Page 1

Students March for Voter Rights 'Today



'Hope' takes

on even

e n s t e i n c o m p a r e d the m a r c h at Hope with a

" H o p e for voting r i g h t s " patches and c a r r y -

m o r e significance t h a n it had b e f o r e , " said

police escort to the lines of N e g r o e s waiting

ing p l a c a r d s r e a d i n g , " L e t All People Vote' "

A1 Lowenstein,

to r e g i s t e r to vote in Mississippi while being

" H o p e Students Support Voting R i g h t s " and " W e Want a Strong Voting Rights Bill for





F r e e d o m D e m o c r a t i c P a r t y , as he spoke to a


gathering of students and faculty in the pine

that the delegation go forth f r o m this " a f -

grove last T u e s d a y a f t e r n o o n .

f i r m a t i o n on

The delegation of approximately 300 stu dents and 20 faculty m e m b e r s had g a t h e r e d for the voting rights m a r c h to city hall.


by the police. a

Lowenstein asked


a f f i r m a t i o n s in o r d e r




to begin to


the p r o m i s e of 1865, today in 1965."

All P e o p l e . " At city hall the block long line of silent m a r c h e r s w e r e met by city officials.


ert Donia r e a d a t e l e g r a m f r o m Congress-

T h e delegation left the pine grove wearing


m a n Robert Griffen which r e a d , " I appreciate your support of e f f o r t s by C o n g r e s s m a n G e r r y Ford, myself and o t h e r s to secure endorsement




effective voting

rights legislation."







signed by 720 students and faculty to Mayor B o s m a n , who accepted it saying, " W e ' l l see that t h e s e petitions a r e sent out to the senators and c o n g r e s s m a n .

I w a n t to congratu-

late you on an o r d e r l y m a r c h . " After the p r e s e n t a t i o n , Alfred Cowles, director of the H u m a n Relations Commission in G r a n d R a p i d s spoke.

He c o n g r a t u l a t e d

t h e delegation for being a " m i n o r i t y , still concerned for all people e v e r y w h e r e . "


Cowles closed by saying, " I n the final analysis, t h e credit and everything we stand for, rests with s t u d e n t s throughout the country like o u r s e l v e s . " Rev. Burd, h e a d of the Ministerial Council of Holland, closed the m a r c h with p r a y e r . VOTER RIGHTS MARCH commiUeemeD Hal Huggins, Boh Donia, Nell Sebania and Dick

The m a r c h e r s t h e n proceeded back to c a m -

SfcMi lead nearly 300 people to city hall.

pus by the s a m e route a s they had c o m e .

Professors To Discuss God-Man Relationship Questions r e g a r d i n g m a n ' s relationship with God will be discussed by four m e m b e r s of the faculty tonight at 9 p . m . in the J u l i a n a Room. Dr. William Vander Lugt, dean of the college. Dr. J o a n Mueller, professor of English, Mr. Ronald Beery, instructor in physics, and H r . Earl Hall, assistant professor of sociology-, will analyze " T h e Christian's Concept of God" at the SCA-sponsored event. "We a r e encouraging a free, inf o r m a l give-and-take between the panel and the a u d i e n c e , " said SCA committee m e m b e r Wally Borschel. Students a r e invited to participate in the discussion. Discussion m o d e r a t o r Bob White c h a r a c t e r i z e d the symposium as d r a w i n g f r o m the panelists' experice. " W e are not trying to put

God on a she.!. Our knowledge of God is an experiential thing. The panel m e m b e r s will reveal their knowledge of God as it arises f r o m their Christian relationship with him." Following a s u m m a r y of views by the panel, the m o d e r a t o r will present questions s u c h a s "How can an infinite God who is perfect have a relationship with finite m a n , who is i m p e r f e c t ? " The panel will point to the way which God guides a person to a personal relationship and explore " t h e d a n g e r s in creating God in m a n ' s image r a t h e r than letting God speak to m a n in his own t e r m s . " A s t i m u l a t i n g v a r i a n c e of opinion will be provided by the four faculty m e m b e r s ; according to Borschel. R e f r e s h m e n t s will follow the panel discussion.

Student Life Committee Passes Dress Rule Change T h e Student Life C o m m i t t e e passed a proposal which institutes m o r e liberal dress regulations for Hope College women in their meeting Wednesday night. The new regulations p e r m i t w o m e n to w e a r sports clothes after 5 p.m. on week days and all d a y on S a t u r d a y .


to AWS president Mary Ellen Bridger, cut-offs a r e still prohibited unless concealed under a coat, and no sports clothes are p e r m i t t e d on Sundays. The proposal which was p a s s e d w a s an AWS rule, a p p r o v e d by t h e A d min is tr ativ e C o m m i t t e e as well a s the Student Life Committee.

The A d m i n i s t r a t i v e C o m m i t t e e , w h i c h normally

rules on d r e s s regulations, vetoed sports clothes in the classroom, but e m p o w e r e d the Student Life C o m m i t t e e to a c t on the r e s t of t h e proposal a s it saw fit, according to p r e s i d e n t Bridger. In vetoing the p a r t of the proposal r e g a r d i n g s p o r t s clothes in t h e classroom, t h e A d m i n i s t r a t i v e Committee s t a t e d : " T h e p u r p o s e of higher education is a professional activity.


c o m m i t t e e a f f i r m s that while m e m b e r s of t h e college c o m m u nity a r e publicly and f o r m a l l y e n g a g e d in their profession their a t t i r e should reflect the high s t a n d a r d of their p r o f e s s i o n . " The action c a m e after approximately f i v e months of effort to change the old regulation.

March Chairman Hal Huggins


anc or


77th Y E A R - 2 7


Hope College, Holland, Michigan

May 14, 1965


U S Should Take Stock "Our country is in g r e a t need of sitting back and taking stock of w h e r e it's going and what it's doing," said Mr. A1 Lowenstein at the Tuesday assembly in the chapel. Mr. Lowenstein. who is an Advisor to the Mississippi F r e e d o m D e m o c r a t P a r t y spoke on some of the p r o b l e m s of our modern society including the "new m o r a l i t y " of m a n y young people. Mr. Lowenstein explained that the "new morality" was "brought about by the m a n y changes and scientific advances in the world" and consisted of " r e j e c t i n g all values and seeking new ones." he said that " t h i s often leads to problems and frustrations, as can be seen in our colleges today." He said that m a n y young people had the attitude, " I ' v e had all the kicks by the t i m e I'm twenty—here I am—where do 1 go n o w ? " ' T h e individual with such f r u s t r a t i o n s cannot a l w a y s be helped by the Calvinistic approach of self-discipline or by the p a n a c e a of love all m e n as brot h e r s , " said Mr. Lowenstein. "This generation h a s g r e a t new p r o b l e m s and these p r o b l e m s a r e not just a repetition of history. The external problems of m a n (poverty, for e x a m p l e ) a r e of a dwindling nature—we can control poverty. We can c r e a t e a fulfilled society," stated Mr. Lowenstein. " H o w e v e r , " ho added. "It is the internal frustrations that a r e our m a j o r problem. These internal f r u s t r a t i o n s or problems, such as racial injustice, c a u s e m a n y people to b e c o m e e m b i t t e r e d toward the whole of society." Mr. Lowenstein then turned to the topic of civil rights and stated that " t h e majority of people who

c a m e to Mississippi when the challenge went out were students and ministers. These two groups f o r m e d a coalition of conscience that reopened the door of hope, not just in Mississippi, but e v e r y w h e r e . Berkley would not have happened without Mississippi." He went on to s a y . "But no one c a m e awayf r o m LMississippi feeling that they had given more than they received." Mr. L o w e n s t e i n concluded, " T h e r e is no better place to live, no better time and as we r e m o v e the pockets of injustice we will be able to become m o r e nearly brothers. You young people who a r e the ones to change society have to try and see things from m o r e viewpoints than your own."


Chapel Choir Concert Scheduled for Sunday The Hope College Chapel Choir under the direction of Dr. Robert Cavanaugh will present its annual spring concert Sunday at 3 p.m. in Dimnent Memorial Chapel. The first portion of the p r o g r a m will be rendered by the Chapel Choir, singing Alessandro Scarlatti's " E x u l t a t e Deo" in Latin and Handel's " D r a w the T e a r f r o m Hopeless Love" f r o m "Solomon." They will then p e r f o r m Giovanni Pergolesi's " O Come and Mourn With Me Awhile" and Heinrich Schutz's " E h r e sei dir, C h r i s t e " in G e r m a n . In the second portion the Wom e n ' s Choir will sing Bach's " W e Hurry with Tired, Unfaltering Foot-

s t e p s " from " C a n t a t a No. 78," and Randall Thompson's " T h e Gate of Heaven." f h a p e l Choir in 1964. The final The third portion of the p r o g r a m called The Nativity of Our Lord will be rendered by the Chapel Choir. They will sing J o h a n n P a c h elbel's " M a g n i f i c a n t " in Latin and Hector Berlioz's " T h e S h e p h e r d ' s Farewell to the Holy F a m i l y " f r o m " T h e Childhood of C h r i s t . " Then they will sing B r u c k n e r ' s " V i r g a J e s s e F l o r u i t " in Latin and Ulysses K a y ' s "Welcome, Y u l e . " In the final portion the Chapel Choir will sing Gabriel F a u r e ' s "Holy, Holy, Holy" from the Requiem and Harold Rohlig's " O Clap Your H a n d s . "

Page 2

Hope CoHege anchor

May 14. 1965

Julien To (jive Voice Recital Tenor Ellis Julien will present his senior recital May 21 at 8:15 p.m. in Winant's Auditorium. Julien is a voice student of Miss Morrison. Ho i.s a m e m b e r of the Hope chapter of Phi Mu' Alpha Sinfonia National Honorary Music Fraternity and a m e m b e r of. and soloist in, the Chapel Choir. He will open the p r o g r a m with three selections from "4 L i n c h e "

hy Ottorino Kespighi—"La m a m a e come il pane c a l d o , " "No, non e morto 11 fi^liotuo" and "Mattino di luce." Julien will be accompanied by Carol Diephouse. Then he will sing the a n u "11 mil tesoro intanto" from Mozart's "Don (iiovanni." Gerald Waamlers will be the nornist in Julicn's rendition of Benjamin Britten's Canticle 111 —"Still falls the r a i n . "

Julien will then sing two selections by Claude Debussy—"Beau Soir." and "Mandoline." Then he will p e r f o r m Gabriel F a u r e ' s "Apres un Ueve." Joseph Szulc's "Clair de Lune" and Leo Delibes' "Bonjour, Suzon." The pi-ogram will conclude with three songs by Samuel B a r b e r — Ham has fallen." "Sleep now" and "1 hear an a r m y . "

For thi' low of Mi lie (or Tom* or Harry) f f i ' t this iH'ir hair spray!

Hope Alumnus To Head News Week Bonn Staff Bruce von Voorst, a 1954 graduate of Hope College who has served for over two years on the Foreign a f f a i r s staff of Newsweek Magazine's Washington bureau, will leave this month to become the head of the Newsweek staff in Bonn, Germany. During his college c a r e e r Von Voorst went to Austria as a community a m b a s s a d o r , giving lectures and slides on his return to those organizations which sponsored his trip. A native of Holland, he held a position on the Holland Evening Sentinel while a student at Hope. With this as his only journalistic experience, he stated concerning potential journalists, that during the first couple weeks as a novice on the Newsweek staff one might leel unqualified rendering judgements on the high policy a f f a i r s of persons such as President Johnson and Secretary of Defense McN a m a r a or foreign presidents and ambassadors. Von Voorst had brought his own knowledge and experience of foreign service to his post. Von Voorst joined the U.S. Stale Department after receiving his M A. from the University of Michigan. which he attended on a regents fellowship. He was a r e a research specialist in the Department

of Army and a foreign service officer to Ethiopia from 1957 to 1959 and in Washington in 19()0. He joined Newsweek in January- 1963 after two y e a r s in Duesseldorf, G e r m a n y as m a n a g e r of the German branch of the International Textbook Corporation. While in Duesseldorf he entertained a number of visiting Hope faculty m e m b e r s , including President Lubbers and his wife. He also held a picnic to which he invited all l%2 Vienna S u m m e r School students and thirty G e r m a n s . He expects | ( , m e e t the 1%5 Vienna Uroup in J u n e


New Phil. Club To Meet Monday The newly re-formed Hope College Philosophy Club will have its first meeting Monday night in the Kletz lounge. The meeting, which will begin at (»:?0 p.m. is an organizational and program meeting, open for anyone interested. The purpose of the new organ Nation is to provide interested stu dents with an opportunity to dis-

cuss philosophical problems not taken up in any of the classes in a disciplined fashion. Monday night s p r o g r a m will consi>t of an open discussion of the question "Whence the ideas of philosophy'' ' The groundwork for this discussion will be laid by Bryce Butler and Richard Wolters, founders of the club.



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May 14. IMS

Page 3

Hope ColleRe anchor

Granted Leave of Absence

\ lollenbach To Visit Beirut Hope president Calvin VamlerWerf announced today that vicepresident John Hollenbach has •been granted a year's leave of absence to serve as coordinator for the Great Lakes Colleges Assn. Junior Year Abroad program at the American University of Beirut, Lebanon, for the academic year 1965*1966. Dr. Hollenbach will teach and study at the university under a Ford Faculty Fellowship grant in the non Western Studies P r o g r a m of the GLCA. The Junior Year in Beirut is one of three non-Western studies prog r a m s of the twelve colleges forming the Great Lakes Colleges Assn.

Dr. and Mrs. Hollenbach will serve as advisors of the 23 students from seven of the association colleges. Dr. Hollenbach will be visiting professor in the General Education Department of the University of Beirut. The remainder of his time • will be spent on a special study project in modern Middle Eastern Culture in preparation for offering a senior seminar in this area at Hope College upon his return in 1966. The American University of Beirut is one of the outstanding institutions of higher education in the Middle E a s t . Founded in 1868 by an American missionary educator, it has aimed at providing

•Baha u llali Revealed Truth To This New Age,' Says Evans " B a h a u'llah has unmistakenly revealed truth to this new a g e , " was the claim of Mr. Winston E v a n s , proponent of the Baha'i faith, who spoke to approximately

MR. WTNSTRON EVANS 80 students and faculty m e m b e r s in G r a v e s auditorium last Wednesd a y night. Sir. Evans has spoken to m o r e than 50 colleges and universities across the nation on the Baha'i religion, which claims to be the fulfillment of all religions including Christianity. "We believe that a loving F a t h e r h a s given truth and light to each ige progressively, a s they needed it," said Mr. Evans, thus encompassing all religions as the foundation of Baha'i. He argued that, as Christianity sprang up f r o m a disintegrating Roman civilization, so Baha'i will arise f r o m the decadence of Western civilization. Tracing the history of the Baha'i movement, Mr. E v a n s told of its forerunner, m a r t y r e d in 1850. who said. "Ye a r e the b e a r e r s of love

Spanish Initiates

in this day—witnesses of the promised day of God." Subsequently the promised one, Baha'uTlah. appeared from a wealthy Persian family and in 1860 declared, " T h e fglory of God a s of old is revealed to m e n . " Baha'u'llah addressed most of the political and religious rulers of the day, who unanimously rejected him. continued Mr. Evans. "It is only when men recognize Baha'u'llah that they be happy." Responding to questions on technical doctrines, Mr. E v a n s defined Heaven as a s t a t e of God-consciousness, and being saved as having the right relationship with God. "We have no preisthood." explained Mr. Evans. Our religion depends on individual study and prayer." At present the Baha'i following is small, but widely spread throughcut the world, and claiming such noteworthy advocates as Tolstoy, Benjamin Jowett and Arnold Toynbee.

a high quality educational prog r a m . along the American pattern for Middle E a s t e r n students. The GLCA by special arrangement with the University of Beirut, has established this center to pro vide opportunity for junior students with special interest in Maddie East Culture, to spend a year in the heart of the area. The other two c e n t e r s in the GLCA are in Tokyo and Bogota. Dr. and Mrs. Hollenbach and their son John will leave for Europe in early August. After a short visit at the Hope Vienna Summer School during the final week of the session there, they will participate in the Yugoslav Seminar to be held in Ljubljana, Slovenia, from midAugust to early September. Dr. Hollenbach will be a seminar leader, giving lectures on American Literature to the group of American and Yugoslav students who form the s e m i n a r . The Hollenbachs will then proceed f r o m Yugoslavia to Beirut where their son John will also continue his college studies, enrolling for his sophomore year.

Slater Steak Fry To Accompany Band Concert The second Outdoor Band Concert and Steak F r y will be held in the Pine Grove on May 25. Slater, who is serving the Steak F r y for boarding students, invites off-campus guests at the cost of $1 50. Reservations must be m a d e in advance with the secretary of the m u s i c d e p a r t m e n t . The meal will be served between 5.15 and 6-15 and the concert will be f r o m 5-30 to 6:30 p.m. At this y e a r s concert P a l m e r Veen and Amzie Parcell, senior music m a j o r s in the band, will conduct.


M * .

Jkte-.v J ^

HERE AT LAST—After months of waiting, anchor finally arrived on campus this week.

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Plays To Be Presented By Student Directors Eight short plays will be presented in the Little Theater on Monday and Tuesday nights, May 17-18, at « p.m. with no admission charge. The plays, projects of Mr. J a m e s Malcolm's t h e a t e r production class, will be entirely student directed and student cast by the m e m b e r s of the class. With four plays being presented each night, playwrights such as Edward Albee. Tennessee Williams and Anton Chekov will be featured. The plays include the following: Thelma Leenhouts will present COCA

"The Case of the Crushed Petunias" by Tennessee Williams: Ruth Hagamasy will present "Windows" by M u r r a y Shisgall; Lee Van Dyke will present " S a n d b o x " by Edward Albee: Barb Brunson will present "The Marriage Pr opos al" by Anton Chekov; Mel Andringa will present "Act Without Words, 1" hy Becket; John Renwick will present "Act Without Words, 11" by Becket: Dirk DeVelder will present "The Meeting of the Three Clowns" by Liu Hou-Ming; and Mary Ann Bicking will present " A r m a g e d d e n " by Stanley Solomon. roi*-* «-n roxf- »

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Epsilon Pi, local chapter of Sigma Pi, the national Spanish hono r a r y fraternity, will initiate its four new m e m b e r s at its May 18 meeting in Phelps conference room at 7:30 p.m. New m e m b e r s a r e Sandra Cady, Carol Meier, Edna Shaw and J a i m e Zeas. Academic excellence and interest in the Hispanic language and culture qualify students for m e m bership in the f r a t e r n i t y . Dr. Hubert Weller is the sponsor of the organization.

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Page 4

Ma? 14, 1955 Miin


Larkin: Poetry of Regret / V / A


hy Philip







music, plays even m o r e "

Though 42-year-old Larkin has published less than UK) poems in his entire c a r e e r , writing (so says the inimitable T i m e magazine) " a t a rate that might e m b a r r a s s an arthritic tree sloth." the workmanship of his poetry has a t t r a c t e d deserved attention. " T h e Whit sun Weddings," a p p e a r i n g ten years a f t e r his last volume. "The Less Deceived. indicates a steadily increasing malurity in Larkin's work.

Lake, Frank Hine and Jonathan Hearne.

Spanish Play Succeeds Despite Difficulties by Maren Kiefer With his production of " F n la ardiente oscuridad" Dr. Hubert Weller of the Spanish Department has m a d e an important step for Uie languages at Hope. His direction of this difficult play c a m e off well, in spite of the obvious difficulties in managing a stage full of supposedly blind people. Dr. Weller overcame this obstacle and he blocked the movement for m a x i m u m action and m i n i m u m interference of action with the understanding of Spanish lines. Spanish accents among the cast m e m b e r s were generally quite good, highlighted by the native Spanish of J a i m e Zeas and F r a n k Hine. Most of the students gave relaxed performances, using the language and brief black m a s k s effectively, considering this limited their vision. Jonathan Hearne, playing the misfit Ignacio, gave a particularly fine interpretation of a sensitive and bitter young soul. He was wellm a t c h e d in his conflict with Carlos, portrayed by F r a n k Hine. Hine easily moved through his emotionally-charged role, conveying well the bewilderment of a young man whose superiority has been challenged and who consequently- finds no alternative but the killing of the interloper Ignacio. As J u a n a . the girl between them, Connie Chappell, was convincingly sweet and fickle. She contributed her controlled quiet to a tense situation and the quiet was beautifully, but thinly covered by c a l m .

In a supporting role, Edna Shaw gave an excellent portrayal ot Flisa, J u a n a ' s confidante and a partisan of Carlos. It is her blindness which best supports the human blindness of the heart which brings disaster to the school for sightless students. J a m i e Zeas, as Andres, and F r a n Hala. in the role of Dona Pepita. did justice to their c h a r a c t e r s . Zeas' stability provided a thread of reason throughout the IgnacioCarlos clash. Fran Hala's Dona Pepita complemented his characterization as thr raisonneur. Her maturity and v : .ion. both real and figurative, emphasized the horrified comprehension of a woman who saw and understood too much of the tragedy "En la ardiente oscuridad." It was she who chose to share the burden of Carlos' guilt in silence. Aside f r o r i some rather childish hysteria of Inara Bundza's Esperanza and Marion Hoekstra's Lolita. the remaining p e r f o r m a n c e s wfcre adequate. The a p p e a r a n c e of Dr. Weller as Ignacio's father gave the hoped for paternal touch. "En la ardiente oscuridad." proved especially worthwhile as an educational experience for Spanish students, encouraging them to realize that foreign language is a broadening and important part of Hope's curriculum. Dr. Weller and the Spanish department have begun a necessary new approach to language study here. Hopefully, other languages will offer similar efforts in the future.

Guest Pianist Louwenaar To Close Recital Series Pianist Karyl Louwenaar will present the final in a series of guest recitals next Thursday at 8.15 p.im. in Snow Auditorium. Miss Louwenaar is instructor in piano at Wheaton College. She received her bachelor's d e g r e e f r o m Wheaton and her m a s t e r ' s f r o m the University of Illinois. The program will open with her p e r f o r m a n c e of Beethoven's "Sona t a , " Op. 53 in C M a j o r in three movements. Then she will play four selections by Brahms—the last works he composed for the piano and works con-

sidered to be among his greatest The selections are "Capriccio." Op. 76. No. 1. F - s h a r p Minor. "Intermezzo," Op. 119. No. 2. E Minor. "Intermezzo," Op. 76, No. 7, A Minor and "Capriccio," Op. 7fi, No. 8. C Major. Her final selection will be Samuel Barber's "Sonata for Piano." Op. 26 in four movements. Miss Louwenaar will give a talk to the piano methods class in Music 101 at 4 p.m. on practicing the piano. All interested persons a r e invited to attend.

"My friends are very t a c H u l / ' c o m m e n t s Larkin. " T h e y ' v e decided I'm kind of the next best thing to a poet you can get in welfare-state Britain, where everything is brown and without passion."



1 *


of occurrence



to a shape no one sees." Larkin's poetrv. however, is never embittered. and m a n i f e s t s an a w e for "the

frail, shminv moment" bonds, tiny in till that plauding').

("Your air, ap-

J f h e m o j t tjentle and perhaps most dramatic poem is " F a i t h H e a l i n g . " in which


ore n load

of crap",

but if his poetry is to be branded as typically British, it would be for conservatism of f o r m , restraint of mood and economy of words. If one word w e r e to characterize " T h e Whitsun Weddings," it would probably be maturity. Larkin is no passionate young artist, falling upon the thorns of life, no crusading social critic, though there is energv and an undeceived knowledge of his world in his p o e m s ; instead he t a k e s the stance of the a m u s e d or s y m p a t h e t i c onlooker who sizes up scenes, moments or per sons (including himself) with t e n d e r n e s s or wit. as t h e situation d e m a n d s — b u t always with skill. Larkin's restrained handling of subject m a t t e r m e r g e s with his superb control of rhyme and meter, begetting a poetry which is beautifully " f i n i s h e d . " with form and content at p e a c e with each other and the t h e m e never upstaged by what a reviewer has called "King Kong i m a g e s " (the kind that stand up and beat their chests). Called " a poetry ^ conimonniac^s." " T h e Whitsun W e d d i n g s " spurns grandiloquent subjects and t r e a t s instead cheap d e p a r t m e n t stores selling Lemon, IIri-nylon

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—desecrated vacation posters She

u'as shipped Mu rch.




P H I L I P LARKIN Larkin c r e a t e s the compelling scene of in valids and cripples stumbling toward " t h e deep A m e r i c a n voice" ii'ithm whose warm •spring rain of loving care i.adi dwells sonic twenty seconds.'' ' Now, d e a r child, w h a t ' s w r o n g ? " questions the faith h e a l e r . Larkin observes, " W h a t ' s wrong? Moustached in flowered frocks they shake: By now, all's w r o n g . "


. . . In d'eryone A sense of life love.

A couple of weeks,.and her face II as snagnle-loolhed and hoys-eyed • . . She was too nood for this life."

"About twenty years ago Two girls came in where 1 worked 1 bo so my Lnglish rose And her friend in specs I could talk to."

Jm ±4 i


sleeps avoiding


some ii^ means the dijlerence they could make Hy loving others, but across most it sweeps Is all they might have done hud they been loved. / hat nothing cures. An immense slackening ache, •Is when, thawing, (he rigid land scape weeps. Spreads slowly through them—that, and the \>oi(e above Suymg Deai child', and all time has disproved.

- a n d all but undiscarded m e m o r i e s of "Wild Oats"

"Content is e v e r y t h i n g , " maintains Larkin, and thus his p o e m s a r e always r e a d a b l e , with the clarity of an 18th century e s s a y ; the unobtrusive dignity of the f o r m never clouds the content. Larkin has the gift of guiding his poems to a gracefully final conclusion, so clearly worded it is almost aphoristic. For e x a m p l e in "Love Songs in A g e " a widow discovers some dusty, dog-eared

there lived


P e r h a p s " T h e Whitsun Weddings" a f f i r m s , finally, the last lines of the last poem, "An Arundel T o m b " : Our almost instinct almost trues What wiirsurvive of us is love.



hail 0"f

"(>el slewed:



Joseph L. F e a t h e r s t o n e calls Larkin's work a poetry of r e g r e t s : " and indeed Larkin s e e m s to h a v e watched

The tongue in-cheek tone of the r e m a r k is characteristic of Larkin in some moods

The Best of Peanuts PEANUTS


glare of that muchmentioned brilliance, love, Broke out, to show Its bright' incipience sailing above, Still promising to solve and satisfy, And s('t uik hangeably in order. So To pile them bach, to ciy,. W 4^hard, without lamely admitvmv bow 11 had not done so then, and could not now.

The age of the flamboyant poet who splashed out his creative agonies in outrageously unorthodox f o r m s and images, measuring his originality by how much of his page was white space, has grown up. A significant poet can no longer be recognized by his sandals: he may be the balding, mildmannered head librarian at a British university. as is Philip Larkin. la ardiente oscuridad' act out a scene set in a home for the blind. They are from left to right: Connie Chappel.. Edna Shaw. Chuck


/ he

by Kathleen Verduin

COMEDIA ESPANOLA—Five characters from the Spanish play 4En


by permission

of the






May 14, 1965

Hope College anchor

Page 5

Assemblies In Hot Water



HK T U I S D A V ASSKMULV P R O G R A M is h e i n ^ i l n c a u n c d w i l h l a i l u r e , d u e t o hu k ol s u p p o r t f r o m s i u d c u i s . l a r u l t y .nul ihc i i d m i u i s i i a u o u . I hc Assembly C o m miticc

is l a r i u ^




some siioni; aclions are taken, the


a n a s s m b l y p i o g r a m a n d d i s p l a y its w a r e s . Speakers or cultural events should relate to relevant, culiurally or socially significant e v e n t s a n d h a v e s o m e t h i n g l o say, e i t h e r in w o r d o r p e r l o r m a n c e , t o t h e s t u d e n t s of I lope.


idea m a y

v e r y w e l l d i e t h e s l o w d e a t h so l a m i l i a r t o n e w on (his ( a m p u s .


u a i . thi' a s s e m b l y p r o g r a m b e g a n as a last-minute, d a s h

p r o g r a m to provide some

o p p o i l u n i t i e s lot s t u d e n t s t o e m o u n t e r s o c i a l issues a n d

(iilHiral events.

mistakes have been m a d e , but

the ellort:

t h e o v e r a l l el-

I oi t h a s b e e n a s i u ( ess. potential



ind i n n o \ a t i o n h a v e ( h a r a r t e r i / e d

1 he


( o n t r i b u t i o n s ol

a regular

I ucsdaN a s s e m b l y p r o g r a m a r e b o u n d l e s s . ( o u l d a n d should be integrated


i n t o t h e aca-

IT N A L I A ' , t h e p r o g r a m n e e d s t h e s u p p o r t ol l a u i l t y a n d s t u d e n t s il it is t o s u c c e e d . S t u d e n t s ( a n n o t be i c a s o n a b l y e x p e c t e d t o s h o w u p il l a c u h y d o n o t l e e l t h e c o n t r i b u t i o n of t h e p r o g r a m to b e w o r t h w h i l e , b u t real supp o r t by b o t h g r o u p s c a i / n i a k e t h e p r o g r a m II UIN n i e a n i n g l u l t o t h e c a m p u s .

( l e m i ( p i o g r a m ol t h e r o l l e g e , o p e r a t i n g as a n open







whieh every s t u d e n t should a t t e n d


t h e i n t e r e s t ol g i e a t e i k n o w l e d g i b i l i t y in a r e a s \itall\



A weekly


p i o g i a m s h o u l d b e a \1L1I p a i l ol ( a m p u s l i l e in a m

I nlcss t h e s e n e e d s a r e m e t , t h e a s s e m b l y p r o g r a m will e i t h e r d i e a slow d e a t h o r e n d u p as ;i c o m p u l s o r y i n s t r u c t i o n p e r i o d f e a t u r ing u n i m p o r t a n t second-rate p r o g r a m s .

l i b e i a l a i t s ( o l l e g e ; in m a n y o t h e r s , il

D i v i s i o n t i m e is h e r e . T h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n . i n d s t u d e n t m e m b e r s of t h e c o m m i t t e e s h o u l d g o all t h e w a y o r f o r g e t it a l t o g e t h e r .

a l r e a d y is.


1- s m 1 A P R ( ) ( r R A \ I is t o b e s u e c e s s l u l in m a k i n g t h e s l u d e n t m o r e a w a r e of t h e woi Id a r o u n d h i m , e a ( h s e c t o r ol t h e a c a -






attendaiue done,





be willing lo whole-

the program. not






some attitudes toward








the program.





lar have not been m a d e . the



cially s u p p o r t a t o p - g r a d e p r o g r a m . ing

i o .i ( o m m i i t e e


Lyle V a n d e r Werff

J u s t a word of t h a n k s for giving we s t u d e n t s the " f r e e will" to choose which liturgical s e r v i c e s we wish to attend by a n n o unc ing t h e m in the daily bulletin. I don't . p a r t i c l u l a r l y c a r e for s e r v i c e s 7 and 8 and I'd r a t h e r not a t t e n d on the d a y s those s e r v i c e s a r e used. (And I r e i t e r a t e : Are good s p e a k e r s m o r e s c a r c e these days?i Marion Hoekstra

To the Student Body of Hope College:

e o

o n

10 p e r


Published Mich., Entered the


special Oct.,


and matter

of postage 1917,

$? per










rate ),



as second



periods under






of at

the the

provided authorized


vacation, of

Student post for Oct.






o l ii l i e d u p in t w o p r o g r a m s . W h a t ' s l e l t is a b o u t the s a m e a m o u n t used this year, w h i c h was d e a r l y a d e q u a t e . 11 t h i s p r o g r a m is





in section


College, Publications

Holland. 1103

examHolland Board.

Michigan, of Act



of Con

19, 1918. Record,




worthwhile, u had better be given lop priority

i t ' s really a s h a m e t h a i so m a n y of you had so m u c h work to do between 3:50 and 4:50 p . m . t o d a y : if only you could ha ve found t i m e you could h a v e taken part in a Civil Rights " m a r c h . " But this letter is to those of you—a veryfew of you. I ' m s u r e — w h o really might h a v e found the hour. W h e r e w e r e all you girls who h a v e m o r e t h a n an h o u r a l m o s t , e v e r y d a y to spend on D u r f e e ' s roof getting the s m o o t h , glowing brown that is so a p p e a l i n g ? W h e r e w e r e all you " m e n " who will p l a y h a n d b a l l or b o m b a r o u n d on y o u r Hondas or spend hours p e r f e c t i n g your s k a t e board technique ton i g h t W h e r e w e r e all you couples who will " g o out for c o f f e e " tonight'.' Indeed w h e r e w a s the m a j o r i t y of Hope's " C h r i s t i a n , culturally aware, vitally c o n c e r n e d " stud e n t s 9 H a v e n ' t gotten much sleep lately? Who h a s ? Got a test to study for or a p a p e r to w r i t e ? Don't we all? It s e e m s to m e the Student Sena t e would " b e o u t " a heck of a lot m o r e t h a n S2()0 if the crowd in the Civic C e n t e r c h e e r i n g the Lett e r m e n had been as s m a l l as t h a t c h e e r i n g B r u c e N e c k e r s and M a y o r Boswell a s the petitions w e r e c ha nging h a n d s ! A s t u d e n t who h a s finally begun to c a r e

" S a l v a t i o n by S u r v e y " 'would h a v e been an a p p r o p r i a t e title for the recent a r t i c l e r e g a r d i n g Chapel. Continued obsession with organization. the m e c h a n i c s and s y s t e m of chapel is m o r e of a s y m p t o m of our " s i c k n e s s unto d e a t h " than any solution. The c o m p i l e r of opinions. like the o b s e r v e r "looking over the c r o w d , " seldom g a i n s a n y satisfaction f r o m worship. Isn't it t i m e we be l i b e r a t e d f r o m this e n s l a v e m e n t to the horizontal ' p o l l s , e t c . ' and l e a r n to focus upon God in Christ? P e r h a p s then we will be f r e e to a p p r e c a t e the d y n a m i c d i m e n s i o n s of the worship of God and the joy of service in His world.

5 2

/:•!:) a . m . 0:15 a.m.

May 29





already been (omniitled to musit alone—most

Rpaders Steak Out

Dear Editoro o •

1:15 p . m . 3:15 p . m .


ol t h e l u n d s a l h u a t e d t o t h e t o m n i i t i e e h a v e Hang f o r t y , m a n , h a n g f o r t y .

Friday, May 28


gram means some n unal deusions which thus


Examination Schedule



" i t ' s a w a s t e ol




money. bring





Ii 1


Tuesday, June I


S K C O M ) . lull ( o m n i i i n i e n t to a g o o d p u b campaign

1:15 p . m . 15 p . m .




Monday, May 31

1 his p a p e r

7:15 a.m. 0:15 a.m.

I 6


2:00 p.m.

Oerman, French, and Languages.


( a n n o t a n d s h o u l d n o t be h e l d solely a c c o u n t able

I oi



is t h e




Wednesday. June 2

m e d i a as w e l l a n d p a r t i c u l a r l y t h e c o m m i t t e e iiscll.


uiiw ise a n d


one method



0:15 a.m. 2:00 p.m.



ill-. P R O C i R A . M S l l O l l T ) K N D l . A V O R to b r i n g l o r w a r d a s p e a k e r or p r o g r a m every week. It s h o u l d n o t b e a l l o w e d t o d e g e n a t e i n t o a n a c t i v i t y j ) e r i o d w h e n ev-

ei v ( a m p u s o i g a n i / a t i o n iias a c h a n c e t o t a k e


/ :•!:) a . m . 7 2


Thursday, 7:15 a.m. 0:15 a.m.

7 5

June 3



Rabbi Discusses Modem Man Has religion failed? R a b b i F r e d e r i c k A. E i s e n b e r g a n s w e r e d this question last Mond a y night in t e r m s of t o d a y ' s society. his own views and the Jewish position in m o d e r n A m e r i c a , and concluded that religion h a s in d e e d failed. Rabbi E i s e n b e r g said t h a t the void which exists is d u e to religion's inability to a d j u s t to the n o r m s of society—humility, h u m a n ity and spiritual n e e d s a r e all alien to society and people feel no need or c o n c e r n for religion. " W e don't w a n t to a c c e p t the reality of the s i t u a t i o n . " he said and "bec a u s e so much is given to us without our e a r n i n g it. w e b e c o m e estranged from reality." He concluded that people e x p e c t a n s w e r s without s e a r c h i n g and s t r u g g l i n g • within o u r s e l v e s ; so they have no love or u n d e r s t a n d ing for t h e m s e l v e s or a n y o n e else

which leaves t h e m powerless to cope with the world. The r a b b i added that f r u s t r a t i o n is good bec a u s e it develops c h a r a c t e r a n d e n a b l e s people to know t h e m s e l v e s through inner struggle. Therefore, according to the s p e a k e r , the J e w o f t e n questions: the J e w is p e r h a p s m o r e tolerant b e c a u s e his faith is b a s e d on questions r a t h e r than a n s w e r s . He believes t h a t the world isn't p r o g r e s sing but has become s t a g n a n t a n d that people a r e passive and bored. According to Rabbi E i s e n b e r g , m e n m u s t o v e r c o m e idolatry, not just o v e r s o m e idols but l e a r n to m a s t e r t h e m s e l v e s and n a t u r e a s well; an idol is m e r e l y an extension of m a n and is what m a n m a k e s it. He added t h a t m a n is being forced into a robot-like conf o r m i t y ; " I n the 19th c e n t u r y t h e p r o b l e m w a s that God w a s d e a d :

in the ^Oth man is dead."



Page i

Hope College anchor

May 14, 1965

High Jump Record Set

Hope Posts Third MI A A Win by Graydon Blank The Hope College track squad overran host Adrian by an 89-47 score to record their third MI A A win last Saturday. The Dutchman ran off a string of 11 victories plus ten seconds and eight thirds to place the victory on Hope's





were only able to muster five first

place finishes on their home tracks, which included a 9.8 second victory in the 100-yd. dash by. Chuck Scheltema, although. Scheltema was aided by the strong backwind. Hope's Dutchman simply outclassed their foes and won the meet on team strength. Hope's 440-yard relay team swept to victory with a time of 44.5 seconds. The t e a m is composed of Ray Cooper, Bob Thompson. J i m Bek-

Split Twin Bill with Adrian Drops Hope to Second Place by J a m e s Mace Recording his fourth league triumph in five starts, Hope's young f r e s h m a n righthander Don Kroodsma three-hit Adrian, 6-3, last Saturday at Van Raalte Field to earn the Flying Dutchmen a split with the Bulldogs and leave the Dutch in second place in the MIAA. Kiuouaina s sucunu g a m e triuni^u icii me UULCII wiui a 7-3 r e c u i a , one lull g a m e Deninu ine Oiivei c o m e t s , n e anoweu omy one m l u a u u g n m e n r s i live innings a n a was saleiy in i i o n i wnen D I L K u o o u n c n lagged nun lor a two-run h u m e r in me last of the six in. A couple of two run home runs spelled the m a r g i n of victory for the Dutch. Following a walk to Don Troost in the second inning, Tom Pelon blasted a h o m e r to erase a 1-0 Adrian lead and put the visitors in f r o n t to stay. Skip Nienhuis widened the m a r gin to 4-1 in the fourth f r a m e when he unloaded a home run after a walk to Clare Van Wieren. Paul T e r p s t r a tripled to lead off the fifth and he scored when Troost singled to center. Hope's final run c a m e in the sixth inning on a walk and two Bulldog e r r o r s . Kroodsma f a n n e d seven b a t t e r s and walked only three while chalking up the victory. Hope dropped out of first place due to its 6-4 first g a m e loss. Lefthander T e r p s t r a was the starting and losing pitcher and allowed all six Bulldog runs. Hope m a n a g e d only six safeties in the first g a m e 'with singles by Wayne Cotts and Steve P i e r s m a

Golfers Trounce Adrian, Lose To Aquinas Squad Picking up its second straight MIAA golf victory and second win of the season. Hope trounced Adrian, H ' z - l 1 * , at Adrian a week ago today. George Cook led the Hope squad with a 77 and picked up two out of three points in his match with Bob Fleming who fired an 81. Captain Bill Potter shot an 83 and defeated Steve Dhondt in the process, 2M>-V2. The other three Hope linksters recorded 3-0 triumphs. Gordy Korstange shot an 86 and topped •Mike Boyle who had a 93. L a r r y Cain with an 87 easily beat John Drummond who had a 97, while Ken Kolenbrander, who shot a 90, beat J e r r y Smith who had 100. On Tuesday Hope went down to its fifth defeat, this time at the hands of the Aquinas Tommies, 11^-4%. Cain led the Hope t e a m with a 77 and he gathered a point and a half by tieing Sharon Wilder. Miss Wilder, one of the few intercolle?nate women's golfers in the state, is also one of the state's top am -ateurs. She also shot a 77. Korstange and Potter had rounds of 80 for the Dutch. Korstange picked up one match point while Potter garnered a half point. Cook fired an 81 good for a and Kolenbrander had an 89 half point.

being the big blows in a three-run sixtn f r a m e . A couple of walks and two e r r o r s ignited t h e rally and the two singles capped it. However the rally fell two runs short and with the Olivet sweep of Alma the Dutch fell out of first place. T e r p s t r a was the only m a n with two hits for the Dutch, both singles. The previous day Hope had exploded lor ten r u n s in tne last of ine sixth inning to defeat Grand Rapids J u n i o r College, 19-16, in a 24-hit slugfest. Roger Kroodsma, who led the Dutch hit p a r a d e with four hits, blasted a grand slam home run off of t h e g r a n d s t a n d roof a t . R i v erview P a r k to give relief pitcher Ron Matthews the win. Kroodsma also added a triple and a pair of singles to his collection of hits. Van Wieren added a two run triple in the big ten-run inning and had a single to go with it. Troost wilh a double and a single, Phil Pluister, who s e p a r a t e d his shoulder sliding into third, with a pair of singles and Matthews with two singles led the Dutch hitting b a r r a g e . Behind the hitting and hurling of righthander Roger K r o o d s m a , Hope e a r n e d a split in a twinbill with the Central Michigan University Chippewas at Mt. P l e a s a n t on Wednesday, winning the first game, 5-4. and dropping t h e nightcap. 7-5. Kroodsma went the whole way in the opener, a regulation nine innings, and gave un eight hits in recording the triumph. He also accounted for four of the five Dutch r u n s as he blasted a pair of two-run home runs. Wa^ne Cotts also aid^d K r o o d s m a ' s pitching with a pair of s a M i e s . Hone's young fireballer Don Kroodsma. dronned the second ^ame and lowered his record to 4-2. Cotts again had two H t s to nHco it four for the dav for the litt'e second b a s e m a n . The second g a m e lasted seven i n n i n g , which is r of T , i1ntion fnr s^pond game of collegiate donbl^headers.

kering and Bill Hultgren. Gary Pieper then led t e a m m a t e Cal Oosterhaven over the finish line in the mile run with a winning time (;f 4:49.3 and f r e s h m a n Mike Paliatsos led Hope s sweep of the 440-yard run with Jim Pierpont and Bill Hultgren follwoing the flying f r e s h m a n , who finished with a time of 51.3 seconds. Ray Cooper could only finish second to Scheltema in the LOFL-yd. dash but Lane and Cooper got their revenge with a first and third finish in the 220, as Lane won the event in 23 seconds. Gary Holvick and Jeff Hollenbach finished first and third in both the 120-yard high hurdles and the 330-yard intermediate hurdles to continue the Hope onslaught. The half mile proved to be a big " D u t c h " event, with Steve Reynen crossing the line in 2:03.3, while t e a m m a t e s Oosterhaven and Kuiper followed close behind to finish second and third respectively. Oosterhaven took off on a two mile jaunt, in which he finished second. The Dutch mile relay team, composed of Pierpont, Hultgren. Paliatsos and Lane, won the final running event with a 3:26.1 effort. In the lield events the big Dutch continued to show their stuff, as Lcs Cole and Fred Shanholtzer combined for a second and third in the shot put and then Shanholtzer led Cole to a one-two finish in the discus. Dave Duitsman continued to build the field event strength with a second place finish in the javelin throw. Duitsman finished close behind t e a m m a t e Doug Swets in the pole vault to record another second and third to Hope's collection. In the final two field events, Ron Borst led partner Bruce Menning to a one-two finish in the high j u m p and Ron Hilbelink won the long jump, 'recently renamed from the broad j u m p ' and John Simons finished in third to round (ut the Dutch scoring. On Tuesday the squad travelled to Valparaiso. Indiana to compete in a triangular meet with Valparaiso University and Marquette University. The Dutch c a m e out on the short end of a 92, 48. 41 score, with Valpo running away with the meet, being led by NCAA AilAmerican Steve Cook. A few events went well for the trackmen from ' Hope. The big event was the high jump, where Ron Borst flew to a new Hope College record with a leap of 6 feet, 3U inches, '» of an inch over the existing record set by Bob MacKay last spring. T e a m m a t e s Bruce Menning and Floyd Brady finished third and fourth in the event. Dave Duitsman and Doug Swets both cleared 11 feel in the pole vault, but Duitsman was given first on less misses.

West rate's Ladies Apparel

MAY DAY—Bob P a n g l e clears the low hurdles in May Day Competition, in u h ch the P r a t e r s won first place and took the lead for the All-Sports trophy. T..e F r a t e r s broke several records in placing ahead of the E m m i e s , Arkies and Indies in that order.

Bos worth Relates Count Against Jim Gentile (Editor's Note: In an effort to Keep in touch with one of Hope College's professional baseball players, the sports editor asked Joe Bosworth to send accounts in spring training and the minors. The first of these articles deals with Bosworth's encounter with J i m Gentile in a spring training game.) by Joe Bosworth To those of you who e n j o y baseball as much as I do, the name of Jim Gentile, slugging first baseman for the Kansas City Athletics, will have a familiar ring. To a rookie, he is a six-foot, fourinch tower of baseball lore as facous as his nickname "Diamond J i m . " As precast by the fates he was destined to be my first professional encounter. In an intrasquad g a m e in Bradenton, Florida, the Kansas City A's spring training home, the newlysigned bonus babies were m a k i n g their debuts against tneir first m a j o r league hitters. Walking naively to the m o u n d . . l i k e an unrestrained colt in open pasture. I quickly awakened from my dream world to find Gentile standing at the other end of my now shaky domain: homeplate. It seemed too cruel and treacherous an initiation for even this cocky 'rook.' The man who had once chilled my soul with one swish of the bat while I was watching from the stands was now aiming to use an innocent tinhorn to f u r t h e r his fame. I could delay no longer. I had been given the ball and the players

were at their positions. I used m y usual windup ' t h e r e was nothing else 1 could resort to) and threw what 1 hoped would be a s t r e a m i n g blur past a deadened hat. As my eyes reopened slowly, the incredible sight of my first pitch bouncing past his cocked bat seemed unreal; apparently m y wild fastball had bounced into the c a t c h e r ' s box and in constrained confusion Diamond J i m had swung. But now what? It only meant another chance for Gentile. Again I wound and unwound with what I hoped to be a " l a s e r " ball, and just as before my prayerful eyes beheld him swinging, half-crazed at a ball over his head—an act I still can't explain. In anxious jubilation I threw a third pitch almost out of range of both the catcher and the plate. I told myself I just wasted a pitch. Then with the count one and two and in no condiion to throw a curve I responded with the heat of my fast ball and practically collapsed with the shrill cry of "strike three!" F r o m this pinnacle of accomplishment. I have slid safely and well-protected by its m e m o r y , through spring training. Currently Bosworth is assigned to the Birmingham Barons in the Class A A Southern Assn. On May 5 the young righthander received his first professional start against the Asheville, N.C. Tourists at Asheville and was the victim of a hitless night by his m a t e s as the Barons were shut out 4-0.


15 West 8 t h Street



LAUNDRQrMAT Cornor 1 7th St. and Columbia Ave. Junior House, Jantzen

Only 4 Blocks South of

K o r e t of C a l i f o r n i a , S h a p e l y


A & W ROOT BEER Good Food To Go W i t h An Already Famous Drink


Open Every Day 'Til 5:30 p.m. (Including Wed.) Mon. and Fri. 'Till 9 p.m.

Just past the corner of 8th and Columbia

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