Page 1

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR May 13, 1960

Hope College — Holland, Michigan

LXXII—25

Activities To Put In Hope's Memory Album May Day 1960

1

The h i g h l i g h t of the day was the Coronation of our M a y Day Queen M a r y Decker.

Queen M a r y with her court are pictured above.

Plans for Honor Code Crystalize "We have to present the spirit. We can't write it down, but we can feel it," remarked Mel Ver Steeg at the end of a nearly two hour long Student Council meeting on the proposed Honor System. He voiced the opinion of many in the room who knew that the success of this new system will largely depend upon the spirit in which the student body accepts it. But j u s t exactly what is the Honor S y s t e m ? This question dents shall be on their honor can best be answered by a thorto do their own work ough discussion of the proposed system as explained in T H E GOVERNING BODY of the tentative Honor Code. the Honor System will be the Honor Committee whose funcFIRST, " T H E P U R P O S E of tion is "to inform students and an Honor System is to develop faculty, to act on violations, and the individual by maintaining to guide the establishment of and f u r t h e r i n g a high standard the system as it sees fit." of honor. This system requires respect for, responsibility to, and cooperation with the system and the members of the entire college community." The Honor System although applicable to other activities applies directly only to tests and quizzes. Due to the differences in types of courses each teacher shall be responsible for telling his classes how the system shall operate in his particular course. AN I N T E G R A L PART of the Honor System is the Pledge. At the end of a test the student shall write, "I have neither received nor given aid in this examination," and sign h i s name. If he has seen aid given or received, he is responsible to report the offender to a member of the Honor Committee. "Faculty members shall feel f r e e to leave the room during examinations and quizzes a f t e r giving out the tests and answering questions." It is recognized t h a t in the giving of certain types of tests it is more desirable t h a t the professor remain in the room t h a n t h a t he leave. But in genera] the stu-

-•

The n a t u r e of the membership of this body has not been decided upon permanently but the suggestion considered best by the council was t h a t of an eight-member student committee with two faculty advisors. The members would be elected by the student council f r o m a slate nominated by the preceding Honor Committee. This system is still indefinite however. T H E I D E A L HONOR COMM I T T E E should be composed of students of the very highest calibre and the problem of determining the best way to insure t h a t the committee will be made up of such students. A very important f a c t o r in the success or failure of the Honor System is the procedure which will be taken a g a i n s t offenders. When an offender rep o r t s himself or is reported to the Honor Committee, t h e members will discuss t h e case and a two-thirds m a j o r i t y vote will decide the innocence or guilt of the offender. (Cont'd on Page 4)

TAPPED FOR ALCOR, the Senior Women s Honorary Society are M a r y Van Dyke, Mickey Hoffman, M a r y Decker, Judy Nienhuis, Bonnie Beyers, Betty Vicha and missing Em Hradec.

"Roland Van Es, President of the Student Council, will now escort the new May Queen of 1960-1961 to her throne — Miss Mary Decker!" This proclamation climaxed the impressive coronation ceremony last Friday afternoon, which because of rainy weather was performed in the Chapel r a t h e r t h a n in the Pine Grove. Chosen to serve as Mary's court were Judy E a s t m a n , J a n e Wezeman, Sharon Crossman, Evelyn Hollander, Carol Joelson, and Adina Yonan. The coronation ceremony also included t a p p i n g of Alcor members f o r next year. Mary was also chosen f o r this honor along with Judy Nienhuis, Mary Van Dyke, Emily Hradec, Mickey Hoffman, Betty Vicha a n d Bonnie Beyers. Miss Beyers was also accorded with honorary membership on the Queen's Court. At the banquet Friday evening still more awards were presented. It was announced that the Cosmopolitan and Knickerbocker had tied f o r most points in the sports events, and t h a t the sophomore women were the victors in the morning's competition. Queen Mary also announced that this year's Alcor scholarship, awarded annually to the sophomore girl with the highest scholastic standing, would be given to Miss E s t h e r Su. Election results f o r the various organizations were then revealed. Chosen to head the Women's Activity League was M a r 1 e n e Gouwans. Marge Kempers will serve as vicepresident and Mary Kuiper as t r e a s u r e r with Barb Sill as secretary. Elected to the presidency of next year's House Board is Adina Yonan, who will be assisted by Sharon Beck, vicepresident. Mary Whitlock will act as t r e a s u r e r and Joan Ten C a t e as secretary on this women's governing board. Sharon Neste will preside over next year's Women's Athletic Association with Maryln De Waard as vice-president; Ellen Frink, secretary-treasu r e r ; Jean Schregardus, point recorder; and Lynn Adams, publicity chairman.

Contribution To Tulip Time For the past few weeks a group of energetic Hope students has been hard a t work building a college float f o r Tulip Time. The main sponsors and organizers are the men of Alpha Phi Omega, Hope's service fraternity. Ralph Herron and Jack Millard are co-chairmen of the float committees and the architect is Norm Kansfleld. The float has been shown twice already — once Wednesday in the folk parade and also on Thursday in the Children's Costume P a r a d e . It will make its final appearance tomorrow, Saturday, in the Parade of Bands.

The Blue Key N o t i o n a l Honorary Society, selected on leadership service, a n d scholarship includes W i l l i a m V a n d e r b i l t , Michael Blough, Gordon Stegink, Jeffrey Shimp, Gerald W o n d r a , Dean Nederveld, Hal W h i p p l e , James Betke, W i n Burggraaff, Dennis Hengeveld, M e r l i n Kleinhuizen, John Wiers, Fritz Kruithof, Leander W a n g , Carl Tidd.


HOPE

Page Two

COLLEGE

May 13, 1960

ANCHOR

Editorials

Letter to the Editor

Students Are For Justice And Equality

Modern Women's Rules In Next Year's Handbook

There are times when direct support of a good cause is made difficult because of lack of direct contact with the issue at stake. However, to be recognized as being in sympathy with such a cause at least shows where we stand. Perhaps all Hope students are not fully aware of the significance and proportions of the student movement among southern Negroes for social and legal justice. At one time during the month of April, over 1000 college and university students were under arrest for having dared to challenge segregationist law and custom in the United States. In at least five states, tax supported colleges and universities are under pressure of state governments to clamp down hard on their (Negro) students to stop protesting against the social injustice of democracy for whites only. Reprisals and threats of reprisals, psychological intimidation and physical violence, blacklisting, expulsion from the university, and arrests on charges of civil disobedience are being brought to bear on countless numbers of students who have chosen non-violent demonstrations as the means to challenge the indignity of segregation, law and custom. In city after city police have chosen to be blind to the actual perpetrators of violence, and have with brutal means brought into play a policy of massive retaliatory arrests against student practitioners of passive, non-violent resistance. In some places universities have knuckled under to community pressures, instead of seizing the opportunities of giving real leadership to society. And in many places students have been refused not only the services of lunch counters, but also have been refused admission to the services of the churches. Almost everywhere the churches stand under the judgment of God for their failure to desegregate, or to do so with any kind of deliberateness and speed. The House of Representatives continues on with its fruitless complicated parliamentary maneuvers. The Senate continues its dilatory consideration of Civil Rights Legislation. Also, the movement for personal justice and equality between races has not yet received the full personal support of the President. Around the entire world it is the students that are asserting more and more social and political leadership. Perhaps we at Hope have no unsatisfactory situation of enough significance to warrant a student demonstration, but our eyes should be opened to the fervor and daring of our peers on other campuses. Righteous indignation is a powerful force. Unfortunately we often get bogged down with so-called "issues" as smoking and dancing. The race issue is a matter that we at Hope can get involved in only through national student movements such as the National Student YM-YWCA Movement. Such a movement gives several opportunities for student involvement on all campuses, such as through a Legal Aid and Scholarship Fund for the court expenses of arrested students. Let us hope that the courageous leadership of the southern Negro student may serve as an example of how a college or university can be a genuine leaven to society, rather than to simply follow the pre-cut grooves of a society that allows us to slide through life in the security of social sanction. *8.-. - R . S.

Now We Are Ready For Rebuilding This has been an age of iconoclasm, both in the cultural and the religious realms, although they are at times inseparable. This iconoclasm, this cultural rebound from the Victorian age has been necessary, no one denies that. We needed, all of us, from the businessman to the artist, a shot of critical adrenalin to make us seek for something above and beyond the tarnished and rusty ideals of easy, complacent mediocrity. This is all true; nothing can be denied, and no one will deny that it has been a breath of fresh air to have our conceptions flushed out. We realized then, and we realize now that to achieve this there had first to be a general destruction of old concepts, ancient ideas to be put in new contexts. We jumped at the chance eagerly and for a time our Eliots and Tillichs and Niebuhrs destroyed and changed, faithfully hoping and believing that what they were doing was right, and honorable, and just. And all of us, the whole world, agreed. But all great ideas, gigantic movements snowball, until soon there come into being a group of men and women who have forgotten the reasons behind the first iconoclasms and believe that they are called to "shoot holy houses full of holes" for the sake of gunfire. These individuals do not seek "to know the reason why" a thing is as it is, why a custom or an attitude is accepted or not accepted; all that interests them is the destruction itself, not the value or non-value of the thing destroyed. This must be stopped. The breaking of statues and symbols has gone far enough. If a statue is unholy, if it is artificial and ridiculous, it must be broken since it impedes one's journey to some kind of truth, some rule of life. But if the statue is broken, the symbol ridiculed and eliminated without a careful consideration of its worth, the action becomes a form of madness, a cultural arson. We have reached a fin de siecle in the realm of ideas. There has been enough criticism for criticism's sake, enough auto de fe's only for the sound of the burning wood, too much cynicism and ridicule of things not analyzed, not examined. We must begin to build again. —R. J.

M

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

% S 8 L M e m b e T Assoetate 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. Editorial Advisor Nancy Boyd Co-editors in Chief Norma De Boer, Louise Hunter News Editor Nancy Sonnevelt Feature Editor Barbara Mortinson Sports Editor Paul Armstrong

Lets Keep The Children Off Our Streets! Donations are now being taken for a street cleaner for the City of Holland. SEE JON VANDE SCOSCH KOLLEN HALL

Social Sidelights Weeks of Planning Conies to An End In spite of the cold, rainy spring weather last week-end, the Sororities and Fraternities on Hope's campus went ahead with the activities for which they had been planning for weeks. Sigma Iota Beta held their spring house party on the night of May 6, or maybe we should say the morning of May 7, at a cottage near Lake Michigan. Tributes were made to the departing Seniors by Jane Heerema and Sharon Norris in a Humor Paper and by Adina Yonan and Betty Vicha in a Serious Paper. Evalyn Carter gave a farewell on behalf of the Seniors. On May 9 the sorority held their literary meeting, "Innocents Abroad", for the rushees. The Fraternal Society will be represented on the Student Council next year by newly chosen delegates Ekdal B u y s and Jim Bultman. Co-chairmen John Pleune and John Hubbard report that plans are progressing well for the OKE informal to be held at Castle Park on May 20. Congratulations to Frater Jim Rozeboom who virtually sets a new Hope College track record (Cont'd on Page 3)

It is quite regrettable that the editorial entitled "It's Time for a Change" was' published last Friday. It is quite clear in this that it was written without information which would put a different ending to this editorial. A committee has been working on the revision of the Women's Handbook since the middle of April and has many more meetings on its schedule. ITe have only begun, much more is still to be done but we are very well pleased with the progress we have been making. A report of the changes will be given to the Anchor for publication when all are complete. The new rules will not go into effect until next year and will be published in a new handbook.

We are convinced that you will find the changes satisfac-

tory. In comparison to the rules of our mothers we find the rules very modem. Compared to the rules of some other colleges of our size which are church affiliated many of ours are more up to date. // you have a constructive suggestion you might offer it to me. I will bring it back to the committee. Think, girls, we all have one thing in common we all talk but do not go to the right people to get something done.

Talk now to mother. House representative to The committee every suggestion

your House-" president, or House Board. will consider offered.

Sincerely, Dale Bums, Chairman, Handbook Revision Comm.

Welcome Sweet Spring Time Spring has sprung — or has it? Despite the fact that we have had a few cold days the arrival of Spring cannot be denied. Many a student, besides those fortunate enough to have gone to Florida during Spring Vacation, can be seen with a nice

Wisconsin Senior Presents Recital Shelby Braaksma, a senior from Cambria, Wisconsin, will present her senior recital on May 18 in Dimnent M e m o r i a l Chapel. Miss Braaksma has majored in secondary vocal education, has organ as her major instrument, and plans to teach next year. Three Choral Preludes by J. S. Bach have been selected to begin the program. "A Mighty Fortress is Our God", "Come Savior of the Gentiles", and * 'Rejoice Now Christian Souls" will be played by Miss Braaksma. Also from J. S. Bach, Shelby has chosen to play the prelude and Fuge in G. Major. "Benedictus" (Op. 59, No. 9) by Max Reger (a romantic composition) will be followed by six organ chorales based on old German folk songs by Hermann Schroeder, a contemporary composer. Miss Braaksma will be assisted by a wind sextet comprised of two clarinets, two h o r n s , and two basoons played by Bob Cook, Jack Overzet, Bill Kuyper, Dave Waanders, Gordon Hoeksema and Dave Whitman. The sextet will play the "Serenade no. 2 in E flat by Mozart. Miss Braaksma has been the recipient of two scholarships, the Organ Scholarship, a n d a general academic scholarship which she has received for all four years at Hope College. Shelby has been an accompanist and member of the Hope College Chapel Choir, a member and an officer of the Delta Phi sorority, and a member of Delta Phi Alpha, the national honorary G e r m a n Fraternity. Miss Braaksma is a student of Roger Rietberg.

coat of tan. If you've seen any girls running over to Durfee with trench coats on and you wonder why because the sun is shining brightly and it's 75 degrees in the shade you can be sure that they're going up on Durfee roof to get their share of the sun's golden rays. Spring brings other things besides suntans, tulips for instance. Yes, "It's Tulip Time in Holland every year in May." Thousands 6f strangers invade the town, the restaurants are so crowded that you can't get in and even if you could find a seat you probably couldn't af(Cont'd on page 3)

Stegink and Overzet give Joint Recital Tuesday, May 10, 1960, at 8:15 in Dimnent Memorial Chapel Gordon Stegink and Jack Overzet presented a joint recital. Jack, a senior from Dorr, Michigan is an Instrumental Music Major and plans to teach instrumental music. He is a member of orchestra, band, and enjoys ensemble playing. Accompanied by Don Boggards, Mr. Overzet played the Melodie, Op. 68, by A Coquard, "Trois petitis contis" by E. Disportes, and Concerto, op. 73 by C. M. von Weber. Mr. Overzet is a student of Leroy Martin. Gordon Stegink is a junior from Muskegon, Michigan, majoring in math. Mr. Stegink hopes to become a college math professor. This president-elect of "Y" is a member of Emersonian fraternity, a member of the Chancel choir, a pledge of Delta Phi Alpha, the national German fraternity, and is a student of Mrs. Norma Hark Baughman. Mr. Stegink sang "Ahi Troppo e dure" by Monteverdi, "Se vuol ballure" from "Marriage of Figaro" by Mozart, and "Confutatis Maledictis" from "The Requiem" by Verdi. Also on Mr. Stegink's part of the program were numbers by Dvorak, Copland, Vaughn Williams and Gerald Finzi.


May 13, 1960

HOPE

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Page Three

FINE ARTS SERIES: V DRAWINGS ••.v

Pablo Picasso -•

• TT'| | iiiiiMil i•

in the half mile each time he runs it. Congratulations also to John Paarlberg (OKE) who recently became engaged to Dale Church (ATO).

,

U j.

i M » i

-i p i

| *

I C o n t ' d from f r o m Page P n cp 9 (Cont'd 2)\

plipji

1

Delta Phi has chosen Roberta Russell to represent them on the Student Council next year. Tomorrow the Delphis will present their annual Fashion Show for the rushees. On May 7th the Cosmopolitan Fraternity held their Spring Informal at Castle Park. The festivities began at 12:45 with a picnic followed by various indoor and outdoor activities.

x V y>^

^ / ^

%

At 6:30 the banquet was held and was followed by a program. The master of ceremonies was Ron Wiegerink. The evening came to a close with dancing to the music of Lew Allan. The chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Weller and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith.

%

* *' "AVS'<'v'-'-"'

.

' ••''•• -

^<

./SX;-;-:: iv/':?-::-.

'

-

Wm :• v.- • -r > v' y x

• •: .•:••••:• • ^

j^^

>^•. {-i

Wm

wam

;

•iter-1

m mm is this lithograph by Kaethe Kollwitz, "Death Reaches for a Child." In this "litho" Kollowitz expresses the furver with which Last week I spoke of Picasso as the "Hexagon of Modern Art". Nothing I believe, could illustrate my point more aptly than the drawing shown here. For here in the best tradition of the old master Picasso demonstrates beyond the shadow of a doubt the skill of his eloquent draughtmenship. This portrait of Picasso's intimate friend Max Jacob is neither a study nor a preparation for some other media, it is rather, a finished work of art made as an end in itself. Although many drawings are created as an intermediate product, connecting link so to speak, between the idea and the painting. Some drawings are made to be appreciated in their own right.

A finished drawing is at least as complex as a painting, for it entails a high degree of selectivity on the part of the artist, the sensitivity of line necessary to a good drawing can only be produced by a master craftsman.

a mother shields her child from the inflection of death. The "theme of death", incidentally was an obsession with the artist, whose expressionistic style reveals her innermost feelings of torture.

Morris Graves "Blind bird", the gouache illustration shown below speaks of the empathy Graves must have felt for this sightless creature. Here he implies in the fewest possible shapes, the nervous terror of the bird as it tries to grope its way along through a field of uncertainty.

Maurice Sterne , WW

The Knickerbockers presented a "Southern Spring" in polar weather last Saturday afternoon and evening. The KHN's favorite band, "The Continentals," provided music. J a c k Miller was M.C. A i l Bilyeu and Vince Kleya were the co-chairmen of the informal. The Knickerbocker Fraternity has accepted John Melichar and Ron Zoet into membership. Steve Roberts spoke to the fraternity telling of the problem of alcoholism and the work of Alcoholics Anonymous on the evening of April 29. Final plans have been made for the Spring informal which is to be held at Prospect Point on Spring Lake on May 7. Chairmen of the informal are Art Bilyeu and Jim Esther. With Bruce Beimers on the hill Knickerbocker continues to be undefeated in Softball. Art Fisher is in charge of the track and field team which prepared for the May Day competition.

Observe, if you will, the exquisite sensitivity with which Sterne renders his "Italian Beggar". JniMTO

May Day was glorious for the Knicks, who f o r the first time within their college years, won a (Compromise) first May Day track meet. A happy day!

>;

: xvxx

«Jii

—-

Welcome Spring

'l

'jjf

(Cont'd from page 2) ford the prices anyway. You think your girl would like a tulip for her room so you stop and pick one and a policeman hands you a fine for $5. Oh, tulip time is a happy time for all Hope students.

• mw

••

f '

/

••

i

m

mm

/• f l •

;

WMi Ji

^

i''

^

mmmw

" ' n#M1 ^V-

-

X.

1

,x;x-xx:-:

'

X

1

•x.v;-;-::;-::-:-:;.-:

Over All Picture What then can we say of drawings collectively? First we might define what a drawing is: to draw is to drag a pen or other instrument over a surface, thus leaving a mark behind; Further, to draw is to outline; to delineate; to represent form or shape by means of light and shade, alone, or with a simple outline. Secondly we can speak of drawings as "graphic poetics" in which every line must be rendered with utmost care and precision.

His articulation in line is for me an excellent example of the poetic style to which I alluded earlier in this discussion. Maurice Sterne is a "Nomad?', who evades for the most part the discipline of any specific school of artistic style, and yet despite his independent experimentation, Sterne clings tenaciously to the 15th century tradition of such giants as Piero della Francesca, Montegna.

Typographical

By Janet Hook

To the Sophomores: Maybe next year you can win something!

8**

BULFORD STUDIO

To the Juniors: This will be your last year — live it up!

PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY

Kathe Kollwitz Although drawings are frequently done in pencil or pen and ink, they may be worked in countless other media. A case in point

blunder in last issue — apologies to Georgia O'Keefe.

li

52 East Eighth Street

Telephone EX 2-9608

To mention a subject near and dear to us spring always brings thoughts of — exams. Language lab is overcrowded because students are trying to make up the 20 lab hours they missed during the semester, there are no seats in the library and all the reference books are being used by students doing term papers which are due in a week, even the science building is getting an extra workout with boys doing lab experiments far into the night. To the Freshmen: H a p p y Sophomore Slump and please remember boys there are other girls on campus besides the incoming freshmen.

*

To the Seniors: hunting.

Happy job


HOPE

Page Four

COLLEGE

Women's Tennis Pulls Two Victories

Baseball

Calvin Nips Hope in Twin Bill Bad weather caused a postponement f o r the second weekend in a row of the baseball t e a m ' s contest, but last week did see the completion of a heart-breaking t w i n bill, in which Calvin College nipped the Hope nine both times to the tune of 3 to 2. Both g a m e s were hard-fought pitching duels, and both continued into e x t r a innings. In the first game, Bruce Hoffman held the opposition to four hits until the last of the ninth, when Calvin scored the winning tally. In the second game, both teams played eleven innings of shutout ball, and the scored remained tied until the thirteenth, which proved to be unlucky f o r the Hope team. This weekend, w e a t h e r permitting, the team will encounter Olivet. T h e Box scores: 1st game HOPE RHE 010

100

000

CALVIN 200 001

000

261

362

Batteries: Hoffman & VanderMolen ( H ) ; Damke & Smith (C) 2nd g a m e 000

000

CALVIN 000 020

1

371

HOPE 000 000 000 020 0 285 Batteries: Vander Woude & Vander Molen ( H ) ; Kraai & Smith (C). MISC . . . . The Chicago White Sox, in their surge to the top of the American League last week, ran over a f o r m e r Hope student in the process. Jim Kaat, s t a r t e r f o r the Washington Senators, and a resident of Zeeland, dropped his first pitching d e f e a t of the season, losing to the Sox, 6 to 4. He did m a n a g e to halt Minnie Minoso's hitting streak of thirteen games. Jim also lost two g a m e s last season. G e o r g e Zuverink, f o r m e r Hope graduate, is also experiencing his troubles, having dropped f r o m the Baltimore Orioles to a minor league club.

Tie in May-Day Competition

M a y 13, 1960

A N C H O R

Hope women defeated Western in their biggest win of the season with a 5-2 victory and defeated Calvin f o r the second time this season with a score of 4-3. The team was to have played in a triangle a t Albion a g a i n s t Albian and Adrian S a t u r d a y , but the match was postponed because of weather conditions. Single results a g a i n s t Western included: Kathy Bakker ( H ) lost to Greta Soderman ( W ) 6-4, 8-6, while J e a n Schregardus ( H ) defeated J e a n Soderman ( W ) 8-6, 6-3. Marilyn Scudder ( H ) defeated Sandy Fonger ( W ) 6-3, 6-1, and J a n e t Owen ( H ) defeated Kathy Guinn ( W ) 6-2, 6-1.

In Doubles, Owen and Schreg a r d u s defeated Sharrie Tucker 9-7, 6-1; Bobby Russel ( H ) was defeated by Sharon Miller ( W ) and K a t h y Gamble 6-1, 6-3 and B a r b a r a Gray and Ula Oosterbaan defeated Linda Carl and Carol Strange 6-1, 6-0. Single results a g a i n s t Calvin: Kathy Bakker ( H ) defeated Joanne Van Dellen (C) 2-6, 6-4, 6-4; J e a n Schregardus (H) w a s defeated by Adie De Vries (C) 7-5, 6-0; Marilyn Scudder was defeated by Phyllis Zandee (C) 6-3, 6-2; J a n e t Owen ( H ) was defeated by Sandy Lieffers (C) 6-4, 4-6, 7-5 and Ula Oosterbaan defeated Joyce Hulstein 6-2, 6-1.

Team Makes Comeback by Paul A r m s t r o n g The Hope College t r a c k team, a f t e r g e t t i n g off to a r a t h e r shaky s t a r t in April, has begun to exhibit a g r e a t deal of potential, as they picked up their s e c o n d M.I.A.A. victory as a g a i n s t two defeats last weekend. For the purpose of recapitulation, the team began the season with a disappointing def e a t a t the hands of Grand Rapids Junior College, which took the meet on the s t r e n g t h of final victories in the mile run and the two-mile relay. On the 26th, in a triple meet at Adrian, the Dutchmen took first place in every event except the javelin, emerging with a final score of 119 & 9/10ths to Adrian's 28 & 9/10ths and Olivet's 23 & 1/5. On the 31st, Coach Gordon Brewer's men received another setback, this time a t the hands of Kalamazoo College, decidedly the most formidable opponent in the M.I.A.A. this year. The meet was relatively close however, and the Hornets had to win t h e mile relay to clinch it. Jim Rozeboom broke his own record for the half mile, and his time of 2:00.2 still stands. Kalamazoo Conference Champion Otis Grinbergs was nosed out by Freshman Jon Schoon in the

440, while Hope's Ray Ritsema defeated Dave K r a m e r , Conference title-holder in the discus. L a s t week, although hampered by cold rains, the trackmen, paced by John Kleinheksel, defeated Calvin, 72% to 58%. John took first place in both the broad j u m p and the 100 yard dash, and copped second place in the 220. An outstanding performance was turned in by Calvin's Jim De Bie with a mile run of four minutes, twenty-nine seconds. Jim also ran second in the two mile race. Dave Altena of Calvin hurled the shot-put 45 feet eleven and three q u a r t e r inches, a termendous heave by college standards. The most exciting event of the meet, however, came in the mile relay, when anchor man Jim Rozeboom a t e up a ten y a r d deficit in the last t u r n to tie his opponent and produce a r a r e track event, especially in mile competition, a dead heat. Coach Brewer has expressed pleasure and surprise a t some of t h e individual efforts which have been put f o r t h in the recent meets. Today, the team is scheduled to face Hillsdale in w h a t will be the last home appearance, and of course, the last opportunity f o r track f a n s to see the team in action.

Perfectionist Schut Works Hard

In doubles: Owen and Schreg a r d u s defeated Van Dellen and De Vries 6-4, 6-4 and B a r b a r a Grey and Bobbie Russel defeated Vange Vande Wall and Hulstein 6-3, 6-2. The next match f o r the Dutch women is this Friday on the 13th, against Western. Tomorrow 4;hey will travel to Grand Rapids to play Acquinas f o r the second time.

Honor Code (Cont'd f r o m Page 1) T H E HONOR COMMITTEE will then recommend to the D e a n of Students punitive measures decided upon according to the individual case. This could range anywhere f r o m the lowering of a student's g r a d e to suspension f r o m school. This is how the system m a y work. Whether it is successful o r not will depend upon you, Spirit reigns high as the boys try their hardest for the frats. Here Ron the student. If you are willing Wiegerink leaps for the g o l d cup. to be responsible not only f o r now held by the Cosmos. UnIn an afternoon slightly damyourself, but also f o r your felfortunately, the final tabulapened by ever increasing rainlow students, you can make the tions were still being compiled fall, the annual May Day track Honor System a very important a t press time and can not be and field events saw the dep a r t of Hope College. fending champions, the Cosmo- completely included a t this time. The order of finish: politan Fraternity, come f r o m behind to tie the Knickerbockers 1—Cosmopolitan 47y2-47y2 before a steadily de1—Knickerbocker creasing crowd of people a t the 3—Arcadian 22nd St. track. Each will re4—Fraternal ceive a cup and nine points to-

SUPERIOR

SPORT

ward

the

All-Sports

Trophy,

STORE

5—Emersonian %

Table Tennis

%

Sweat Sox

GREETING CARD CENTER

%

Tennis

Featuring "HALLMARK CARDS"

#

Golf

0-

Basketball

9

Archery

%

Skating

%

Trophies

Western Michigan's

HOLLAND

OFFICE OUTFITTERS £ STATIONERS Downtown — Next to Penney^ SAVE 2 0 % O N ALL PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS RENTAL TYPEWRITERS AT OUR River Avenue Store — Next to 7-Up Co. iimiiiMipiiinninnmmimaiiiiMH.mnMniiii.iiiM.ii

Holland's Athletic Headquarters

The record setting pole vaulter is pictured above — " P o o c h " Schut.

Before an injury incurred at the Kalamazoo meet forced him out of action f o r an indeterminate time, Roland "Pooch" Schut seemed on his way to-, w a r d becoming a r e g u l a r pointg e t t e r f o r Coach Brewer's team. Captain of last y e a r ' s team, "Pooch" set a scliool pole vault record of 12 feet 8 inches. Roland also r a n cross country, and the low hurdles. In his first a t t e m p t a t the 440, he turned in t h e respectable time of 52.7 seconds.

All his friends are a w a r e of his painstaking efforts to improve his performance. During basketball season, "Pooch" experimented with weights on his feet, in an effort to improve his j u m p i n g ability. The picture above was taken by a f r i e n d in an effort to find any imperfections in his pole-vaulting f o r m . A senior m e m b e r of t h e Arcadian f r a t e r n i t y . Pooch is currently studying biology and hopes to begin teaching a t Grandville, Michigan n e x t year. •I H H M I I

JCUIUHY Dependable Jewelers for Over a Quarter Century 6 West Eighth Street HOLLAND, MICHIGAN

Profile for Hope College Library

05-13-1960  

05-13-1960  

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded

Recommendations could not be loaded