YOUR CONVENIENCE ances. The Women's Glee Club is scribing the effects of prejudice on also a p p e a r i n g in local churches. an average person who is wholly All of these organizations will unconscious of its influence over him. As it has wherever it has present a joint "College Night
Failing a t Wayne University, Harlan Failor a t George Washington University, Gerard Gnade at Albany Medical School, Ted McGee a t Johns Hopkins University, Merrill Noordhoff a t the University of Iowa, Samuel Pickens a t Wayne University, Walter Scholten at Northwestern University, Gerald Van Arendonk at Northwestern University, Robert Westerhoff at Wayne University, and Jacob Wolterbeek at Northwestern University. Those who have been accepted to dental schools include the following: Ronald Boven to Loyola Dental School, Carl Nelke to Temple University, Gordon Vanderlaan to Marquette University, and Allison Van Zyl to the University of Michigan. There are also several students who have been accepted for gradu-
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been presented, the picture a t t r a c t - Concert" during the week of Tuliped a large and appreciative audi- Time. This will include the Orchestra,
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combined Glee Clubs.
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Creative Writing To Be Published A m a g a z i n e w r i t t e n by s t u d e n t s i n t e r e s t e d in creative w r i t i n g is now r e a d y f o r publication and will a p p e a r on Hope's c a m p u s the l a t t e r p a r t of May, Dr. Sinnia Billups, t h e advisor, has announced. The n a m e of t h e publication h a s not yet been decided upon. In a r e c e n t issue of A N C H O R , a s u g g e s t i o n w a s m a d e t h a t any s t u d e n t s having a n y contributions should see Dr. Billups. In t h e first issue, 30 c o n t r i b u t o r s are represented. The m a g a z i n e includes such f e a t u r e s a s s h o r t stories, sketches, verse, essays, m a g a z i n e articles, and a d i a r y . The purpose of the m a g a z i n e is to s t i m u l a t e i n t e r e s t in c r e a t i v e w r i t i n g in both prose and p o e t r y . The editorial staff includes Mary Houtman, Connie McConnell, Gordon Beld, R a n d y Vande W a t e r , K e n n e t h S m o u s e , and Harold S a u n d e r s . The f r e q u e n c y of publication h a s not yet been determined and will depend on the i n t e r e s t shown by the s t u d e n t body.
Vander Borgh, VerBeek Attend State Meeting P r o f e s s o r s G e r r e t t V a n d e r Borgh and J o h n VerBeek a t t e n d e d a meeting a t Ann A r b o r last F r i d a y to h e a r a r e p o r t on t h e annual s t a t e s t u d y on supply and demand of t e a c h e r s in Michigan. The meeting was a t t e n d e d by r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s of all t e a c h e r - t r a i n i n g s c h o o l s of Michigan and t h e s u p e r i n t e n d e n t s of the public schools of Michigan. The main a d d r e s s was given by the Honorable E a r l J . M c G r a t h F e d e r a l Commissioner of Education, who left his duties in W a s h ington to attend the f u n c t i o n . Mr. M c G r a t h ' s r e p o r t indicated t h a t t h e r e still is an a c u t e s h o r t a g e of e l e m e n t a r y t e a c h e r s and a s u r p l u s of secondary i n s t r u c t o r s , a l t h o u g h t h i s secondary t e a c h e r s u r p l u s is not n e a r l y as g r e a t a s anticipated.
Steffens Attends NEA Discussions On Finance
At Last! Female Species Scientifically Analyzed E d i t o r ' s note: In a f o r m e r issue of the A N C H O R t h e men on the c a m p u s were classified into s e v e r a l prominent categories. N o w it's t i m e to h a v e the t a b l e s turned, and t h r e e welli n f o r m e d gentlemen a t Hope h a v e made t h e following keen a n a l y s i s of t h o s e v e r y complex c r e a t u r e s known a s women.
D u r i n g the p a s t c e n t u r y , scientific research h a s explained to t h e h u m a n mind m a n y of t h e h i t h e r t o d a r k l y shrouded secrets of nat ur e. But on one particular problem they have failed miserably — the most complex, peculiar, and unpredictable of them all — t h e woman. Most men must flounder about f o r themselves, but f o r those u n f o r t u n a t e s who h a v e not yet been w a r n e d about t h e more d a n g e r o u s types, let us mention a f e w to s t e e r shy of. If you've e v e r spent the n i g h t in a deep f r e e z e r , where the t e m p e r a t u r e varies between 50 and 30 degrees below zero, you know w h a t Type 1 is like. The look she gives you in r e t u r n to a cheery "hello" would make t h e n e t h e r region itself feel like the South Pole on a winter n i g h t .
P r o b l e m s of t h e financing of colleges were discussed a t the recent me2ting of t h e N a t i o n a l Education F o u r t e e n y e a r s a g o , in 1936, the Association which T r e a s u r e r Henry Steffens attended. May Day celebration was introMr. Steffens reported t h a t the duced to t h e Hope College c a m p u s problems considered r a n g e d f r o m by Dr. Elizabeth Lichty, t h e dean the a d j u s t m e n t s t o be made in fi- of women. At the t i m e the ceren a n c i n g of colleges because of an- monies were held in w h a t was ticipated e n r o l l m e n t decline, to ad- called the ,Sunken G a r d e n , the spot j u s t m e n t s effecting the internal op- on t h e c a m p u s w h e r e the Science e r a t i n g economy of the institution. Building now s t a n d s : Since t h e The g r o u p f e l t t h a t both s t a t e S p r i n g of 1940, t h e M a y D a y cereand p r i v a t e institutions would go mony h a s been held in Pine Grove, t h r o u g h the s a m e kind of a d j u s t - the wooded spot in t h e center of m e n t s and t h a t prudent and care- the immediate c a m p u s . f u l a d m i n i s t r a t i o n would be reThe first three y e a r s the queen quired. Optimism was t h e keynote and h e r court were chosen by out— they did not feel t h e financial side judges, who based their selecproblems would be a s g r e a t a s tion on g e n e r a l effect, beauty, and m a n y other problems f a c i n g col- personality. lege a d m i n i s t r a t i o n s . In 1940 it was decided t h a t a Federal Scholarship Bills would s t u d e n t vote should be considered not provide a m o u n t s t h a t would in the choice of a c a m p u s queen. s u b s t i t u t e adequately f o r loss of Consequently all t h e college women income f r o m the declining number of the J u n i o r Class w e r e voted on, of v e t e r a n s enrolled. I t would not and f r o m the l e a d i n g ten, the be to the best i n t e r e s t s of t h e queen and her c o u r t were chosen schools to e n t e r into business venby Dean Lichty, t h e W A L presit u r e s which a r e outside the cust o m a r y business of colleges in com- dent, and the May Day c h a i r m a n . petition with t a x - p a y i n g and g i f t - The vote was based on a t t r a c t i v e ness, personality, activities, and giving e n t e r p r i s e s .
Began Fourteen Years Ago
alone. The l a t t e r is probably t h e best idea, since she'd drop you f o r a t w o or t h r e e - l e t t e r man a s soon a s she found one a n y w a y . Then t h e r e is the girl known a s the " u n d e r g r o u n d , " " c h a i n - l e t t e r , " or " h u m a n n e w s p a p e r " type. She's very sweet, and listens attentively to all you have to say. But it's usually quite a shock to find t h a t every girl on c a m p u s can r e p e a t v e r b a t u m t h e sweet nothings you whispered in her e a r the n i g h t before. T y p e No. 4 is usually r e f e r r e d to a s " t h e eye," or the " o n e - m a n a i n ' t - e n o u g h - f o r - m e " type. W h e n you're out with her, you will undoubtedly feel sorry f o r her, since she obviously has an eye affliction. T h a t is, until you notice these winks t a k e place only when a n o t h e r m e m b e r of the male sex chances to pass by. She's all r i g h t to go out with — if you have an old p a i r of horse blinkers along. The last type is easy to recognize. You will find t h a t her vocabulary is limited to two words, " I " and " m e " , and will usually r e p e a t these words h u n d r e d s of t i m e s in the course of an evening. H e r n a t u r a l h a b i t a t is in f r o n t of a m i r r o r , and will always b r i n g with her an a s s o r t m e n t of combs, rouge, lipstick, et al, which a r e applied in the most conspicuous place possible.
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I t h a s been c u s t o m a r y , since the installation of t h e May Day ceremony, f o r Alcor, t h e women's honor society on the c a m p u s , to t a p its new m e m b e r s a t t h i s time. Adm i t t a n c e to Alcor is based on scholarship, leadership and c h a r a c t e r .
W h e n the queen crowned in May,
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n S e p t e m b e r , t h e Hope College May D a y F e s t i v a l w a s reviewed, and a f e w c h a n g e s resulted. F r o m a list of j u n i o r s whose scholastic s t a n d i n g s a r e C or above, the student body and the f a c u l t y vote f o r five college women, u s i n g as their criteria a t t r a c t i v e n e s s , character, personality, and participation in college activities. A committee composed of t h e May Day chairman, t h e W A L president, and the Dean of Women count the ballots and d e t e r m i n e t h e election of the queen and her court. The May Queen is crowned by the president of the S t u d e n t Council. She participates in the ceremonies a t the May Day b a n q u e t and is a guest of honor a t the M I A A athletic meet in Kalamazoo t h e last of May.
Now t h a t you've been w a r n e d , heavy jacket, s c a r f , and e a r m u f f s t r y to find some woman who avoids when a p p r o a c h i n g this t y p a . these undesirable t r a i t s . W h e n you T y p e No. 2 a p p e a r s to be t h e do, t h e problem is to t r y and get intellectual kind a t first glance. At a date, since o t h e r fellows undoubtedly realize t h a t she's t h e least she displays a g r e a t interest kind of girl they w a n t too. But "n t h e alphabet, especially if t h e don't be discouraged, the B e t t e r l e t t e r happens to be an o r a n g e Business B u r e a u lists many desir" H , " a p p e a r i n g on a blue s w e a t e r . able caves where you can learn to The only solution f o r this t y p e is be a h e r m i t ! —Bill, Bob, and N o r m to win a l e t t e r , steal one f r o m 588888888888888888888888 88888 someone who has, or leave h e r •28888888888888
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The m e e t i n g of April 14, w a s opened with p r a y e r by F r a t e r Van A r k . F r a t e r " I ' v e got a line" Boeve g a v e F r a t e r s t h e low down on conv e r s a t i o n of all kinds. A ukulele q u a r t e t composed by F r a t e r s H a r t ley, P u t n a m , V a n d e r Velde and Y o n k m a n , played a f e w selections with vocals. F r a t e r Fuz B a u m a n gave t h e F r a t e r s a t a s t e of his humor.
K a p p a E t a Nu welcomes J a c k D y k s t r a , D a n f o r t h , Illinois; J o h n J o l d e r s m a , Grand Haven, Michig a n ; Bob O u d r a , Berwyn, Illinois; J o h n Sutliff, N i s k a y u n a , N.Y.; and H a m i d Tadayon, T a d j r i c h , T e h e r a n , I r a n ; into the r e a l m s of Knickerbocker.
C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s were in order f o r F r a t e r Coach Wissink and his t r a c k t e a m f o r a g a i n winning the a n n u a l event. The F r a t e r Frolics are being presented May 4, 5 and 6 and tickets m a y be purchased f r o m any member.
ARCADIAN On F r i d a y evening, April 21, 1950, vice-president Elton B r u i n s called the m e e t i n g of assembled A r c a d i a n s to order. J a c k H a s c u p offered devotions f o r the g r o u p . Bill H i n g a , visiting F r a t e r and c a n d i d a t e f o r t h e office of S t u d e n t Council P r e s i d e n t , asked f o r the s u p p o r t of his Arcadian f r i e n d s in t h e coming election and was m e t by a s u b s e q u e n t response of w a r m applause. Don S i k k e n g a led the g r o u p in some g r o u p singing ( a g a i n ? ) u n d e r difficulties. Although it was not especially evident t h a t he had never led a n y g r o u p s i n g i n g before, t h e lack of necessary s u p p o r t f r o m t h e piano was very noticeable.
Sociological problems were m e t first hand by the sociology stud e n t s who traveled to Chicago April 21 to 23 with t h e Sociology Club. Slums, neglected children, alcoholics, and physically and mentally handicapped people were a m o n g the fields of inquiry purT h e f r a t e r n i t y this year a g a i n , sued. a s a service to the student governChaperoned by P r o f e s s o r Robert m e n t on campus, provided the V a n d e r h a m of t h e S o c i o l o g y necessary equipment and publicity D e p a r t m e n t , club m e m b e r s visited to promote active student partici- the Chicago Good-Will Industries pation in the recent election f o r on F r i d a y a f t e r n o o n , toured the s t u d e n t council officers. Skid Row section t h e same a f t e r A beautiful clear night set the s t a g e f o r a h a y r i d e a t Lakewood stables on F r i d a y , April 21. This was one of the Knicks' traditional d a t e nights, and according to all of those who a t t e n d e d — a good one. R e f r e s h m e n t s and dancing followed the ride. George K a m p s was chairman f o r t h i s event.
At the Good-Will Industries f a c t o r y , guides showed the 21 visi t o r s the m a n y and various jobs which a r e offered with pay to physically handicapped and mentally r e t a r d e d people. The plant is operated solely by these handiDELPHI-EMMIE capped people, the products being Two in the m o r n i n g is not the sold in the seven Good-Will Indusmost propitious hour for the muse t r i e s ' s t o r e s in C h i c a g o and to strike, in spite of traditional elsewhere in the country. belief on the subject. Let it suffice The Erie Settlement House, to say, t h e r e f o r e , t h a t on April 28 the Delphians and Emmies met f o r which is operated u n d e r the ausa riotous (relatively s p e a k i n g ) pices of the Church Extension meeting. In case the reasonability Board of the Chicago P r e s b y t e r y , of meeting f o r a meeting is in offered an excellent study in community cooperation in providing doubt, m a y I s u g g e s t — recreation, good leadership, and The meeting opened officially as Guy ( " T h e Voice") Vander J a g t religious instruction in povertypresented a very a p p r o p r i a t e devo- stricken areas. Of p a r t i c u l a r intertional meditation. Delphian Presi- est was the meeting with Chicago's dent Marge ( " I ' v e never called a Mother of the Y e a r f o r 1949, Mrs. girl a n y t h i n g — " ) A n g u s and E m - Savino, who gave 1,589 hours of mie President C r a i g ( " — p r i n t - entirely volunteer service to Erie able") Van Zanten exchanged cere- House last year.
sented. He complimented A r c a d i a n Giebink on his choice of anecdotes and concluded by saying t h a t t h e
Machine") Boerman's r e f r e s h m e n t stand.
KNICK-DORIAN The balcony of the Center Thearang
H a n d " , the
B r u i n s moved, seconded, and called f o r a vote on a motion f o r a d j o u r n m e n t . The a y e ' s had it.
of the balcony f e a t u r e d a comedy
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Dam and N a n Thompson!) A f t e r t h e movie all trouped over to the
W A R M FRIEND FLOWERS
r e s t of the evening. D o u g h n u t s and
J. & H. DE JONGH GROCERY Across from West Hall
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Do It Yourself Af The
The ASA sorority and the Sibs met f o r a joint m e e t i n g on April 28. E v e r y o n e enjoyed the meeting and were intrigued by the daffodil p r o g r a m s . Sib president, Wilma O s t e r h a v e n , g r e e t e d the group, followed by devotions led by Marge Aardema. E d n a Pierce s a n g "April Showers", and B e t t y Roelofs gave a "flowery speech" on s p r i n g . Shirley
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
made a de-
lightful trio in their rendition of a s p r i n g melody. Lou V a n Bronkhorst
with h e r clever h u m o r paper, assisted in p a r t by Lavina Hoogeveen, Sallie Lawson, and A n n e t t e
Knick room w h e r e cards and music provided the e n t e r t a i n m e n t f o r the
and M a r g e
all t h e i r own s t a r r i n g Howy Van
BULFORD STUDIO 52 East Eighth Street
Students, Hollanders View Roosevelt Film
on F r i d a y , April 28. The first row
Every t i m e J a c k H a s c u p tried to pin Roberta Van Gilder, the housem o t h e r walked into the lounge, but he finally succeeded a f t e r a third try. Dot Milne received Roy Walchenbach's pin via the U. S. Mail. Roy is in his first year a t Syracuse Med o School. DORIAN Best wishes a r e also extended to Bobby Kerr, f o r m e r l y of Hope, and "Meet t h e F r e s h m a n g i r l s " was Keppel Cloetingh on their recent the main event a t the joint meeting of Dorian and ASA on April 21. engagement. N e w l y elected v i c e - p r e s i d e n t C a m p a i g n f o r the coming weeks: K a m a l a Korteling w a s c h a i r m a n of L e t ' s get on the sidewalks! The the p r o g r a m and " B a s e b a l l " was g r a s s is g e t t i n g g r e e n e r all the the theme. M a r g a r e t DeValois led time, but f r o m w h e r e I sit, there's off with the b a t t i n g order, and only a p a t c h here and t h e r e with Marcia V a n T a t e n h o v e followed her hardly no corners a t all. Let's with devotions. The first run was help to make our c a m p u s b e a u t i f u l . scofed by W y n e t t a DeVore and her serious p a p e r on the national sport. J u l i a Bernius batted a t h r e e - b a g g e r with her humor p a p e r concerning her first experience a t a baseball g a m e . " T a k e Me Out to The Three hundred and f i f t y towns- Ball G a m e " , expertly s u n g by the people g a t h e r e d a t Temple build- two songbirds F e n e m a and I h r m a n , ing a t 8 p.m. on April 19, f o r the brought on our p e a n u t s and popshowing of F r a n k l i n Roosevelt's corn hucksters, DeValois and Korfilm biography, " T h e Roosevelt telling. U m p i r e J e a n Van DenS t o r y . " Because of the success of Biesen was critic f o r the evening, this event, the I n t e r n a t i o n a l Rela- a f t e r which A S A b r o u g h t back tions Club, who sponsored the pro- fond memories f o r Dorians with a g r a m , is m a k i n g plans to present rendition of their sorority song. other service p r o j e c t s of this type Dorians reciprocated with their song. It w a s enjoyable to all the d u r i n g the next college year. IRC adopted a new and adequate Dorians to get acquainted with the constitution at its business meet- f r e s h m e n girls. It was reported t h a t plans f o r ing held on April 19. A nominations committee was appointed and the Dorian spring p a r t y a t Prosnew officers were elected a t the pect Point were coming along with g r e a t speed and all Dorians a r e r e g u l a r m e e t i n g last n i g h t . looking f o r w a r d to the most wonderful t i m e of the year.
main f e a t u r e of their joint meeting
was, no longer w e a r i n g his f r a t . bocker J a c k Brinkerhoff who were pin, b u t w a s e n t r u s t i n g it to a in c h a r g e of t h e a r r a n g e m e n t s . " f r i e n d . " W h e n t h e g r o u p pernormal
The bands played on and on and a new school spirit filled t h e h e a r t s of all. Of course, some of t h e girls a t Voorhees" Hall found the torches most effective f o r t h e i r w a t e r t h r o w i n g contest, b u t t h e all-out spirit and a good t u r n o u t a t the polls will go down as a memory a t Hope.
Dorians and Knicks alike who were enjoying the
" S p r i n g " was the t h e m e of a d e l i g h t f u l p r o g r a m planned by M a r y Buttles. The t h e m e w a s appropriately e s t a b l i s h e d with a scriptural p a s s a g e f r o m the Songs of Solomon. Genevieve Gore read a serious p a p e r on v a r i o u s s p r i n g flowers and their m e a n i n g s . The highlight of the evening w a s the trio of Carl J o r d a n , Paul Roberts, and Bob N o r t h i u s who had come to e n t e r t a i n S i g m a S i g m a with their own a r r a n g e m e n t s of Bop and Boogie. A " B o p i n g " good time was had by all. F o r m a l initiation was held f o r Genevieve Gore, M a r y Buttles, and Molley Buttles. Ethel Fasch was in c h a r g e of the p r o g r a m . Joan Ten Hoeve read the serious paper on the t r a d i t i o n s of Sigma Sigma and Lois E n g l a n d read a p a p e r entitled Recollections which consisted of excerpts f r o m the minutes of the P h a l a t h e a Society. The meeting closed with the singing of a group traditional S i g m a Sigma songs.
m e e t i n g a s a whole had been a pop accompanied the f u n . As the s u p e r i o r one. A t this point J a c k sa yi ng goes, a good time w a s had H a s c u p belatedly arose t o p a s s by all and a big hand goes to around c i g a r s to announce t h a t he Dorian B e t t y E s k i t e and Knicker-
mitted J a c k ' s f a c e to r e t u r n t o its
course of the meeting, a f t e r which Schultz. everyone made f o r J e r r y ("Coke
Mrs. K's a r m is out of the cast noon, and also went to the Erie now and t h e collection of autoS e t t l e m e n t House. The i t i n e r a r y g r a p h s is many. It is to be placed on the Voorhees Lounge mantle as f o r S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g included the a r e m i n d e r a g a i n s t carelessness. Pacific Garden Mission.
monial p l a t i t u d e s (yes, t h a t ' s been The third stop f o r the club was said b e f o r e ) . Then Hap ("To have Pacific Garden Mission, which is but known") Bos took over as located in the midst of the drink, emcee. dope, and squalor of Skid Row. K a t h y (This seems undignified) Veltman took to the piano, and The Mission is a r e f u g e f o r the Bob ( " T e x a s " ) De Young led J a c k many t r a n s i e n t s on Skid Row. I t ( " A n o t h e r Voice") Wickert and the is always open to t h e "lost souls" congregation in singing, f o r lack of a s long as there is room to t a k e Next, Hank Parsons called roll and a b e t t e r word. A f t e r Dave (The them in. Pacific Garden Mission Neal Van H e e s t g a v e a r e p o r t on less said t h e better) H a g e r had t h e outcome of the i n t e r - f r a t e r n i t y garbled a serious paper titled " T h i s houses dope and d r i n k addicts of field day. The Arcadians extend is very Intellectual Stuff," or " T h e both sexes on several of its 13 h e a r t y c o n g r a t u l a t i o n s to t h e Fed Line," Delphian A n g u s s a n g floors and serves a s a ServiceF r a t e r s f o r their victory. Con- beautifully " S t r a n g e Music". Delmen's Center on o t h e r floors. g r a t u l a t i o n s a r e also in o r d e r f o r phians M a r y Olert and E r n a Piek The two-day visit was regarded A r c a d i a n Bob Molenaar, who took presented a v e r y brilliant h u m o r in first in the high j u m p and tied f o r the f o r m of a dialogue, I think, by all a s a t r e m e n d o u s experience. titled " F l i g h t y , " to r e m a i n con- A r r a n g e m e n t s w e r e made by first in t h e pole vault. Larry F a b u n m i , our b r o t h e r sistent with the theme of t h e eve- L a m o n t Dirkse, Sociology Club f r o m N i g e r i a , g a v e a serious p a p e r ning which, if I neglected to men- president. P r o f e s s o r Vanderham, on " A f r i c o - A m e r i c a n Relations," in tion it, was " F l y i n g High". Doroand a committee composed of which he corrected m a n y m i s a p p r e - thy Kranendonk concluded w i t h hensions about the so-called " D a r k some very w i t t y and significant Irene Little, J e a n V a n Den Biesen, C o n t i n e n t " and directed a f e w well- observations on the n a t u r e and W a y n e Fieldhouse, and George m e a n t s l a p s a t those who persist in d e l i b e r a t e l y m i s r e p r e s e n t i n g A f r i c a to A m e r i c a n s . A f t e r t h e intense a p p l a u s e had been allowed to subside, J o h n Giebink a r o s e to p r e s e n t a h u m o r p a p e r of a few choice and some not so choice rem a r k s and anecdotes. W h e n the i n d i g n a n t cries of " F i n e h i m ! " had subsided. Bill F l a h e r t y announced the b i r t h and vital s t a t i s t i c s of T i m o t h y Richard w h i l e p a s s i n g around cigars. A business m e e t i n g followed, and then Del De Young made his r e p o r t a s master-critic of t h e evening. He found A r c a d i a n F a b u n m i ' s serious p a p e r one of the best we h a v e had all year, to which opinion t h e group vigorously as-
Sociology Students Visit Chicago Slums
The m e e t i n g of April 21, w a s opened with p r a y e r by F r a t e r Bosch. F r a t e r s then were privileged to h e a r philosophies of life by F r a t e r s P a u l Hendrickson and H e n r y Visser. F r a t e r Hillebrands in c h a r g e of special music presented J i m Lock with his accordion. H u m o r was in c h a r g e of F r a t e r L u b b e r s . He divided his h u m o r into " s e c t i o n s " and worked up to a n u m b e r of sections. New F r a t e r s a r e J a c k Lane, Len Post, George Zeng and Doug L e a f s t r a n d .
proved of the m e e t i n g and a good time was b r o u g h t to a close by the
Is Our College Representative
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A L P H A SIGMA A L P H A A t h r e e Act F a n t a s y , " S p r i n g F l i n g , " e n t e r t a i n e d t h e m e m b e r s of t h e A S A sorority a t the a n n u a l spring f o r m a l a t the S p r i n g Lake Country Club, on S a t u r d a y , April 22. A f t e r s t a g i n g a minor d i s a p p e a r ing act in the first act, the delicious dinner, the g i r l s in t h e i r gaily colored f o r m a l s and their tuxedoed escorts settled down to an e x t r e m e ly e n t e r t a i n i n g p r o g r a m . T h i s act of the f a n t a s y s t a r r e d several of the more t a l e n t e d m e m b e r s of the sorority. " Gla d i o l a " Gill versed the girls on t h e correct topics of conversation when they m a y find themselves d a n c i n g with someone other t h a n t h e one and only. " R o s i e " Rozeboom t i c k l e d t h e ivories of the piano to the p r e t t y theme of a Bouquet of Songs. " D a i s y " De V e t t e displayed exceptional talent in h e r rendition of the blues in the third scene called "Blue-Bells." " L i l y " Leese, in one of h e r most humorous moods presented the " N o s e g a y of N o n s e n s e " which provided the listeners with many side-splitting laughs. The third act of the f a n t a s y w a s the d r e a m y music of Dick Ruch and his o r c h e s t r a , to which the 60 couples a t t e n d i n g d a n c e d . T h u s ended a very s u c c e s s f u l ASA spring p a r t y .
o SIBYLLINE A l t h o u g h the Sibs were not as f o r t u n a t e a s the A r c a d i a n s in receiving c i g a r s a t their meeting, they extend t h e i r best wishes and c o n g r a t u l a t i o n s to Bert Van Gilder and J a c k H a s c u p upon becoming pinned! A t t h e April 21st meeting, the Sibs were really boiled in the academic stew by b a s i n g their literary m e e t i n g on Will Shakespeare himself. A f t e r devotions by M a r g a r e t Radcliff, Eloise H i n k a m p enlightened t h e group with some little-known f a c t s about Shakespeare, while Liz Schmidt overwhelmed Sibs by a clever take-off on some of his best known works. The inimitable combination of J e a n n e T o u s s a i n t and Lorry Drake e n t e r t a i n e d via g u i t a r and piano, such a s Sibs had never heard bef o r e ! Marge A a r d e m a served as critic. Liz Schmidt was also named Pan-Hellenic r e p r e s e n t a t i v e a t this meeting. THESAURIANS F r i d a y , April 21, the T h e t a s enjoyed scenes f r o m the "Old W e s t . " T h e t a Wolters took care of t h e devotions a f t e r w h i c h " M u s i c M y s t e r y " was presented by T h e t a Felton. T h e t a Loula then e n t e r tained w i t h a n o l d fashioned W e s t e r n thriller. As the T h e t a s g a t h e r e d around the c a m p fire T h e t a B a k e r c a m e f o r t h with some very i n t e r e s t i n g W e s t e r n tales. T h e t a Smit w a s the critic f o r the evening. T h e A m e r i c a n Legion Memorial P a r k was the scene of an " E n chanted E v e n i n g " on April 28. T h e t a s and t h e i r guests, a t t i r e d f o r m a l l y , a f t e r a delicious dinner were enchanted by the p r o g r a m presented by several on the Thetas. " E n c h a n t e d E v e n i n g " w a s s u n g by the T h e t a Trio, M a r t h a Schoonveld, J e n n i e Smit, and Cynthia Fikse; "Magical Melody" w a s presented E l e a n o r Robinson, " F a i r y F a b l e s " by L o r r a i n e Van F a r o w e , "Musical Moods" depicting the s t a g e s of P u p p y Love, Romantic Love, U n r e q u i t e d Love, P e r f e c t e d Love and S u p r e m e Love w e r e port r a y e d by several T h e t a s . " C h a r m ing C h o r d s " b y J e n n i e S m i t finished the p r o g r a m which w a s followed by i n f o r m a l g a m e s and several films.
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FRATER THINCLADS WIN CROWN Although the 1950 Interfraternity track title was taken by a narrower margin than has characterized the affair f o r several years, the usually potent Fraternal thinclads possessed enough power to outpoint their closest rivals by ten markers to win. The F r a t e r s registered 58% points, while the Independents finished second with a total of 48%. The Cosmopolitans scored 39Mi, the Knickerbockers 29, the Arcadians 25, and the Emersonians 22. The Knicks' star distance runner, Ike Huyser, came through with firsts in the 440, 880, and the mile run to capture individual honors for the meet with a total of 15 points. In the grueling trio of events, Huyser ran the 440 in 58.7, the 880 in 2:31.5, and the mile in 5:21. The number of first place ratings
won by each team was remarkably close with the Independents taking 3% first, the Knicks and the Cosmos 3, the F r a t e r s 2%, the Emmies 2, and the Arcadians l>/s. Since the f r a t track , m e | t was scheduled early this year, a softball game, f e a t u r i n g the faculty and the leading f r a t league team at the time, will replace the meet in the schedule of events for May Day. The meet summary follows: 100-yard dash: 1st, Helmholt (C); 2nd, DeVoogd ( F ) ; 3rd, Otto ( E ) ; 4th, Ruch (C); 5th, Abring (I). Time—11.4. 220-yard dash: 1st, VanderMeulin ( I ) ; 2nd, DeVoogd ( F ) ; 3rd, Helmholt (C); 4th, VanHeest ( A ) ; 5th, Mulder ( I ) . Time — 25.7. 440-yard dash: 1st, Huyser ( K ) ; 2nd, Mulder ( I ) ; 3rd, Dykstra ( K ) ; 4th, Skippers ( F ) ; 5th, Mesler ( F ) . Time — 58.7.
Discus: 1st, Droppers (C); 2nd, 880-yard d a s h : Ist, Huyser ( K ) ; Neusma ( F ) ; 3rd, Brieve ( F ) ; 4th, 2nd, Prentice ( E ) ; 3rd, Reuschenbach ( F ) ; 4th, Monroe ( A ) ; 5th, Kooimans ( A ) ; 5th, VandeVelde ( F ) . Distance — 105'6". Boers (C). Time — 2:31.5. Pole Vault: 1st, Molenaar (A), Mile Run: 1st, Huyser ( K ) ; 2nd, Schroeder ( I ) ; 3rd, Ottipoby ( I ) ; Neusma ( F ) , and Meyers ( I ) ; 4th, 4th, VanHeest ( A ) ; 5th, Roos (C). VanRegenmorter (I) and Bouman ( F ) . Height — 9 ' 6 " . Time — 5:21. Low Hurdles: 1st, DeWaard ( E ) ; 2nd, Dykema ( I ) ; 3rd, Neusma ( F ) ; 4th, Vanlngen ( F ) . Time — 26.2. High Hurdles: 1st, DeWaard ( E ) ; 2nd, Holwerda ( C ) ; 3rd, Visscher ( C ) ; 4th, Neusma ( F ) . Time —17.5. Javelin: 1st, Leestrand ( F ) ; 2nd, Link ( K ) ; 3rd, Pfingstel ( F ) ; 4th, Molenaar ( A ) ; 5th, Kranendonk (C). Distance — 137' 4". Shot P u t : 1st, Droppers (C); 2nd Hagni ( I ) ; 3rd Leverette ( C ) ; 4th, Gross ( K ) ; 5th, Holwerda (C). Distance — 3 6 ' U " .
High J u m p : 1st, VanFarrow ( I ) ; 2nd, Hendrickson ( F ) ; 3rd, Meyers ( I ) ; 4th, Hagni (I), Visser (C), Bouman ( F ) , and Kamphuis (C). Height — 5' 6". Broad J u m p : 1st, Molenaar (A); 2nd, Hendrickson (F) and Vander Meulen ( I ) ; 4th, Swart ( A ) ; 5th, Dykstra ( K ) . Distance — 1 9 ' i V a " . Mile Relay: 1st, Independents; 2nd, Emmies; 3rd, F r a t e r s ; 4th, Cosmos; 5th, Knicks. 880-yard Relay: 1st, Fraters; 2nd, Arcadians; 3rd, Knicks; 4th, Cosmos; 5th, Emmies. Time — 1:47.8.
GOLFERS WIN FOUR Linkmen Loom As Title Threat The veteran version of the 1950 Hope golf team is off to a rousing start. The squad, under the tutelage of Coach Timmer, has swept over three nonconference opponents and one conference foe. The golfers garnered their first victory April 18 as they mowed down Muskegon JC by a 16% to V/2 margin at the Saugatuck Golf Course. Bill Kloote, MIAA medalist of 1949, led the team with a 78. He was followed by Howie Jalving with a 79; Paul Mulder, 80; Dick Kruizenga, 86; Bob Houtman, 88; and Heinie Visser, 88. The Muskegon team, last year's state champs, suffered from lack of practice because of weather conditions. Edge Hillsdale
Hope Nine Takes Third Win on Jaysee Bobbles Four unearned runs provided Hope with its third baseball victory of the season, a 4-3 decision over Grand Rapids Junior College in a game that went ten innings at Riverview Park. In other recent competition, the Hollanders racked up one win in league action while dropping two contests. The Schouten-men defeated Alma 1 to 0, took a G-4 setback at the hands of Hillsdale, and lost to Kalamazoo 1 to 0.
Against Grand Rapids JC, the Hollanders went hitless until the seventh inning, and were trailing 3 to 0 until the bottom of the eighth when Al VanderKolk douHope won their first MIAA bled and scored on Raider third encounter April 22 w h e n t h e y baseman Stan Levanduski's error. edged Hillsdale 1 0 ^ to 8^4 at the With Hope trailing 3 to 1 in the Saugatuck course. The Dutch ninth, Con Boeve walked and adplayed consistent golf to rack up vanced to third on a stolen base their second victory. The scores: and an infield out. Zeke Piersma Howie Jalving, 80; Heinie Visser, then pounded one off the glove of 84; Bill Kloote, 80; Paul Mulder, JC centerfielder Bob Sack and 88; Bob Houtman, 80; and Dick circled the bases, Boeve ahead of Huff, 81. In lieu of the victory him, while Sack was chasing the over Hillsdale, Hope now looms ball. With this turn of events, the as a major threat to capture the game went into extra innings. MIAA crown. Brink Does It In a three-way meet in Grand Don Hoffman retired the Jaysees Rapids on April 25 the Hope in order in the tenth, and Jack linksters overwhelmed Calvin and Marema was the lead-off man f o r Grand Rapids JC. On the windy Hope in their half of the inning. Green Ridge course, Hope gathered Marema reached first on a bobble 1 3 ^ points, while Calvin took 4%, by Raider shorststop Beezalski, and and JC IV2. The scores: Howie went to third on a bunt by VanJalving, 83; Heinie Visser, 90; derKolk. Pinch-hitter Don Brink Bill Kloote, 84; Paul Mulder, 80; then stepped to the plate and Bob Houtman, 87; and Dick Huff, blasted a single through short to send Marema home with the win87. The golf team's capturing a first ning run. place in the MIAA would be a big step toward Hope's winning of the All Sports Trophy. The Dutch will face more stiff opposition in perennially strong Alma, and improved Albion and Kalamazoo teams. The Hope squad travels to Alma and FRENCH PASTRY SHOP to Kalamazoo April 28 and May 1, r e s p e c t i v e l y , in i m p o r t a n t JSSS8SSSSSSS8S8SSSSSSS8Si matches.
Frat Softball Results Arcadians 8, Emmersonians 3. Batteries—Bont and Wiersma, M u y s k e n s and Smith. over
Cosmopolitans 6, I n d e pendents 5. Batteries—Holwerda and Lewis, Haaksma and Fox. Home Runs — Holwerda and Lewis.
pitching duties in the tenth inning, was credited with the win. Lundy, who relieved Cudney f o r JC in the tenth, was charged with the loss.
Tennis Squad Wins Twice After Losing To Calvin Prospects f o r a better than average tennis team still seem bright a f t e r three matches, two against non-league foes and one in MIAA competition.
dropped their opening contest to
Women's Net Team To D e f e n d Title Women's tennis activities began
a powerful Calvin squad 6 to 3,
but bounced back to knock aside April 28 when the Hope tennis Grand Rapids Junior College 8 to team met Calvin at Grand Rapids. 2, and Hillsdale 5 to 2.
The tennis team is composed of
In taking their first MIAA match, the following, who are named in the Wel'.er-coached netmen dropped playing position: Singles — Gnade, only two singles matches to Hills- B r e i d , V e l d m a r i , Post and dale for a 5-2 decision. Gerry Freyling; Doubles — V o o r h o r s t Gnade and Chuck Votaw met de- and Moerdyke, and Palen and Borr. feat in the number one and three
Bob Becksfort, Ron Bos, and Neil VanDis cleaned up in the other three singles events to insure the victory. In doubles competition, the combinations of Becksfort and Bos, and Gnade and Votaw were both victorious. On Friday, Hope will entertain Alma's tennis squad. Next week the Hollanders will play host to Kalamazoo on Tuesday and travel to Albion on Friday.
f o r May 11 and May 25, and with
Muskegon Junior College on May 5. The
Tournament will be held on May
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will be defending the title which it has won for two consecutive years when it takes part in the Adrian meet.
The general answer to the question as to whether " F i g h t i n g Dutch" or "Free Booters" would be the best nickname for Hope athletic squads has been, "You can have 'em both." It seems that the recent nickname contest has resulted in little more than unhappiness for everyone concerned. The majority of students have been unhappy because the contest committee didn't pick a better pair of possible names, and the committee has been unhappy because nobody likes its choices. The straight story is t h a t outside of the usual assortment of lions, panthers, and other over-worked zoological specimens, there wasn't much to choose from. " F r e e Booters" and " F i g h t i n g Dutch" were among the few names that were even worthy of consideration, and if you can think of a better one you should have entered it. Because of a desire to give the student body the final say in the selection of a new nickname, the student council has decided to take about 25 of the best suggestions and ask the students to rate them. The name getting the highest r a t i n g on this vote will be considered for the new moniker of Hope teams. The student council has been more than cooperative throughout the entire procedure of choosing a new name, first in promoting the contest, and secondly in giving the student body a share in the final choice. It seems that the council has done everything in its power to satisfy the students. Whether the final selection of a name will really be something worthwhile or just something else to gripe about is now a question t h a t rests with the student body. The full participation of students in the coming vote should insure the best name being chosen; disinterest will undoubtedly spell failure for the entire drive. So don't gripe — vote! In making such a selection, it might be well to remember that publicity is the factor that can make or break the name. And the chief means of publicity in this case will be through the newspapers. Without the cooperation of the papers and continual use of the name by them, it won't last long. One of the peculiar t r a i t s of the average newspaperman is that he likes things short, especially when he has to fit them into a head or headline. Therein lies the cause of that disease peculiar to all editors — abreviationitis. A complication of this malady finds reporters and editors playing havoc with a name even within the context of a story itself. Rather than overwork a moniker, they kick it around a bit and come up with a dozen expressions, all of which mean the same thing. For example, the Wolverines become the wolves, the Tigers become the Tiges, the Indians become the tribe, and it's hard telling what some of the names suggested f o r Hope would become. It's quite probable, however, that " F i g h t i n g Dutch" wouldn't take long to become just plain "Dutch," the very nickname that the contest was held to find a replacement for. In fact it already has. The Holland Sentinel, rather than wait for an official name, has proceeded to use the term "Fighting Dutch" with the following result: To describe Hope's baseball team in an article on the Grand Rapids JC game, the Sentinel used "Fighting Dutch" in its subhead, and then once again in the story. J u s t plain "Dutch" was used twice, and "Dutchmen" once. Thus, it isn't hard to see t h a t if the original goal of the contest, to get away from the "Dutch" idea, is to be achieved, it will have to be done with something else. What would happen when "Free Booters" lands on a sports desk probably wouldn't be as bad. The man with the pencil would simply knock off " F r e e , " and come up with "Booters." If t h a t ' s still too long, he just picks up his pencil again and he's got "Boots." As f a r as nicknames are concerned, "Boots" or "Booters" should be good. At least it's original, and accomplishes the goal of avoiding the "Dutch" label. It's improbable that anybody's going to associate "Boots" with a group of buccaneers who were authorized by the Dutch government to prey upon Spanish shipping, but who cares? When you read about the Tigers, you don't visualize a jungle setting. It's just a cheaper and different way of saying Detroit. Therefore, it seems to us t h a t "Tree Booters" should be acceptable. If you don't agree, t h a t ' s your privilege; but don't just gripe about it — do something about it. Vote when you're given the chance!
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