HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Hope College — H o l l a n d , Michigan
Fragale, Fell, Camp to Head ISSS-'SS Publications Noted Negro Educator to Speak In Chapel
Named by the Publications Board of Hope College to serve as editors of the three student publications for 1958-1959 are John Fragale, ANCHOR; Betty Fell, MILESTONE; and Dennis Camp, OPUS. The new editors learned of their election last evening.
The noted Negro educator Dr. Benjamin iMays, president of Morehouse College, Atlanta, Georgia, is speaking at Hope on iMay 18. Dr. Mays will speak before an extended chapel at 9:20, and he will lead a student discussion group in the afternoon. An open meeting to which the townspeople are invited is scheduled for 8:00 p.m. in the Chapel. Dr. Mays is a native of South Carolina. He was graduated with honors from Bates College, Maine, having excelled in both debated and oratory. He received his M.A. and his Ph.D. degrees form the University of Chicago. Eight colleges and universities have conferred upon him honorary doctorate degrees.
Isla Van Eenenaam Reigns Over May Day Festivities
Among the positions he has held are the following: pastor of a Baptist Church in Atlanta; National Student Secretary of the VMCA; Director of a Study of Negro Churches in the U.S., under the auspices of the Institute of Social and Religious Research, New York City; Dean of the School of Religion, Howard University, Washington, D.C. Dr. Mays has many publications. His books are THE NEGRO'S CHURCH, T H E NEGRO'S GOD, SEEKING TO BE A CHRISTIAN IN RACE RELATIONS, and A GOSPEL FOR THE SOCIAL WAKENING. Numerous articles have appeared under his name in such periodicals as Christian Century, Journal of Negro Education, and Religion in Life. Dr. Mays has traveled widely. He has given addresses in more than 125 colleges and universities in this country. On important occasions he has represented this country overseas. In 1937 he was one of thirteen Americans to attend the World Conference of the YMCA at Mysore, India. In 1938 he was representative of the YMCA at a meeting in Stockholm, Sweden. In 1939 he served as leader in the Youth Conference at Amsterdam, Holland.
Dr. Mays, one of the country's foremost Christian leaders, is coming to the campus through action of the Religious Life Committee and the generosity of the Danforth Foundation.
A.D.D. Elects Officers and New Members
A f t e r a barbecue supper in the Kletz, the Athletic Debt Diggers held a business meeting during which new members and officers f o r next year were elected. Those receiving invitations to join A.D.D. were Jane Tomlinson, J a n Owen and Anne Wiegerink, Ann Tell and Cynthia Vandermyde, Dale Burns and Evalyn Carter, and Marcia Wiersma. The newly elected officers are Mar-Les Exo, president; Ruth Voss, vice president; Carol Vander Meer, secretary; and Judy Mulder, treasurer. The retiring officers are Mary Hunter, president; Donna Paris, vice president; Mary Kay Diephuis, secretary; and Jo Ann Barton, treasurer.
Q u e e n Isla
May Day, held May 2, included many events such as the tapping of Blue Key and Alcor members, girls' sports, boys' sports, the Coronnation, a banquet, and a dance sponsored by the Student Council. Blue Key members for the following year were tapped. The qualifications are t h a t one must excell in service, scholastic achievement, and character. Those selected were Austin Aardema, Darrell Beernink, Corwin Bredeweg, Dick Brockmeier, Dick Brown, Dennis Camp, Don De Tough, and Albert Fassler. Also included are Gene Klaaren, Don Paarlberg, Roger Te Hennepe, John Ten Pas, L a r r y Ter Molen, Carl Ver Beek, and Wayne Vriesman. Dean Vander Lugt was elected as an honorary member.
Junior girls with a 3. average, nine points in school activities, and outstanding in character were elected to Alcor. They were Sandra Dressel, Carol Hondorp, Jane Klaasen, Carol Luth, Judy Mulder, Artel Newhouse, Carolyn Scholten, Isla Van Eenenaam, and Ruth Voss. Isla Van Eenenaam succeeded Virginia Vander Borgh as the Queen of May Day. Her court was Joy Korver, Marianne Wildschut, Marge Ten Haken, Susan Graves, Suzanne Huizenga, and Joan Peelen. Honorary members of the court were Carol Hondorp and Jane Klaasen. Reigning over the banquet as Queen, Isla Van Eenenaam announced the results of the election f o r Houseboard, WAA, and WAL.
I.K.C. Members To Park Cars
John Fragale once again holds the head position on the ANCHOR. Hailing from Lodi, New Jersey where he was active in several youth organizations, Fragale is majoring in history and plans to enter the ministry. His college activities have included membership in the International Relations Club and volunteer work at Prostatic Huis. During 1957-1958 he acted as Editor-in-Chief of the ANCHOR. Previous to this he served as Business Manager and news reporter.
The editorship of the MILESTONE was awarded Betty Fell. Coming from Warrenton, Virginia, The I.R.C. announced at their Betty is a Political Science major Apri 31 meeting that the club was and intends to enter government undertaking a new project to raise service or teach a f t e r leaving Hope. more money for the Austrian StuBetty held numerous positions dent Fund. During Tulip Time the in high school giving valuable exclub will operate three parking lots: 10th and Columbia, 12th perience toward her latest appointStreet and Columbia, and 12th- ment. Besides playing basketball, 13th Streets on River. Committees working on the school paper, partihave been formed to lay out the ticipating in dramatics, and singparking plans and to get the lots ing in the glee club and choir, she in readiness. Workers are needed served as her high school yearto help park the cars. If any stu- book editor. dent has a free hour and would In college Betty has been active like to aid in this project, he in the chancel choir, the Internashould contact Gene Te Hennepe. tional Relations Club of which she The meeting also consisted of is historian, the Y.W.C.A., and the several reports and the election of French Club. During the second the officers of the 1958-1959 term. semester she served as Student The reports were made on the Na- Council secretary. Also she is cotional I.R.C. Convention, the Mil- feature editor on this year's ANwaukee Regional Conference, and CHOR. this year's projects by Ron ChandThe new editor of OPUS is Denler, Stu Wilson, and Chuck Lem- nis Camp who comes from Grand men, respectively. The club will be Rapids. He is an English major under the leadership of the follow- and intends to enter the ministry. ing officers: president. Chuck Lem- In high school, he was active in men; vice-president, Stu Wilson; sports, on the school paper and on secretary, Mary Ann Klaaren; its annual; participated in debate, treasurer. Gene Boelte; and historplayed in the band and orchestra ian, Betty Fell. and was Salutatorian of his class. In college. Camp has been active in the Chemistry Club, is a memTea Climaxes Annual ber of the Cosmopolitan Fraternity Voorhees Observance and has played in Inter-frat sports. Voorhees Day was observed on He was named to Blue Key last Tuesday, May fith. The feature of Friday. the day being the annual tea in Betty Fell will succeed Gardner Voorhees Hall from 3 to 5 p.m. Kissack as MILESTONE editor. It The Dean of Women, Miss Reevwill be her responsibility to head erts, and the women of Hope Colthe yearly publication which is put lege planned the tea in honor of out by the junior class. the memory of the late Elizab?th The OPUS editor this year was Voorhees who, with her late husJane Gouwens and Camp will take band, donated the funds for the over her duties. He will be in building of the women's dormitory, charge of publishing a campus litdedicated in 1907. Tribute has been erary magazine. As in the case of paid to Mrs. Voorhees on the Tuesthe other editors, he shall select day nearest her birthday May 8, his own staff. since 1912, when the observance John Fragale, as head of the was originated by the late WiniANCHOR, is in charge of a weekfred Durfee, then Dean of Women. ly publication. He intends to pubMiss Darlene Elzinga was chairlish twenty-four ANCHOR issues man of this year's events. of four pages each. Some of these At (5 p.m. a mother-daughter issues will be expanded to six or dinner was held in the Juliana eight pages. Room of Durfee Hall. The Publications Board that sel2 ected the editors from the numerElected to the offices of House- ous applicants was headed by Bruce board were Marge Ten Haken, Brummels. Other members were president; Joy Korver, veep; Emily David Cassie, Mary Ann Klaaren, Hradec, secretary; and Lorraine Sally Schneider, Ann De Pree, and Hellenga, treasurer. Those elected Aileen McGoldrich. Also serving to WAA offices were Sandy Dres- on the board were this year's edsel, president; Carolyn Scholten, itors: Jane Gouwens, Gardner Kisveep; Jan Owen, secretary; treas- sack, and John Fragale. Dean Vanurer, Lyn Feltham, publicity, and der Lugt and Mr. Jekel served as Sharon Neste, point recorder. faculty advisors.
HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Member Associate Collegiate Press
Published weekly by and for the stodcBto of Hope College except during holiday and examination periods under the authority of the Student Council Publications Board. Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $1.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor News Editors Feature Editor Society Editors Sports Editors Rewrite Editors Art and Photography Editor Make Up Editors Copy Editor Proofreader
John Fragale, Jr. Nancy Boyd Norma De Boer, Roger Te Hennepe Betty Fell, Adelbert Farnsworth Carl Poit, Mary Jane Adams Jan Owen, Robert Van Wart Carol Ham, Carol Rylance John Kraai Norma Wallace, Howard Plaggemars Lynne Feltham Jan Blunt
BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Managers
Ronald Lokhorst Richard Stadt Karen Nyhuis, J. Gregory Bryson, Dale Heeres, Russell Yonkers .7. Robert Bratton .-..JJarliara Phillippsen, Donald Gallo 4
Bookkeeping Manager Typists
From the Editors Desk The members of this year's ANCHOR staff are delighted by the fact t h a t most of us will have the privilege of serving you in this capacity again next year. We are confident that the experience we have gained this year and the new plans and policies we hope to put into effect will enable us to give you a "bigger and better" ANCHOR. Producing a paper of which we can justly be proud entails much more effort than common thought outside our organization is led to believe. In the past, we have not always had the cooperation of enough hardworking individuals — something that is vitally necessary. Sometimes the production of the ANCHOR has been an unpleasant task for the staff rather than the enjoyable activity it should be. Too much work rested on the "faithful few." The ANCHOR is an extremely rewarding venture in extra curricular activity. The paper's role on campus is definitely an important one and it is our hope that it will continue to be a means of expression f o r student opinion as well as a medium for Hope College news. Positions are available on the 1958-1959 staff for editors, reporters, business managers, typists, etc. as well as positions on an editorial board we plan to form. We sincerely urge all those who have a genuine interest in any phase of the production of the ANCHOR to indicate their interest by submitting an application. It is not necessarily experience, but a sense of responsibility, dependability, and a willingness to learn which we are scouting for. We need your help! J. F.
Application For Anchor Staff Position (Deposit in Anchor Box in Library) Name Class Summer Address College Address
Letters to the Editor Dear Editor: I should like to use the medium of your paper to express my personal gratitude to the students of Hope College who have done so much during the college year in assisting in our program at Prestatie Huis f o r mentally retarded children in the city of Holland. First of all, I want to thank those students who have donated so many, many hours of their time from their busy schedules in order to work with these children week a f t r week during the year. Do you realize that when the total hours worked by students during both semesters is accumulated it amounts to nearly two thousand hours? Two thousand man-hours donated by students of Hope College! I feel that this has been a real service. But this isn't all. Sororities and fraternities on campus have donated hundreds of hours to our program, too. Although their work did not entail working with the children personally, it has been a tremendous help to the program in general. One sorority spent many hours making teaching aids; another sold tickets f o r a benefit basketball game. One fraternity cleaned out the basement and washed all of the windows; another fraternity has expressed a desire to do some landscaping in our back yard. I suppose if we totaled up every hour spent in doing something f o r the benefit of Prestatie Huis this school year, the total would reach somewhere in the neighborhood of three thousand man-hours. But It's take just one of these hours and t r y to analyze what you have done during that one donated hour. In the first place, you have helped mentally retarded children — children who will never be able to attend college. Secondly, you have helped parents — parents who are concerned about their mentally retarded children and who sincerely appreciate every iota of help they can get in rearing them. Thirdly, you have helped the community of Holland — a community which, I a thoroughly convinced, is deeply concerned about its mentally retarded children. So you see, your work has not been in vain! I should like to take the liberty, on behalf of the children of Prestatie Huis, on behalf of their parents, and on behalf of the community of Holland, to congratulate
Science Department Holds Open House The Hope College Science Department invited h i g h s c h o o l science teachers f r o m approximately 40 schools within a fifty-mile radius of Holland to an evening of science on Wednesday, April 30th. The science teachers were invited to bring their students to meet in the Chapel at 7:15 p.m., where a brief introduction of the evening was given by Curt Menning, a senior physics major student. Following the briefing, there was a two-hour tour of the Science Building. Students for the biology, chemistry and physics departments explained their displays and conducted demonstrations of their laboratory work. The program was designed to give h i g h s c h o o l science students an idea of the work offered in the various science departments. Ralph Korteling, a senior chemistry major, was chairman for the evening. He was assisted by Austin Aardema, Fred Vande Vusse, and Dr. Phillip Crook of the Biology Department; Victor Heasley, and Dr. J. H. Kleinheksel of the Chemistry Department; Richard Brockmeier, Curt Menning, and Prof. Clarence Kleis of the Physics Department. you, the students of Hope College, for a job J extremely well done. Words are so inadequate when attempting to express appreciation for such a tremendous feat. All I can say is a sincere "thanks" for your very generous support. Sincerely, Steve Van Grouw Dear Faculty and Student body: An open letter to express appreciation on behalf of the May Day Committee for your participation in the events of the day, seems the best way to say an immense thank you to all of you. To those who worked behind the scenes to help arrange the performance t h a t others saw out in f r o n t belong specific words of gratitude: To Miss Breid and Miss Reeverts for their assistance with the coronation, to the maintenance crew and men who helped move the staging to the chapel on short notice, to Mr. Dressner f o r our picnic lunch and Mardi Gras banquet, to the escorts May Pole dancers, toastmasters, to Jo Ann Barton, and to all freshmen and junior women who were so willing to cooperate with the committee, — again thank you. Sincerely, Sheryl Yntema
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Spice and Crumbs by Richard Jaarsma Since we are now nearing the end of another successful and f r u i t f u l year of study and learning, I think it is not at all out of order to take stock of ourselves and see what we have really learned. I myself have made a little list of the gems of wisdom and knowledge t h a t have been granted me in this year of sorrow and yet sadness, hate and yet love. Richard J a a r s m a
sentimental, so let us look, with an objective spirit at what this year has really done for us. Although the following list may not correspond in actual f a c t to the list you may write, I think it safe to say that in spirit and tone it will be the same. The things I learned in college this year: 1. Either John Stuart Mill or Martin Luther evolved the Social Contract theory; a theory which states when the ruling king or dictator begins to abuse his power it is lawful for cifTzens to enter into contracts with each other and depose or pressure the king. It is illegal to break contracts before a period of eleven years has elapsed after the original writing. 2. Eight hours of sleep are not necessary. 3. Business meetings of a fraternity need not concern themselves with business as such. 4. A friendship with the person who takes down the absences in your row in chapel is a convenient arrangement if you find it difficult to arise at six o'clock every morning. 5. Never let it be known that you are in possesion of a package of cigarettes. Rather, keep several loose cigarettes in your coat pocket, bending them slightly to suggest that you have been saving them for some time. 6. Henry IV, of England, had eight wives; a record for Englishmen of that day. 7. Six hours of sleep are not necessary. 8. A posture of simulated attention in class can be carried off successfully by resting the head on your arm, shading your eyes as if in concentration. Many hours of lost sleep can be regained in this manner. 9. "Joshua, the son of Nun, had no parents" is a favorite joke of some Bible professors. You need not laugh at this, as the joke is so old that no laugh is expected in most cases. 10. The difference between algae and fungi lies in their sex life. 11. Four hours of sleep are not necessary. 12. The V is pronounced like 'th' in Spanish. 13. It is possible to forego shaving for a day or so by rubbing the beard with talcum powder. This, I think finishes the list. True, no mention was made of Malthus' economic theory or Grotius' manuaL on international law, because these are the things you are expected to learn when in college and it would come to no surprise to anyone if I would have included them. I, therefore, chose those things which have stood out most clearly in my mind and I hope that you will utilize them to lead a better well educated life. I hope t h a t the editor of this paper will not take the above list as an indication of my general intelligence and put a stop to my column. A f t e r all, it isn't all study and books. Don't you agree ?
Arcadians Hold Informal, Elect New Officers
as Master of Ceremonies. At the conclusion of the e n t e r t a i n m e n t a g i f t was presented to Dr. and Mrs. Frissel. The members of the f r a t ernity also expressed their thanks to Dr. Frissel f o r serving as the f r a t e r n i t y ' s faculty adviser f o r the past year.
This past weekend the members of the Arcadian f r a t e r n i t y held their annual s p r i n g informal. The At their recent business meeting e n t e r t a i n m e n t f o r the evening was presented in the form of a Con- the member of the Arcadian f r a t t e m p o r a r y Chinese Legend. Those ernity elected officers f o r the first participating in the e n t e r t a i n m e n t t e r m of the 1958-1959 academic were: Rainey Shufelt and W a l t e r year. The newly elected officers Francke who did an interpretative a r e : President, Vernon Hoffs; Vicedance; Mel Ver Steeg who provided President, Wayne Westenbroek; background music f o r the enter- Recording Secretary, Walter Frant a i n m e n t and Harley Brown who cke; T r e a s u r e r , Thomas Bos; Stusang the theme song f o r the even- dent Council Representatives, Wiling: Sayonara. Vern Hoffs presided liam Vanderbilt and Mel Ver Steeg; I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Council Representatives, Ben Vanden Bos and Donald Knapp; Corresponding Secret a r y , John Kleinheksel; Sergeanta t - a r m s . J a y Nyhuis and Frederick Kruithof.
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Fraternal Society Hears Philosophies At their literary meeting this p a s t weekend the m e n of the F r a t ernal Society heard a serious paper presented on the topic, "My Philosophy of L i f e " by Stan H a r r i n g ton, Curt Menning, Jim Hilmert, and Ev Nienhouse. Special music f o r the evening w a s presented by Sylvia Wildschut. On F r i d a y evening. May 23, the F r a t e r n a l Society will hold its annual Spring Informal. Co-chairmen f o r t h e informal a r e : Mert Vander Lind and Dick Gantos.
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Many Scholarships Available to InterestedStudents There are several types of scholarships awarded at Hope. Outright educational g r a n t s a r e given to students who meet certain requirements. Most of these g r a n t s are awarded to students who have given evidence of superior intellectual ability through high academic achievement, of leadership qualities, and of financial need. In addition, certain limited f u n d s have been established to aid students whose academic standing, while adequate, is not high enough to receive a scholarship, but who f o r other reasons, chiefly financial need, have been considered worthy of assistance. These are termed grants-in-aid. All students who have been enrolled a t Hope f o r a t east one year, must make application to Prof. Clarence Kleis, faculty chairman of the Educational Grants Committee. Applications must be submitted on the printed forms, available f r o m the chairman, by May 15 to receive consideration for the subsequent school year. In addition to general scholarship and grant-in-aid funds, a number of funded scholarships and designated g r a n t s have been established. A student wishing to apply f o r one of these special g r a n t s should indicate it on his application and f u r n i s h evidence which shows t h a t he qualifies under the t e r m s of the g r a n t .
Funded Scholarships John H. Rumph Scholarship. A Faculty Members Attend fund of $10,000, the income to provide scholarship aid f o r a worthy Language Conference senior student in need of f u n d s to Prof. E. F. Gearhart, Chairman complete his or her education. of the D e p a r t m e n t of German, and Frances H. Van Zandt ScholarDr. Donald Brown, Chairman of ship. A fund of $4,000, the income the Spanish Department, attended to provide a scholarship f o r a worthe f o r t y - f i r s t annual meeting of thy student p r e p a r i n g f o r the t h e Central States Modern Lan- Christian ministry. g u a g e Teachers Association which K a t h r y n Van Grouw Scholarship. was held in Detroit on* May 2nd A f u n d of $500, the income to proand 3rd. This conference was devide scholarship aid f o r a worthy, voted to methodology in language needy student who is preparing teaching and presented new develf o r full time church work. opments in audio-visual instruction John L. Holander Scholarships. and the results of research in linguistics and its effect on language A f u n d of $10,000, the income to teaching. Some of the speakers provide scholarship aid f o r worthy were Dr. John B. Carroll of Har- students of good character who vard and Dr. Robert Lado and Al- sincerely desire higher education bert Marckwardt of the University leading to professions in the fields of law, economics, music or teachof Michigan. ing. Dr. Otto Graf of the University Estelle Browning McLean Scholof Michigan praised the community arships. A fund of $10,000, the of Holland, Michigan, and its eduincome to provide scholarship aid cational system f o r the effective f o r worthy students. pioneer program in foreign lanMary Bussing Scholarships. A g u a g s now being carried on in its f u n d of $50,000, f r o m the estate of public school system. Dr. Graf, Miss Mary Bussing, the income to who recently analyzed the Holland provide scholarship aid f o r stuprogram, stated t h a t the educadents of ability, leadership and tional world will be observing this educational purpose. program with interest in the years Johnson-Henrich Scholarships. A to come. f u n d of $4,200, the income to proAmong the interesting demon- vide scholarship aid to worthy stustrations shown a t the conference dents. were a full year course in elementEmersonian Memorial Scholara r y French t a u g h t completely by ship. A f u n d of $6,500, the income means of movies, film strips, slides, to provide scholarship aid to stuand tapes, a course in Spanish f o r dents of high moral character and elementary students t a u g h t by tele- Christian commitment in financial vision received in the classroom, need. and a course in elementary German F r a t r n a l Alumni Scholarship. A t a u g h t by means of radio received f u n d of $5,000, t h e income to proin the classroom. The l a t t e r course vide scholarship aid f o r worthy of instruction is presently being re- students. ceived by over one hundred eleAgnes Ross Scholarship. A f u n d m e n t a r y schools in the Detroit of $1,000, the income to provide a area. scholarship f o r a worthy student. W a l t e r F. Bank Endowment Fund. A f u n d of $23,000, the income to provide scholarship aid f o r deserving students. Designated Scholarships and Grants General Herman Halstead Scholarship. A $300 annual a w a r d given by the Men's League of t h e Marble Collegiate Church in memory of Herm a n Halstead, to a selected student
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of high ability and dedication to a life purpose consistent with the goals of the Reformed Church in America. Marble Collegiate Scholarship. A $300 annual award given by the Men's League of the Marble Collegiate Church to a selected student of high ability and dedication to a life purpose consistent with the goals of the Reformed Church in America. C. Allen Harlan Scholarships. The sum of $1,000 to be used f o r scholarship aid to worthy students. E. M. Doty Scholarships. The sum of $500 to be used f o r scholarship aid to worthy students. Campbell, W y a n t and Cannon Foundry. The sum of $750 to be used f o r scholarship aid f o r recipients as designated by the donors. B l u e K e y Honor F r a t e r n i t y Scholarships. Two awards of $200 to worthy students of high scholastic achievement as recommended by the members of the Blue Key Fraternity. Specific There are a number of scholarships awarded to t h e students in the d e p a r t m e n t s of Chemistry and Music. Reference should be made to the 1958-1959 H O P E COLLEGE B U L L E T I N by those students who are interested in these fields. Grants of Reformed Church Boards Board of Domestic Missions Scholarships. Two $200 scholarships a r e available to women students, m e m b e r s of the Reformed Church, who a r e planning to enter full t i m e Christian service. These g r a n t s a r e renewable upon evidence of s a t i s f a c t o r y progress. Application m u s t be m a d e directly to the Board of Domestic Missions, 156 F i f t h Avenue, N e w York City. Board of Benevolence Scholarships. The Board of Benevolence,
Reformed Church of America, was organized to assist young men and young women in preparation f o r definite Christian work in the Reformed Chudch in America. Young men can receive aid during t h e i r college course. Students interested should write in care of Hope College, Holland. Board of Education Scholarships. The Board of Education of the Reformed Church in America assists needy collg students f o r the Christian ministry. Students interested can secure information by writing to the Board of Education, RCA. 156 Fifth Avenue, New York 10, N.Y., or to the college. No mention has been made of scholarships available to entering freshmen since this article was directed to present Hope students. For additional information r e f e r to the HOPE COLLEGE B U L L E T I N or speak with Prof. Kleis.
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Two New Records Are Set But Hope Tracksters Lose to Albion Cosmos May Day Champs For Third Straight Year Coming from behind in the last three events of the meet, the Cosmos captured their third consecutive May Day trophy with a stirring 74 ^ - 7 2 Ms victory over the runner-up Fraternal Society. The Arkies Grabbed a total of 25 points to finish third, while the Emmies finished fourth with 20. The Knickerbockers rounded out the scoring with 18 points. The meet was part of the traditional May Day festivities on the campus and took place at the 22nd St. track.
the 880 and the shuttle relay, the latter being declared a dead heat, but when the Cosmos picked up eleven points in the 220 to the Fraters' 3, the two teams were separated by only one point. In the mile relay, the third event from the last, the Cosmos took a first while the Fraters took third, and moved ahead by one point. In the all-important low hurdles, the Cosmos took a second and a third behind the Frater first place to go ahead by three points with one single event remaining to be run, Gale Damhof of the Cosmos was individual high point man for the the 880-yd. relay. In order for the Fraters to win afternoon, picking up 16 points. He took a first in the broad jump, the meet, it would be necessary for third in the 100-yd. dash, second in them to win while the Cosmos the 220, and second in the low finished last. The Fraters did win hurdles. Jack Docherty won both the event, but the Cosmos finished hurdle events and amassed 13 second to win the meet by two points. Jerry Hendrickson of the points. Blue Ribbon winners: Cosmos added 12. The F r a t e r s took seven outright firsts and tied for Shot put — George Peelen, Fraters another, while the Cosmos had Broad jump — Gale Damhof, Costhree. However, the Cosmos had mos a great deal more seconds and High jump — Landis Zylman, thirds and thus were able to pile Arkies up more points. Pole vault — Bill Drake, Fraters A f t e r the field events had been High hurdles — Jack Docherty, Fraters completed, the Cosmos trailed by nine points, but were expected to Medley relay — Fraters (Wayne Vriesman, un Buursma, Dave come out strong as soon as the Woodcock, Spencer Weersing) running events got under way. However, the Fraters gained three 100-yard dash — Jack Hoegedorn, Fraters more points in the high hurdles, and four more in the medley relay 440-yd. run — Ebbens, Emmies Shuttle relay — dead heat (Cosmos when the Cosmosfinishedfifth. and Fraters) The 100-yd. dash saw the Cosmos grab second, third, and fourth to 880-yd. run — Dick Brockmeier, Arkies the Fraters' first and fifth to gain back three points. The Cosmos 220-yd. dash — Jerry Hendrickson, Cosmos also out-scored the Fraters 7 to 3 in the 440-yd. run. At t h a t point Mile relay—Cosmos (Jim Stringer, Stan Bosker, Bob Huffine, they were still nine points behind. Glenn Williams) No progress was made through Low hurdles — Jack Docherty, Fraters 880-yd. relay — Fraters (Larry Grooters, June Buursma, Jack H ER FST Docherty, Jack Hoegedorn) Studio and Photo Supply One Place to Go For PORTRAITS
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Hope Nine Lose Doubleheader to Albion and Alma Hope's baseball team suffered four setbacks in MIAA play in the past week, dropping two games each to Albion and Alma. The Britons topped the Dutch by scores of 7-1 and 17-3, while Alma won 6-2 and 8-0, the latter on a no-hit pitching performance. As a result of the week's action, Hope now holds a 6-6 record in the conference. Albion's Don Van Gilder was the big stick in the two Hope losses at Albion this past Monday. He clouted three homers that afternoon to lead his teammates. Hope's only run in the opener was unearned. Bob Thomson was safe on an error in the sixth, and scored as Whitey Beernink and Art Olson pounded singles. Mert Vanderlind went all the way for Hope on the mound to absorb the loss. He gave up eight hits, including two homers. The second game saw Bruce Hoffman take to the hill for Hope. A f t e r Albion had scored single runs in the second and third innings, Hope moved ahead briefly. In the Dutch third Hoffman singled and Bob Thomson walloped a home run. Beernink walked, and a f t e r two were out, scored on an error. Albion then exploded for two tallies in the fourth, seven in the sixth, and six in the seventh f o r their total of seventeen. Don Andree relieved Hoffman on the mound in the fifth. Sharp hitting in both games and a no-hit pitching job by Jacobson in the nightcap gave Alma's Scots a sweep over Hope Wednesday. Bob Andree was hit f o r three runs in the third and fourth, when he gave in to Vanderlind. Alma's ten hits were all of the well-smacked variety. Hope led at one point in the game as they picked up lone runs in the second and third innings. Jerry Boeve got things going for Hope as he singled in the second, moved up a notch on Vern Essenbere:'s sacrifice, and scored on Andree's single. The other Dutch tally came an inning later when Whitey Beernink tripled and scored on a wild pitch. Faber also got a three-bagger, but was thrown out at the plate trying to score the same way as did Beernink. Beernink collected two of Hope's seven safeties, a double and a triple. The final score of the game was 6-2. Alma's Jacobson came through with a masterful pitching effort in the nightcap, not allowing the Dutch a single safety. Jack Kempker went the route for Hope to take the loss, as Hope was on the short end of an 8-0 score. Alma scored three times in the first, once in the second, twice in the third, and twice in the fifth. They got seven hits off Kempker. Hope has one more twin bill, that being against the Olivet Comets tomorrow afternoon at two in Riverview Park. Last season Hope and Olivet split their doubleheader.
Women Lose To Kazoo In Tennis On April 26th the girls' tennis team traveled to Grand Rapids, where the girls spent the day, play a match in the morning against Calvin and in the afternoon meeting Aquinas. Hope won both of its matches by scores of 6-3. Then on May 3rd they traveled to Kalamazoo where they were defeated 6-3. The season record to date is 3 wins and 2 losses.
Spaan Runs 440 in 50.3; Mile Relay Team Also Betters Old Mark
Although Hope College's track and field aggregate lost a meet last Tuesday night at Allegan by the score of 83% to 47%, Hope fans were pleased. Two New Hope records came into existence, as Dave Spaan's winning time in the 440-yd. dash was 50.3 seconds, onetenth of a second better than the old mark, which Spaan also held. Dave also comprised a part of the Women Compete In mile relay team, which set a new school record of 3:31.9. The four M.I.A.A. Tournament Miss Breid left Wednesday eve men involved were Jim Mohr, Jim with an archery team of 3 and a Vanderlind, Jim Rozeboom and tennis team of 7 to enter the Spaan. Mohr was Hope's top point getMIAA tournament that is being held at Hillsdale College. Games ter that night, thanks to a surstarted yesterday and are being prising victory over teammate Paul completed today. The team is ex- Wiegerink in the 100-yd. dash. His pected to return sometime this time was 10.3 seconds. Highly evening and the results may be touted John Leppi of Albion heard on the college radio station finished third. Wiegerink also suffered a defeat in the 220-yd. low tomorrow night. hurdles at the hands of the Britons' Don Terrell, although he ran the distance in his best time yet this season in 25.1 seconds. John Kleinheksel broad-jumped 20'6" to cop a first for the Dutch. This jump bettered his previous best effort by nearly a foot. Ray Ritsema helped the Hope cause by picking up second places in the 399 River Avenue high jump with a 5'6" jump, and THE HOME OF HOLLAND'S another second in the discus. Most of Hope's distance men BEST HAMBURGER were forced to take a back seat, although miler Jim Rozeboom and two-miler Harold Gazan ran fine races. Rozeboom spurted strongly in the last 220 yards of the mile run to place second behind Albion's Jim Taup. Taup also took the two mile, but Harold Gazan ran the course in 10:27.5, by f a r his best time this year, and took third. Albion swept the first three places % Table Tennis in the high hurdles and the half% Sweat Sox mile. This coming Saturday, Hope will % Tennis send its mile relay team, Paul Wiegerink, and perhaps a man or # Golf two in the field events to the Elm% Basketball hurst Relays in Elmhurst, Illinois. Last year, Hope sent only four % Archery men to the relays, but came up % Skating with a fourth place finish out of the many schools that entered. % Trophies Wiegerink, Spaan, and Mohr made the trip last year, along with John De Vries who graduated last June. Holland's Hope will be put to the test against all their MIAA foes on Athletic May 17, when the MIAA Field Day will be held at Kalamazoo. The Headquarters Field Day will also include competition in tennis and golf.
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