Page 1

OPE COLLEGE

MAY DAY PICTURES — Page 3 MacKAY BREAKS HIGH JUMP RECORD — Page 4 "OPERATION ABOLITION"—UN-AMERICAN — Page 2

anc or

OLLAND, MICHIGAN

L^XIII—26

Hope College — Holland, Michigan

Orchestra Plays for Tulip Time; Kantarjian To Be Violin Soloist Gerard Kantarjian, noted violinist will appear as soloist with the Hope College orchestra in its Tulip Time concert on Thursday evening, May 18, at 8:15 in Dimnent Memorial Chapel. Mr. Kantarjian, although a young man, has had a distinguished career as violinist in the Middle East and this country appearing as soloist with the Philadelphia, San Francisco, Israel and Cairo Symphony Orchestra's. He was bom in the MiddleEast and started the study of the violin at the age of four, making his first public appearance when he was six. He came to the United States in 1953, where he has studied with Ivan Galamian and at the Curtis Institute of Music. He was a finialist in both the International Queen Elizabeth Competition in Belgium and in the Leventritt Foundation Contests in this country. His appearance is made possible through the Leventritt Foundation and the American Symphony Orchestra League of which the Hope College Orchestra is a member. Mr. Kantrajian will appear with the orchestra in a performance of the Beethoven VIOLIN CONCERTO IN D MAJOR, considered by most critics to be both, one of the most difficult concerto's in the repetrior of the violin and one of the most rewarding from the musical standpoint. Appearing with the seventy

member orchestra will be four members of the French Horn section, Roy Schaberg, William Kuyper, David Waanders and Kay Hoogerhyde, who will perform two movements of the Robert Schumann CONCERTO FOR FOUR SOLO 'FRENCH HORNS AND ORCHESTRA. Other compositions programed include the melodious and popular POLKA AND FUGUE F R O M SCHAWANDA T H E B A G P I P E R by Weinberger, T H E E G M 0 N T OVERTURE OF BEETHOVEN and a new contemporary work e n t i t l e d DANCE OVERTURE by Irving

WAA Banquet Is Wednesday Plans for this year's WAA Banquet to be held Wednesday evening. May 17, at 5:30 in Phelps Conference Room are in the process. Heading the activities planned for the affair is Barb Sill. Other members that are involved in t h e banquet planning a r e : Audrey Prins, Entertainment; Mary Ann Hogenboom, Food; Karen Cushman, Programs; and Joyce Keas, Posters. P a r t of the program will include the honoring of the new officers and the presentation of awards to deserving girls. All girls are invited to attend the banquet. Tickets will be sold by dorm representatives. Price is 50c for boarding students, $1.85 for non-boarding students.

Baccalaureate, Commencement Speakers Are Announced

Schlein, a New York City composer. The May 18th concert marks the fourth and final concert by the Hope College Orchestra this season. The orchestra and its chamber group, known as the Hope College Symphonette, both under the direction of Dr. Morrette Rider of the Music Faculty, have presented eighteen concerts during the current school year in Michigan, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New Jersey and New York. Thursday night's concert is sponsored jointly by the Music Department of Hope College and Holland Tulip Time and is made available to the public without charge. A

V

Miss Reeverts Tapped for Mortar Board At a special dinner held in honor of Dean of Women, Miss E m m a Reeverts on May 4, Miss Reeverts was tapped f o r honorary membership in Mortar Board. Honorary membership is the highest honor a woman can be given by a Mortar Board Chapter. The Hope 1960-61 Chapter awarded this to Miss Reeverts in recognition of the outstanding work she has done with Alcor, now Mortar Board Chapters, in the past.

Weller Addresses Student Council Dr. Kenneth J. Weller, Assistant Professor of Economics and Business, and Assistant to the President, spoke to the new and old Student Councils on the subject of campus expansion at the annual Student Council Retreat held at Castle Park on May 8. Dr. Weller stated t h a t it is important that the student body is aware of the program of the college in the field of campus expansion and that the students realize t h a t the faculty and the administration are primarily concerned with the needs of the students. He proceeded to inr form the council of some of the basic ideas and concepts which the administration holds on campus expansion. Growth is the basic problem of the college today and is one of the greatest challenges it must face. Statistics show that the nation as a whole will see ever-increasing college enrolK ments in the next few years. I t is simple enough to resolve that Hope will simply remain a small college forever and curtail enrollment; however, in loyalty

to the Reformed Church which started and maintains Hope, the college is obligated to serve the increasing number of qualified children of the church as well as to face the social responsibility of providing a good education for as many other students as possible. "Inevitably," said Dr. Weller, "our college must grow." The chief danger in rapid growth, however, is the danger of growing into a "monster" which can no longer provide a "quality education for the students enrolled." In growing we must "maintain traditional strengths." Dr. Weller cited our spiritual emphasis, the benefits of a "small college faculty", and a healthy intellectual climate as examples of these traditional strengths, many of which can still stand strengthening. In growing we can also do things we have not been able to do in the past. The new art major is one example of the advantages of expansion.

May 12, 1961

Where does the money come from f o r expansion? The students presently pay in tuition, board, and room 81% of the total cost of their education. The remainder comes from t h e church, alumni, a n d o t h e r sources. The money to build new buildings and provide new facilities must c o m e f r o m different sources. It was f o r this purpose t h a t the "Looking Ahead with Hope" Campaign w a s started and this campaign is now nearing its goal of three million dollars. The new Van Zoeren Library is the first product of this money-raising effort. A new physics-classroom building and much needed athletic facilities a r e next on the schedule. The old library will be converted this summer into a foreign language center. It is hoped that the third million dollars will be . placed in endowment, t h a t is, will be invested to return profits to help run the college day by day.

Commencement speaker f o r Monday, June 5, will be the Rev. E d w a r d L. R. Elson, D.D., Litt.D., minister of the National Presbyterian Church of Washi n g t o n , D. C. Baccalaureate speaker f o r Sunday, June 4, will be the Rev. Lowell R. Ditzen, D.D., LL.D., pastor of the Reformed Church in Bronxville, New York. Since 1946 Dr. Elson has been minister of the National Presbyterian Church. Prior to t h a t he held pastorates at La Jolla, California and Santa Monica, California. Mr. Elson was pastor to former President and Mrs. Eisenhower as well as members of the cabinet and other government officials. He was designated "Clergy Churchman of the Year" in 1954 and has received numerous Freedom Foundation Awards for his sermons. As a commissioned Chaplain in the U.S. Army Reserve, Elson saw active duty in World W a r II and received numerous milit a r y decorations. He has written three books, "One M o m e n t ' With God", "America's Spiritual Recovery", and "Still He Speaks". Rev. Elson received his A.B. degree from Ashbury College, and his M. Th. from the University of Southern California. He also holds fifteen honorary doctor's degrees.

Edward L. R. Elson

ate degrees from Park College, Parkville, Missouri, and Central College, Pella, Iowa. During his college career he won first place in sixteen competitive oratorical contests. In 1948 Ditzen was commissioner to the General Council of t h e Presbyterian - Reformed World Alliance, Geneva, Switzerand, a delegate to the World Council of Churches meeting in Amsterdam, and E x c h a n g e Preacher under the F e d e r a l Council of Churches of the U.S. and Great Britain to England, Scotland and France. For the past eight years he has been g r a n t e d national awards for sermons by the Freedom Foundation. In 1957 he participated in a U.S. State Department Mission to India and that year received a D.A.R. Citation for outstanding service to our country. Dr. Ditzen has had numerous sermons and articles published in newspapers, books, - magazines and devotional booklets.

.

i

Lowell R. Ditzen

Dr. Ditzen's background is also Presbyterian, though he is presently minister of the largest congregation inthe Reformed Church, which is in Bronxville, New York. He was formerly minister of the First Presbyterian Church in Utica, New York, the South Shore and Pullman Presbyterian Churches in Chicago. Mr. Ditzen received his B.A. degree from William Jewell College in 1933, and graduated f r o m McCormick Theological Seminary with his B.D. degree in 1936. He has also done postgraduate study at the University of Chicago Divinity School and Union Theological Seminary. He holds honorary doctor-

Houtman Wins Scholarship Violinist Norma Houtman, a junior from Holland, Michigan, has been chosen the winner of an all-expense scholarship to the International C o n g r e s s of Strings in a competition held last Saturday in Grand Rapids. The String Congress is an eight-week summer session offering to one hundred outstanding string players from the United States and Canada the opportunity f o r intensive study under some of the leading musicians of the world. This year it will be held at Michigan State University in East Lansing, and will be sponsored by the University and the American Federation of Musicians. Norma is a music major and is preparing f o r a career as a professional violinist. She studies with Dr. Morrette Rider.


Pag* Two

HOPE

Editorial

COLLEGE

May 12, 1961

A N C H O R

Letter

FollowThat Crowd! "Operation Abolition" — Un-American! Recently two demonstrations of different magniture were witnessed or heard of on this campus. People asked what the meaning was of the college students who demonstrated against a striking labor union or mobbed a national court house and acted in ways reprehensible to society (Operation Aboltion.) Were they just doing it for publicity, to let off steam, or could there be some thought behind the actions? Critics find it beneath their dignity to take action and fellow students fail to join the movement even though they might agree. It is true that the possibilities must be weighed carefully before taking acting. However, thought predicates action. If middle of the road complacency is ^fine' with you, take a look at some of the principles on which you may be standing. Don't voice an opinion or standup for anyone or anything. Look out for people who take issue and avoid them. When in doubt be capable of not making a decision. Lastly, follow the crowd right or wrong and you will always be safe. G.W.

How Friendly is Our "Good Neighbor" to the North? United States-Canadian relations are deteriorating! The Canadians are unable to maintain a culture of their own because of the flood of American investment, business, and publications into Canada. Because of their fear of a depression afterWorld War II American investment was welcomed and encouraged in Canada. Now the United States dominates the majority of Canada's natural resources. Canada resents this domination. Further resentment is encouraged because approximately 11% of the population are unemployed while only 7% are unemployed in the United States. One of the actions Canada is contemplating is neutrality. This could possibly end in a demand for the removal of our air bases in Canada, the main source of protection from an Artie attack. Our nation has learned that economic domination with no regard for peoples feeling has ended disastrously. Cuba is a prime example. This not blaming any country; the point is the American economic policy toward Canada must be re-evalated. The short term demands of the American business man are not as important as the long run plans for good neighbor relations. L.H.

ed. note: This is a copy of a letter Prof. Robert Smith sent to Mr. Francis E. Walter, who appeared in the movie "Operation Abolition." My dear Mr. Walter: On Friday I viewed a film for which you and the supporters of it should be deeply ashamed. As a teacher who

sincerely endeavors to help college students to develop into mature Christians who possess and practice the reason, restraint and courage necessary f o r the maintenance of Democratic precepts and principles, I was shocked, frightened and angered by the wholesale lies espoused by the film, "Operation

The Career Planning Board Is Added to Peace Corps The Peace Corps has established a Career Planning Board to help returning volunteers find jobs at home. Top leaders of business, labor, government and education have already agreed to work with and serve on the new Board. "Volunteers must come home to the United States with a good prospect f o r a good job," Peace Corps Director Sargent Shriver said recently. To accomplish this. The Career Planning Board was established. Shriver said, "This board . . . and the others who will be associated with the Board in the future, will give their time, energy and talents voluntarily to develope appropriate job opportunities f o r all Peace Corps volunteers returning home." Under the plan, a returning volunteer may consult with the

Board about his career. If a volunteer requests help in finding a job, the expert in his chosen field will assist him in locating work. Shriver said he hoped that some volunteers would desire to remain in Government service a f t e r completing their Peace Corps assignment. Others, he said, may choose to apply f o r positions with the Peace Corps staff in Washington or become field supervisors. Individual Board members already have indications f r o m business concerns interested in h i r i n g returning volunteers. These firms reason t h a t the selection and training process, plus the maturing experience of humanitarian overseas service w i l l prepare volunteers f o r rapid advancement in industry and business.

"Operation AboiitioiTTo Lose Sting? "A San Francisco jury has acquited R o b e r t Meisenbach, senior at the University of California, in a decision t h a t may cause revision of the controversial film Operation Abolition. "The acquitted student riots against the House Un-American Activities Committee in San Francisco City Hall last May by leaping the police barricade, grabbing a policeman's night stick, and beating him over the head. "The question is whether the riots were Communist inspired or were reprehensible but less

serious lawlessness of undergraduates. The film is compiled privately from pictures subpoenaed by the House Committee. It does not show the start of the riot but a narrator gives a vivid account, charging that the mob stated "throwing shoes" followed by the clubing episode. " . . . Charges against all students have been dropped. Now a jury has acquitted Mr. Meisenbach . . . " Taken from the "Christian Science Monitor May 0, 1901

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR 'A Member Associate Collegiate Press PRESS

Published weekly by and for the students of Hope College except during holiday and examination periods, under the authority of the Student Council Publications Board. Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $2.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. Co-editors....Norma DeBoer and Louise Hunter Assistant Editor Nancy Sonneveldt News Editor

Kristin Blank

Sports Editor....Paul Armstrong Copy Editors Barbara Bloemers and Judy Cameron Proof Readers

Eileen Watt and Jean Paduch

Editorial Board L. Bonnema, P. Geitner, J. Michmerhuizen, R. Jaarsma, J. Rietveld, J. Nienhuis, G. Wolf Picture Editor..Mickey Hoffman Photographer8..F. Vande Vusse, and M. Hale

Girls* Sports Ed

SharonNeste

Make-up Editors Sandra Vander Berg, Dale Conklin Business Manager..Tom Klaasen Advertising Managers Mary Walters and Mary Hoksbergen Circulation Manager David Bringedahl and Roger Jansma Reporters J. Louret, J. Jenner, T. Andersen, J. Diephuis, G. Geubering R. Flikkema, J. Rietveld, N. Malstrom A. Prins, P. Lucas, J. Thomas Typist

Karen Lefgren

LITTLE M A N O N CAMPUS

Abolition." I attempt to teach students how hallowed and essential is the First Amendment. "Operation Abolition", by contrast, teaches how hollow and ephemeral the First Amendment can become. If this film (thank the Lord it is so obviously a lie) represents the House on Un-American A c t i v i t i e s Committee's brand of 'truthful' adherence to and defense of our First Amendment, shouldn't we as teachers now disillusion our students by informing them t h a t the First Amendment is in the process of being rescinded by the methods of the H.U.A.C? And should we inform t h e m t h a t the H.U.A.C. is guilty of employing the same insidious methods as the very movement which the committee seeks to combat? Should our college students be taught to conform to the thesis admonished by "Operation Abolition": "keep your mouth shut and don't be critical of the H.U.A.C. unless you don't mind being labeled a Communist?" In order to be safe from subpoena, should we in the colleges and universities cease to teach courses in Argumentation and Debate and Group Discussion, and thereby forsake the two elements that are intrinsic to the kind of Democratic society which most of us would defend to the death? Or should we not take your committee and "Operation Abolition" too seriously— should we simply inform our students t h a t "Operation Abolition" w a s intended only as a "joke?" Apparently, if anyone understands the function and purpose of the H.U.A.C. and "Operation Abolition," you should. And, frankly, I am really perplexed and disturbed. Had there been no s o u n d track on the film, one might well have responded as if he were witnessing either a contemporary "Keystone Kops" movie or a fascist police-state in action. But the noisy narrator hardly left any doubt that what we were seeing happned only in America, the land of the f r e e ! Would you be kind enough to

help me out of my perplexity? Would you p l e a s e set me straight on the m a t t e r so t h a t I can 'truthfully' inform my students as to whether or not the House on Un-American Activities Committee is actually a defender of freedom of speech or a rescinder of f r e e d o m of speech ? If it sounds as if I disagree with your judgmnts as you expressed them in the film, "Operation Abolition"—you are right. If this restrained exercise of the prerogative granted me by the First Amendment provokes you to investigate me, by all means do so. But, to your disappointment, as a Christian who possesses a profound f a i t h in our ftpoiweNr Democratic form of government, co. I would prove to be a waste of your time and the taxpayers' money. Best wishes and a heartfelt prayer t h a t our society always allows us to seek-out and to support the 'truth!' ' A£ A AMTTgfZ OF PACT- WE CDM'T B<P56T P i ? 0 F E 5 5 0 e ^ A e F Sincerely yours, 0ACK IN THUAg FOfZTU' ZEST OF TH' AfrefZNOdft." Robert L. Smith


May 12, 1961

HOPE

Hope College Receives Flags From IRC The Hope College International Relations Club presented the flags of 40 United Nations countries to the college during: May Day festivities held in the college Pine Grove Friday afternoon. Wael Karachy, a senior from Aman, Jordan and president of the Hope club, made the presentation of the 4 by 6 foot flags noting that the flags were obtained as a result of last year's Tulip Time parking project and through the generousity of the embaseys of the various nations. The International Relations Club also presented a 36 foot standard which will accomodate

Brown Gets New Position • •

Psychology instructor, M r . Robert S. Brown, will take the position of Associate Director of Admissions f o r the college this fall. Brown has worked as Personnel Director at Grand Rapids Union High School, and Director of Camp Blodgett near Muskegon. He has also done high school teaching and professional counseling. He is just completing his first year at Hope College. At present he is working on his Ph.D. at Michigan State University. He received his M. A. degree from the University of Michigan in 1952, his A. B. from Western Michigan University in 1950.

College Men Summer Jobs >•

the flags when they are used indoors for formal occasions in connection with meetings on world events. "The project is not complete" said Karachy. '"Last year we were working toward getting the flags of the 82 U.N. members. With the admittance of 17 more countries to the U.N. this year, our task has become a little greater'*. Karachy gave credit to James McDowell, a Hope sophomore f r o m Scotland, and Charles Lemmen and Ron Chandler, 1960 Hope graduates from Holland, f o r their efforts in procuring the flags. For their project this year year, the International Relations Club will operate the African Art Exhibit being held in the campus gymnasium during Tulip Time.

Alpha Phi Omega Hears Nat'l President National President of Alpha Phi Omega, William S. Roth, will speak to the members of the Hope chapter of Alpha Phi Omega at their annual banquet this evening at Van Raalte's Restaurant in Zeeland. Mr. Roth will speak on the subject "A Call to Greatness." He is a graduate of the University of North Carolina where he did three years of graduate work in industrial relations. Also attending the banquet will be the Reverend Frans Victorson, the third vice-president of the national Alpha Phi Omega.

COLLEGE

A N C H O R

63 Girls Pledge Sororities

Meengs Speech Contest is Held

The spring rushing program is completed with 63 girls accepting bids to become members of the various sororities. Following is a list of the girls, who will be initiated next fall: Alpha Phi: Beth Hendrickson, S u s a n Marosy, Carol Cronk, Chris Ferruzzi, Connie Green, Diane Hellenga, Carol Mogle, and Claire Osborn. Delphi: Maiy B e r g h o r s t , Karen Cushman, Linda De Witt, Mary Klein, Kathy Meyer, Marcia Muyskens, M a r y Peelen, R o s e m a r y Piersma, J a n e Rosema, Sandy Sissing, J u d y Steegstra, Mary Van Harn, and Linda Walvoord. Dorian: Mitsuyo Kubo, Janice Glass, Betty Hesselink, Barbara Hoskins, Judy Kollen, S u s a n Mooy, Linda Nott, Carol Salm, Penny Stoner, Jean Van De Polde, Joan Van Dyke, and Karen Woodley. Sibylline: Pat Eastin, Beverly Cronin, Jeanne Ferb, Barbara Freggens, and Linda Nilsson. Sorosis: Arlene Arends, Julia Blough, Margaret Bundschuh, Sharon Burrill, Carol Diephouse, Carol Hoekzema, Helen Hoffmeyer, Ann Knudsen, S u s a n Pfleeger, Audrey Prins, Janice Schultz, Pat Simpson, S a l l y Stroh, Susan Strom, Jacqueline Te Ronde, Lenora Vanden Berg, Mary Vollink, Karen Voskuil, Diane Washburn and Mary Rottschaffer.

The William Meengs Speech Contest for the spring semester was held in the Phelps Conference Room on Thursday, May 11, at 4:00 p.m. Participants in the Meengs Contest consisted of representatives from the thirteen sections of Speech 11 — Fundamentals of Speech classes, and the first and second place winners in the contest will receive prize money donated by Mr. William Meengs, Holland businessman. The eight student speakers who competed in the contest are: Lesley Brower, freshman from Sioux Center, Iowa; Carole Closterhouse, freshman f r o m Indianapolis, I n d i a n a ; Ann Knudsen, freshman from Chicago; Esther Su, junior from Hong Kong; Robert Tigelaar, freshman f r o m Birmingham, Michigan; Herbert T i l l e m a .

freshman from Arlington, Virginia; Lynne Vande Bunte, freshman from Holland; and Linda Walvoord, freshman from Oradell, New Jersey. Judges for the Meengs Contest included Prof. Lambert Ponstein of Hope's Religion and Bible Department, Prof. A. James Prins, of the English Department, Prof. A1 Vanderbush of the Political Science Department, and senior speech majors Douglas Japinga, W. Leonard Lee, James Rozeboom, Calvin Rynbrandt, John Van Dam, and Ruth Van Der Meulen. The student speakers were from the classes of members of the staff of the Department of Speech: Dr. William Schrier, Mr. James De Young, Mr. David P. Karsten, and Mr. Robert L. Smith.

Dr. Fried to Spend Fall Semester Abroad Dr. Paul Fried, of the History Department, will be spending the first semester of 1961-62 in Europe with headquarters in Vienna, Austria. Fried will spend a portion of his time on special assignment for the college in connection with its Vienna Summer and Semester Programs. Through special arrangements between the Institute of European Studies and Hope College, he will be devoting a portion of his time to consulting work for the In-

stitute of European Studies. During this Semester abroad he will also be pursuing some independent study in his own field and the field of international education. This summer marks the sixth consecutive year that Fried will direct the Vienna Summer School program in conjunction with the Institute of European Studies. Both Fried and Dr. Irwin J. Lubbers, Hope's president, are members of the board of the Institute.

Full time work this summer. Earn $4,000 Between May and Sept.

2

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Page Three

$1,000 Cash Scholarships and Grants to the Colleges Earn in excess of $133.00 a week Travel to resort areas, plenty of time for boating, swimming and golf. Win an all expense paid holiday to London for a week. Some qualified students may work over-seag for the summer. BASIC REQUIREMENTS 1. Over 18 years of age. 2. At least 6 months of College. 3. Neat Appearance. Those students who qualify may continue their association next semester on a part time basis. Call nearest office for appointment GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. GL 6-7451 Lansing, Mich. IV 2-5622 South Bend, Indiana CE 2-1353 Toledo, Ohio CH 3-9653 Ann Arbor, Mich. NO 3-6003 Lima, Ohio CA 4-9761 Cleveland, Ohio MA 1-3381 Youngstown, Ohio RI 4-2417 Akron, Ohio FR 6-1253 Erie, Pennsylvania GL 5-0412 Detroit, Michigan WO 5-4153 Wyandotte, Michigan AV 2-7766 Flint, Mich. CE 9-8046 Pontiac, Mich. F E 4-0903

i.

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May Day honors intellectual, social, and athletic achievements. In lop picture Mary Decker, present Mortar Board President, pins the Mortar Board pin on Ann Herfst, one of the 9 girls chosen to be in the honorary sorority this year. These girls include: Nancy Sonneveldt, Barbara Bloemers, Bobbie Russel, Barbara Mortenson, Beverly Joeckel, Vivian Kajdy, Mary Whitlock and Ellen Frink. In the bottom picture Queen Roberta Russel is escorted to her throne by Calvin Bruins, Student Council President. Her court included Janet Lincoln, Carole Sutton, Barbara Ver Meer, Mary Fryling, Marilyn Vanderbilt, and Judy Wiley. On the sides, the broad jump and one of the relays are attempted. For the fraternity competitions see the story on page 4.


i

HOPE

Page Four

Social Sidelights

Durfee Roof Exposed

May 5, 1961

C O L L E G E - A N C H O R

Moy Day Review

MacKay Breaks

Frater Wins May Day Events

High Jump Record Bob

MacKay,

a

freshman

Under ideal track conditions

trophy. The Cosmos and F r a t e r s

Hi.

which provided a pleasant con-

are also battling it out f o r this

from St. Joseph, Michigan, and

On these lovely spring days the corridors of Durfee Hall are filled with girls in trench coats who seem to have a definite destination in mind. Destination Durfee Roof is a yearly occurence on our campus. The red faces which one sees no longer come from sun lamps as they did in December and January, but from Durfee Roof.

trast to past May Day rites,

honor, and it turns out t h a t the

one of the few Hope College

the Cosmos, who shared first

results of tjie baseball standings

athletes to establish a record in

place honors with the Knicks

will again be the determining

his

last year, were nosed out in the

factor.

As closely as can be

everyone in the Triangular meet

last race of the afternoon by

determined, the Cosmos are still

last week, by setting a new

the Fraters, who went on to

leading in the race, and must

Hope mark of six feet in the

win the afternoon by the score

finish ahead of the Fraters in

high jump.

of 44 to 42. The Cosmos won

the Softball standings. At press

In breaking the previous rec-

more of the events, copping first

time both teams are engaged

ord, held by Carl Van Farowe

place

in a three-way tie for first place.

'53, Mac Kay also contributed

Alpha Phi As the members of the Alpha Phi Sorority and their escorts dance in the atmosphere of "Driftwood," they will be in quite another setting. The informal will be held at White Park Villa in Whitehall, Michigan tomorrow night.

in

five

classifications,

while the Fraters benefited from

Sibylline On May 4th, the Sibylline Sorority held a short business meeting in the sorority room. Judy De Ryke was elected as a representative on next years Student Council. - - - Monday night the sorority held a coffee hour in the sorority room in honor of the new pledges. Tonight the sorority will go to a nursing home to present a program and visit with the patients. This will be the service project for the year. Tomorrow the informal will be held. A f t e r an afternoon boat ride, the dinner, program and dancing will be held at the Rathskeller in Saugatuck.

Cosmopolitan "Carealot" was the theme of the Cosmo informal, held at Castle Park, May 6th. The atmosphere f o r the evening was highlighted by the decorations which made Castle Park into "Carealot Castle." Roast beef with all the trimmings sufficiently filled all the hungry Princesses and Knights. The a f t e r dinner program consisted of a piano solo by Bob Tigelaar, a vocal solo by Jim Thomas, the Court Jesters (Jim and Jerry Hesslink), and "Gaudiamus Igatur" sung by the Eight Princes. Dancing was to the music of Jim Murry and his band. At intermission Leander Wang sang "Golden Days", dedicated to the Seniors, and the Eight Princes sang the "Drinking Song."

. P.A.

The formal initiation of new members will be held tonight at Van Raalte's Restaurant in Zeeland. The speaker for the evening will be Dr. Megow. The informal will take place tomorrow night at Fiddleman's of South Haven. Congratulations: Ruth De Witt (Alpha Phi) pinned to Carl Tidd (Arkie) Judy De Witt (Delphi) pinned to Tom Aardema (Cosmo) Diane Handy pinned to Stanley Vugteveen (Cosmo) Engagements: Skip Wood — Lora Van Duinen

MILESTONE STAFF APPUCATION BLANK Check One: I wish to work as editor of a staff I wish to work on a staff Check one or number for preference (1, 2, etc.) Business

Scheduling Pictures

Copy and Writing Art and Layouts Typing

Photography

List past experience in the areas checked.

Place in Box No. 319, Durfee Hall c/o Joan Ten Cote

suprised

their consistency in placing sec-

total which enabled the Hope

ond or third in the races which

College track team to emerge

they

didn't

win.

The

OKE

group won the broad jump, shot put,

sprint

medley,

and

880,

while the OKAers took the high jump, high hurdles shuttle re-

Batsmen Travel To Alma The scheduled double-header against the Calvin Knights base-

ahead of Olivet in the meet. Hillsdale took first place, however, with a total of 89 points, while Olivet amassed 26%. Other

Hope

high-jumpers,

lay, low hurdles shuttle relay,

ball team, which was to have

seemingly inspired by MacKay's

the middle distance relay, and

been played at Riverview P a r k

effort, also turned in fine per-

the 440 yard relay.

last

formances.

Saturday, was postponed

Rich

Bakker

and

The Knickerbocker Fraternity

until later this week. Tomorrow

Mike Schrier tied for second

captured third place this year,

the team will face Alma College

place, while "Wilt" Vanderbilt

winning the distance medley re-

in an away game.

managed to secure a third of

lay.

The Arkies were fourth,

The golfers this year are Wes

winning the mile relay, followed

Nykamp,

by the Emmies.

Klassen,

Tom

tion. Jim Rozeboom remained un-

earned letters last year.

Paul

beaten in the 880, this week

activities will be a tightening

Mack, Jim Wiersma, and Jim

with a winning time of 2:01.4,

of the race for the All-Sports

Van Dam fill out the team.

while Senior Rich Bakker came

result

of

last

weeks

o

Ken

Bob who

The

and

Klaasen,

a three way tie f o r third posi-

Biel,

through f o r the third Hope victory of the afternoon, with a time of 16.1 in the 120 high hurdles.

Women's Tennis Team Plays Calvin Although their wins have been few, the members of the Women's Varsity Tennis Team have g a i n e d friendships and experience during their previous matches of the '60-61 season. The team's members include Norma French, Mary Klein, Bobbie Russell, Daughn Schipper, Jean Schregardus, Marilyn Sohudder,Martie Tucker, a n d Joan Van Anroy. Member Marilyn Schudder also serves as Assistant Coach to Miss Joan Pyle. The team's first match was held at Calvin on April 21st. Calvin was victorious by a score of 5 to 2. Hope's two wins include Daughn Schipper's singles which she won 6-2, 6-2; and Mary Klein and Marilyn Schudder's doubles which they won 6-1, 6-4. The team meets Calvin at home on May 15.

Activities

year,

his first place to the 46 point

May 15

Emersonian

freshman

Ron TeBeest finished

second in t h a t race, and also was runner-up in the 220 low hurdles event. Other Dutchmen to finish in the scoring column

at Kalamazoo on April 27th. This, the college of Michigan's Tennis City won by a score of 6 to 1. Hope's only win was Marilyn Schudder's three set singles which she won 6-4, 4-6, 6-1. On April 29th the team met the teams of Adrian and Albion at Albion in a tri-school playday. Although the team did very well here, their wins will not count toward the final MIAA standings. This playday, however, provided valuable experience f o r the MIAA tournament which is now in progress.

RYPMA & TOP SHELL SERVICE

were John Brunson, who took second in the discus, and Bill Drake,who finished second in the pole vault. Next

Tuesday,

the

team

travels to Albion for a meet.

SYBESMA'S CMNU flH AND COUIOi

R V

DEALEt IN SINCLAIR

I

WASHING « OUASING

c

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"Service is our Business"

Phone EX 2 - 9 4 9 6

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'Flowers for Every Occasion"

! •

Another away match was held

jC

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RESTAURANT

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OPEN DAILY 5 P.M. — SUNDAY 1 P.M. to 10 P.M. — also specializing

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buj

I.

i l l —

05-12-1961  
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