HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Hope College — Holland, Michigan
May 16, 1958
Chapel Choir To End Noted Educator Analyzes Year with Two Programs Society In Chape Talk With the arrival of another Tulip Time, come also the final activities of the Chapel Choir f o r this year. As a finale to" the Tulip Time weekend, the choir under the direction of Dr. Robert Cavanaugh will present its last home concert in Hope Memorial Chapel on Sunday afternoon May 18. The three o'clock concert will include the entire choir p r o g r a m which was sung on the spring tour through New York and New Jersey in April. On the evening of Monday, May 19 the choir will travel to Grand Rapids to present this same piogram in the Central Reformed Church. Before leaving for Grand Rapids the choir is holding its annual dinner. At 4:00 p.m. the members will meet in the Music Building Auditorium for a program preceeding the dinner. Slides taken by choir members on the spring tour will be shown. At this time Post Jewelry Awards will be presented to the senior members of the choir who have been active three ore more years. Those receiving the awards this year are Robert Bast, Janice Blunt, David Dethmers, Jocelyn Fryling, Marianne Hageman, Marlene Hartgerink, Stanley H a r r i n g ton, Milton Ortquist, F r a n c e s Roundhouse, Eugene Te Hennepe, Virginia Vanderborgh, Rogert Vander Kolk, Lynn Van't Hof, and Ruth Wright. (Cont'd on P a g e 5, Col. 5)
Hood and Klaasen to Head New S. C. A.
The 1958-59 officers for Y were elected April 29 at a joint meeting of both the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. Elected were: John Hood and Jane Klaasen, presidents; Stuart Wilson and Diane Sluyter, vicepresidents; Donald Gallo, t r e a s u r e r and Marlene Gouwens, secretary. The new officers will head a new joint program called S.C.A. (Student Christian Association). The program calls f o r two presidents and vice-presidents — one from each Y although each Y will retain its separate cabinets and institutions (such as senior brunch and Y b r e a k f a s t s ) . The April 29 meeting was presided over by Rosemarie Kish and Eugene TeHennepe, , 57-'58 presidents. Devotions were led by Robert Vander Aarde.
Anchor and Milestone Staffs Feted
New Student Council Members Attend Meeting The newly elected Student Council members attended their first meeting May 6 with President Dick Brockmeier presiding. The new members are as follows: Edna Hollander, Delphi; Joan Schroeder, Sibylline; Judy Tysse, Sorosis; Mary Ann Klaaren, Alpha-phi; Ron Chandler and Winfield Burggraaff, Knick; Doug J a p i n g a and Paul Lydens, F r a t e r ; Hal Whipple and T im Evers, Cosmo; Gordon Mouw and Mel Ver Steeg, Arkie; and Vern Kortering and W a l t Johnson, Independent. The Dorians have not yet selected their representative. Newly elected officers a r e : Jim Evers, t r e a s u r e r ; Edna Hollander, recording secretary; and Joan Schroeder, corresponding secretary. The sororities will choose their second member in the fall from t h e i r new pledges. Plans are being made by Dick Brockmeier and Isla Van Eenenaam to have a Student Council table in registration line next fall. Students will be able to obtain Civil Service Application f o r m s a t this time to apply as student-at-large. It is hoped t h a t by doing this more students will be reached and become more aware of Student Council and also t h a t the full membership of Council will be reached. sooner.
Officers to Be Installed at W.A.A. Awards Banquet
Dr. Benjamin Mays
French Club Culminates Activities With Picnic The annual picnic w a s the final meeting of the French Club, held a t Kollen P a r k on May 5th. A game session, led by Barbara Monroe was followed by a picnic lunch. Eventually the t e m p e r a t u r e got the best of the m e m b e r s and it was decided to have t h e business meeting and program in the Kletz lounge. Evalyn Cater, out-going president presided over t h e meeting. For e n t e r t a i n m e n t skits were given in French and elections f o r President and Vice President were held. Adina Yonan was elected President and B a r b a r a Monroe Vice-President.
On May 21 a t 8:00 the Women's The two remaining officers will Athletic Association will hold its annual awards banquet f o r all col- be elected in September by next year's full French Club. lege women.
This year's theme " S p o r t s on Revue" will be developed by cochairmen Carol olson and J a n e t Owen. Miss Mary Breid, advisor, On April 25 members of this will present all WAA sports awards and will announce the win- year's " Y " Mission Drive Project ners of individual and t e a m sports. visited Pine Rest Children's ReJoyce Leighly, president, will in- treat in Grand Rapids. Struck by troduce the new officers f o r next the need which this nearby inyear. They are Sandy Dressel, stitution displayed t h e " Y " has president; Carolyn Scholten vice- chosen to offer their p r a y e r s and president; J a n e t Owen, secretary; t h o u g h t s f o r this cause. Sharon Neste, point recorder; and Backed by the Reformed Church, Lynne Feltham, publicity chairPine Rest is an institution f o r man. mentally retarded and physically Banquet publicity chairman is J a n Blunt, while Artel Newhouse handicapped or deformed persons. and Carolyn Scholten a r e in charge Some of these people have a bad of tickets. . A t u r k e y dinner will case of hydorcephaly or w a t e r on be served. F o r non-boarding stu- the brain, where the head is so dents the meal is $1.25, f o r dormi- filled with liquid t h a t it is out of tory students 50 cents. proportion to the rest of the body. This banquet climaxes the Others have only the intelligence W A A ' s year. of a three or f o u r y e a r old child.
Honors Assembly Set For May 21 The date f o r the Honors Assembly is set f o r Wednesday, May 21. This annual event of the school year will be held during an extended chapel and will f e a t u r e a special service. As the title Honors Assembly indicates, the occasion is a time for recognizing those people on campus who have been outstanding in various aspects of college life. At this time, several of the prizes listed in the catalogue plus other recognitions will be given. General chairman of this years Honor Assembly is Dr. Hollenbach. P e r f e c t attendance is being urged f o r this service by all those connected with it. " A f t e r all", as one faculty member said, "you might receive a prize."
Pine Rest Selected As Y Project
Both Anchor and Milestone staffs were given recognition f o r their fine work, a t their respective banquets held Wednesday May 7, 1958, at Van Raalte's r e s t a u r a n t in Zeeland. Gardner Kissack, edExam Schedule itor of Milestone, and John Fragale, May 23-29 editor of the Anchor, each expressed personal t h a n k s to his crew. FRIDAY, MAY 23 TUESDAY, MAY 27 Dr. Edward Brand, faculty advisor 7:45 — 1 M W F 7:45 — 2 M W F to the Anchor, and P r o f e s s o r Hen10:15 — 2 TT 10:15 — 7 M W F ry Ten Hoor, advisor of t h e Mile2:00 — 7 TT and all sections in 2:00 — 1 TT stone, commended the staffs on Pol. Sc. 11 4:00 — Physics 32 e their successful literary accom4:00 — Mathematics 51 B W E D N E S D A Y , MAY 28 plishments during t h e recent school MONDAY, MAY 26 7:45 — 3 M W F year. Both staffs enjoyed a full 7:45 — 5 M W F 10:15 — 4 T T course steak dinner with all the 10:15 — 5 T T 2:00 — 3 TT trimmings. Co-Chairmen of the 2:00 — L a n g u a g e (Elementary banquets were Mary J a n e Adams and Intermediate) Class- T H U R S D A Y , MAY 29 and Greg Bryson, f o r the Anchor, es in French, Spanish, 7:45 — 4 M W F and Gardner Kissack, f o r t h e MileGerman, 10:45 — 6 TT stone. N O T Greek and Latin 2:00 — 6 M W F
"The peoples of history are divided into three distinct classes," said Dr. Benjamin Mays, president of Morehouse College, as he was addressing the students at the 9:30 chapel service on May 13. The first group is composed of persons who walk the high road and rise above the s t a t u s quo; Jesus obviously represents the class t h a t "walks the high road". Dr. Mays also included in this g r o u p such saints as Mahatma Ghandi and Joan of Arc, Galileo, Bacon, Darwin and the judges in the United S t a t e s Supreme Court who upheld the decision regarding integration. Those who walk the low road and sink beneath the s t a t u s quo make up the second group. The Hitlers, Mussolinis, members of the Klu Klux Klan, A1 Capones, Jesse J a m e s , Leopolds and Loebs as well as the robbers who were crucified with Jesus belong to this class. The people who walk the middle road and defend the s t a t u s quo comprise the third class. These a r e the traditionally good, respected persons who made Galileo recant, put Bacon in prison, and oppossed evolution and the U.S. Supreme Court decision. Dr. Mays effectively concluded his speech by making three observations: the " f u t u r e is with those who walk the high road" of truth, justice, democracy and God: ". . . only those who walk the high road are f r e e ; " and "No man is ahead of his t i m e ! " It is apparent, then, t h a t each m a n m u s t decide which road he shall walk. Rosemarie Kish and Gene TeHennepe assisted in the service.
Two Performances of Herbert's "Mill" Given "The Red Mill," an operetta by Victor Herbert, was presented by the college's music and d r a m a dep a r t m e n t s a t the Civic Center on May 14 and 15. Curtain time was 8 o'clock. The operetta was attended largely by Tulip Time visitors, townspeople, and students. The cast provided an enjoyable, relaxing evening of sparkling musical entertainment. The operetta w a s sponsored by the Holland Chamber of Commerce.
Staffed by Christian teachers, doctors, and psychologists. Pine Rest has a threefold objective f o r its 225 patients. F i r s t it attempts to teach these people to accept themselves as they really are and to help them to realize their limitations. Secondly, it t r y s to teach them how to care f o r themselves. The following people had prinApproximately 10% are retarded cipal roles in the operetta: J a y enough to need special education Nyhuis, Bob Fisher, Marilyn Scudand care f o r their own bodily der, Anne eD Pree, Bill Brookstra, needs. Thirdly, it a t t e m p t s to teach Del Farnsworth, Gerry Giordano, them how to get along with others. Gordon Steegink, George Steggerda, W a l t e r Johnson, Ruth Voss, The " Y " is seeking to raise and Harley Brown. Various smallmoney f o r this project, but has er roles in the f o r m s of flower set no particular goal, as they feel girls, servants, English girls, that any contributions made should French boys, aides and a r t i s t s come f r o m the h e a r t and not out were filled by the chorus, composed a sense of obligation. of members of the chapel choir. The operetta w a s set in an old Co-chairmen f o r this drive are Holland town at the t u r n of the Virginia Vanderborgh and J a m e s century and the plot evolved aEvenhuis. The campaign will take round two Americans who a r e place the last week of school and touring Europe and find t h e m will be simple but informative. It selves penniless with several bills will consist of displays and an to be paid. The d r a m a portion of the operAnchor page of pictures. Tuesday e t t a was under the direction of morning the chapel speaker will be Reverend Hiemstra, chaplain of P r o f . De Witt. The chorus worked under Dr. Cavanaugh and Miss the Children's Retreat. On TuesHolleman, while Mrs. B a u g h m a n day evening a film about institution coached the soloists. Bob F i s h e r will be shown by Dr. J a m e s Split. was in charge of choreography Dr. Split, who is a psychologist and Dr. H a r t l e y w a s pianist f o r and director, will a n s w e r any ques- the operetta. The orchestra w a s tions. under the baton of Dr. Rider.
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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR M e m b e r
Assoctate Collegiate 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: $1.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor News Editors Feature Editor Society Editors Sports Editors Rewrite Editors Art and Photography Editor Make Up Editors Copy Editor Proofreader
John Fragale, Jr. Nancy Boyd Norma De Boer, Roger Te Hennepe Betty Fell, Adelbert Farnsworth Carl Poit, Mary Jane Adams Jan Owen, Robert Van Wart Carol Ham, Carol Rylance John Kraai Norma Wallace, Howard Plaggemars Lynne Feltham Jan Blunt
BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Managers
Ronald Lokhorst Richard Stadt Karen Nyhuis, J. Gregory Bryson, Dale Heeres, Russell Yonkers Robert Bratton Barbara Phillippsen, Donald Gallo
Bookkeeping Manager Typists
Going Out Into the Cold, Cruel World? "What can the 1958 college graduate do to improve his job chances? To this question, one of the best answers came from Arthur A. Burr, head of the department of metallurgical engineering at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute who has been there for the last twelve years. Burr, noting wryly that "I haven't had to give this kind of advice since 1949" (another recession year), in the April 28 issue of Newsweek offered five tips: 1—"Make a candid assay of your strong points and try to sell yourself on t h a t basis." 2—"Don't sit back and wait for employers to come to you . . . Find out who the personnel people are and contact them." 3—"Don't stand on location or living conditions . . . A man has to be portable to get a good job." 4—"Don't have predetermined ideas as to salary or working conditions you will accept. You might lose out on some jobs with good futures." 5—"Remember that happiness in the job should count for 80 per cent of your evaluation of it."
Application For Anchor Staff Position (Deposit in Anchor Box in Library) Name
Spice and Crumbs
Up to the Minutes
by Richard Jaarsma Now t h a t these is only a little time left in which to finish up all those things that have escaped our our a t t e n t i o n throughout t h e year, i.e. exams, payment of f r a t or sorority dues etc. I think I will indulge in a few r e m i n i sc e n s e s of the things that have set this year a Richard Jaarsma year apart from all others. Stop me if I get to sentimental. For the Seniors of course this has been a happy year. They go on now to graduate schools all over the country. Graduate schools, I might add, who don't really want them but can do little about itOthers will go on to business (after all, there is nothing like a college education to broaden a man) while still others help the government mess up their accounts still more. Many will be dissillusioned to find that Hope wasn't the best college in the world after all, others may come back to sneer at the poor, plodding lambs who also will at one time be thrown into the cold reality of an uncaring world. However, what they will do is not important, what they have done is. And to think all this effort and money to be rewarded by a crumpled piece of sheppskin! Ah, life does have its rewards!! The Juniors naturally are boundless with joy at the prospect of becoming Seniors. No more the infamous title of underclassmen, but rather the lofty position of Seniors. If nothing else is to be gained f r o m this step upward, at least the human ego will be satisfied. So as not to help them think too highly of themselves and bolster an already overflated ego, I will merely warn them of all the pitfalls that they may fall into and say nothing of a congratulatory nature. It may be, too, that I am just jealous. No class has so much scorn and
STUDENT COUNCIL MEETING Officers' Reports: President: Business of the old MAY 6, 1958 council would be discussed before President Bob Lesniak called the turning the meeting over to Dick meeting to order at 8:30 in Van Brockmeier f o r the election of new Raalte 101. Fred Brown offered officers. Bob apologized f o r not the prayer. Roll call was taken. having this on the agenda. Treasurer: Expenses f o r April 22-May 5 were $4.20; the total f o r sorrow to bear as the Sophomores. Although elevated above the lowly the year, $1411.71. Corresponding secetary: Informstatus of Freshmen, they are at ation was read concerning a nathat stage of the game where they are not yet looked upon as mature, tional summer conference and also well-balanced beings. Evidence of information regarding senior study this is the massive doses of culture in Poland. For f u r t h e r informathey must be forced to partake of tion or applications contact Isla under the guises of English 31 and Van Eenenaam. 32 and Psychology 31. I under- Committe Reports: Publications: Next year's editors stand, however, that several of the Freshmen have broken this barrier have been selected. The names will and are now taking one of these be released Friday. Retreat: The retreat will be held required courses so as not to be classed as one of the spoonfed in- May 20 at Castle Park. Cars will dividuals of the Sophomore class. eave in front of Durfee at 3:15. But as all good things must end so Contact Greg Bryson if you are unevil things are finally finished, al- able to leave then. Invitations are though at a much slower rate of to be returned to Marge Ten Haspeed. Soon you will be Juniors, ken or Daryl Siedentop by the and although the role may be at 13th. N.S.A.: Saturday there will be times nauseating, friends of the an executive meeting with the addespised Freshmen. Cheers! And finally we come to the ministration concerning Hope's f u t Freshmen. This year's class has ure in this organization. borne themselves proudly amidst Old Business: Sing Records: There are f o u r the scorn and degradation, of records left that can be sold to others. Through the horror and misery of Initiation and the ap- anyone with cash. Constitutional Amendment: A parently endless round of banquets motion was carried unanimously and parties; through the shame of having to wear vary-colored cloth- t h a t "Class presidents be ex-officio ing because of the whims of f r a - members of the Student Council." Positive Orientation: A special ternity men; through the helplessmeeting had been held at the reness of not knowing where this or that Professor has his office; quest of the Student Direction through all these things, as if Committee. Most of the sororities through a trial by fire, you have and fraternities were favorable to come unscatched, except for a few the report but felt that some of bruises of experience. Hold your the fun should be retained. head up high. Freshmen, and just New Business: This part of the meeting was wait till next year! Until the next year then, (unless turned over to the new president, I am mistaken and this isn't the Dick Brockmeier. Election: New officers to serve last issue of the semester) I bid you farewell and thank you for the 1958-1959 term are as follows: your kind attention and astute (al- Jim Evers, treasurer; Edna Holthough not always complimentary,) lander, recording secretary; and comments on my column. Peace Joan Schroeder, corresponding secretary. be unto you! It was suggested that a formal initiation and installation of new members be instituted by the new officers. The time finally decided upon was next fall. It was suggested that the stu(Deposit in Milestone Box in Library by May 23) dent-at-large be done away with if the amendment passed. A f t e r disName cussion as to the benefits of this type of representation, this sugCollege Address and Phone gestion was withdrawn. Being no f u r t h e r business, the Summer Address f meeting was adjourned. Experience (high school, college, etc.) —Betty Fell Secretary
Application For Milestone Staff Position
Class Summer Address College Address Position Desired Experience
GOOD FOOD — GOOD SERVICE
Why do you want to serve on the Anchor staff?
Extra-curricular activities this year
In which staff position would you like to serve? Why? What plans or suggestions do you have to offer?
DISCOUNTS TO COLLEGE STUDENTS on Radio & Phono Repairs BENNETT RADIO & TELEVISION Corner College & 14th St.
If selected, what extra-curricular activities do you plan to participate in next year?
What plans or suggestions, if any, do you have to offer for the 1959 Milestone?
Personality Beauty Salon 246 River Ave.
Ph. EX 2-2828
"True Individuality Cannot Be Imitated" Sonja Boeve — Mae Kuna Bertha Van Beek — Opal Manthey (Only members of Class of '60 eligible)
A N C H O R
Your 1958 YM-YW Misskn Project CHILDREN'S RETREAT and TRAINING SCHOOL Directed
PINE REST CHRISTIAN A S S O C I A T I O N Grand Rapids, Michigan
A Word From Your Co-chairmen-
Children's Retreat is your denominational hospitalschool providing much needed medical a n d educational
care for mentally retarded children. The Retreat is sponsored almost entirely by contributions from people in the Reformed Denomination's.
A l l of your contributions w i l l
be used by the Retreat to provide care that is rich in love, a care that can best be given in a hospital-school of Christian character. training
Every day the need for care and is why
hearted support. Jini Vanderborg Jim Evenhuis
provides Education Don't Forget! Mission Project Day Is Tuesday, May 20th
The NEED is G r e a t . . . Mental Retardation — a problem 10 times greater than the
polio — often
problems for the parents.
The extra medical attention needed —
The special nurses and teachers needed to help
the parents train a n d educate their child —
The special facilities needed to make this training feasible —
The residential care that is so often of the utmost importance not only to the child himself but also to his f a m i l y .
Students to Start "Gold Rush For Summer's Job Bonanzas Almost before the ink dries on final exam papers next month, college students by the hundreds of thousands will be going to work at full-time vacation jobs. Travel, adventure, profit and experience are the payoffs for ambitious students who join "The Great Summer Gold Rush," reports Don Murray in the May Reader's Digest. For many, the summer jobs will be curtain raisers to full-time careers later. Scores of companies design vacation work programs as basic training for permanent postgraduation jobs. Such programs enable companies and student employes to get to know each other's personalities and potentials. Money is the magnet which draws many of the tyros, and which makes resort jobs by f a r the most popular. Bell boys, "the aristocrats of student workers," can easily clear $1000 at a good resrt. Waitresses average $600-
Ver Beek Elected Veep of M.A.S.T. Hope College served as host for the annual spring meeting for the Michigan Association for Student Teaching Saturday, May 10. The theme f o r the conference was "New Designs in Teacher Education." A short business meeting was held in the morning in which officers were elected for the following year. Chester McCormick of Wayne University was elected as president; J. J. Ver Beek of Hope, vice president; Peggy Ramstad of Western, secretary; and Jack Anson of Central, Vern Hicks of MSU, Robert Fox of U. of M., and Monica Mullaly of Wayne were elected as directors. J. J. Ver Beek, professor of education at Hope College, will serve as president of the Michigan Association for Student Teaching for 1959-1960. Following the elections a general session was held in the music building on the topic "Working Toward New Designs in Teacher Education." A discussion period followed in which Morris McClure of WUM served as moderator. For entertainment a Dutch dance preceded the luncheon held in the Juliana Room in Durfee Hall. Esther Schoeder of WMU served as moderator and J. W. Hollenbach, vice president of Hope College, gave the message of welcome. Professor Florence Stratemeyer of Columbia University presented an address in the afternoon on "New Designs in Teacher Education." She stated, "Let us keep focus on improvement, but let us not blindly accept p r e s s u r e s around us." The meeting adjourned at 3:00 p.m.
PRINS SERVICE 160 E. 8th Street Phone EX 4-4342
Welcomes Hope Students TEXACO PRODUCTS TIRES — ACCESSORIES MOTOR TUNE-UP AND REPAIRS
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Voorhees Hall . . . Memories for Many Having just observed Voorhees Day recently, it seems only fitting to turn to the history of this dormitory. The construction of this building dates back to the days of street-length dresses and the singing of hits from "Babes in Toyland," the year 1906. The funds for this construction came from an annuity given by Elizabeth Voorhees. The plans were drawn up by Dr. Mast, a retired professor of biology at Johns Hopkins University. The first lady principal was Mrs. Gilmore and the first Dean was Mrs. Durfee. She lived on the second floor as did all the girls. The first floor was devoted entirely to housing the unmarried members of the faculty. Instead of the basement sorority rooms of today, there were only two on the third floor. One of the sororities was Minerva which was open to both college and high school girls. As the enrollment increased, the Sorosis Sorority was formed. The men students came over from Van Vleck f o r meals as they do from Kollen Hall today. Lounge restrictions were much stricter in "the good old days." To many girls, over the years, Voorhees has remained more than just another place to live, but has been one of places that they cherish with many fine friendships and memories.
VANDERBERG JEWELRY ELGIN — HAMILTON — BULOVA WATCHES 210 College
$700 a season. Such jobs often amount to "paid vacations." Foreign travel is a "bonus" collected by the few most fortunate students. For example: Alexander H. Ladd of Columbia University worked last summer as a grease monkey in a Mobilgas filling station— in Lagos, capital of Nigeria! Emory Brundy, University of Washington, spent his summer as a missionary in Yucatan, Mexico. Others find their own back yards equally adventurous — and porfitable. Mary Sanders of Simmons College, Boston, for instance, made $1000 teaching neighborhood children to swim in her back yard pool. Summer earnings are being put to excellent use. According to a U.S. Department of Education survey, students today are paying a greater part of their college-education bill than their parents! Much of the cash that goes for tuition, room, board and "extras" is saved from Summer salaries. Almost every state boasts agencies to help young people find jobs. There are outstanding U.S. Employment Service programs in many states. The 3200 chapters of the Junior Chamber of Commerce run a "Jobs for Youth" campaign from the Chamber's Tulsa, Oklahoma headquarters. State and college employment services are frequently helpful. Skilled advice for the student in search of a summer job comes from Dr. Frank Endicott, Northwestern University's placement director: "The best jobs go to students who have developed marketable skills — the ones who have learned to do special tasks and do them well." "The Great Summer Gold Rush" is condensed from "Today's Living." (Reader's Digest)
Phone EX 4-8810
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Coeds to Be Led By Women of Talent Hope Students Operate Tulip Time Parking Lots
Marge Ten Haken, President of House Board; Artel Newhouse, President of W . A . L . ; Isla Van Eenenaam, Vice President of Student Council; and Jane Klaasen, President of Y.W.C.A.
Spring is here again and with it the results of various campus elections permeate the air. Hope is proud of its women students and the fine leadership abilities which many of them possess. Not everyone can be a winner, and the ones that are are happy to have good people that they can rely on as followers. House Board for 1958-1959 will be under the able leadership of Marge Ten Haken. Marge comes to Hope from Milwarkee and loves the out-of-doors as is indicated by her four years of waterfront work at Girl Scout camp. Her various activities on campus include chapel and women's choir, ASA president, WAA intramurals, Pan-Hellenic board, Student Council, YW cabinet, '57-58 publications chairman, program co-chairman for R. E. Week, co-coach f o r Nykerk Cup freshman oration. House Board, and membership on numerous committees. Artel Newhouse was selected by fellow students to lead the W.A.L. Board. Her quiet and unassuming mannervikeeps one from realizing just how active she is in campus activities. Artel, recently elected to Alcor, has served on WAL Board, WAA Board, Delta Phi Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Kappa Delta, IRC historian, vice-president of Student National Education Association, Student Direction Committee, Milstone literary co-editor, ADD, and May Day Coronation chairman. Sandra Dressel was born and raised in Holland, Michigan. She is very interested in music and is now a major in Secondary Instrumental Music. Sandy, too, has been active on campus as WAL treasur-
Points To Ponder St. John Ervine: To be everybody's friend is to be nobody's friend. For friendship is the feeling you possess f o r a particular person as distinct from all other persons. It is a very beautiful and intimate and close relationship which is destroyed if it is bestowed casually. To be able to say that you have a friend is to know that there is one person to whom your affairs are as important as his own, on whose aid and counsel and affection you can count in all times of trouble and distress, to whosse aid you will fly the moment you hear he needs your help. It is impossible for any man or woman to feel like that f o r more than a few persons. —The Irish Digest Talmud: Three things are good in little measure and evil in large: yeast, salt, and hesitation. —Quoted by Rudolf Flesch in The Book of Unusual Quotations (Harper)
er, sophomore class treasurer, WAA publicity chairman, also serving as secretary-treasurer; she has been a member of orchestra and symphonette, and a delegate to the '58 IAWS National Convention. Recently she has had the honor of being elected to membership in Alcor and the WAA presidency. Jane Klaasen is another Holland girl. She is interested in swimming, sports, music, and teaching. Jane has served as freshman class ecretary. House Council treasurer, a member of chapel and women's choir, junior class secretary, secretary of Delta Phi Alpha, YW secretary and district representative, a member of WAA and WAL, among others. A recent member of the queen's court, Jane will serev in the capacity of YW president next year. Last, but f o r from least, is Her Majesty Isla Van Eenenaam. Her winning smile and pleasing personality as well as her many abilities have made themselves • apparent lately with her election as next year's Student Council vice-president, election to Alcor, and the choice of the student body and faculty to have her as Hope's May Queen. Isla's various activities include secretary for Pi Kappa Delta, a member of Phi Alpha Theta, a member of the YW having served two years on the cabinet and is at present its vice-president, and has served two years on the Student Council, this year holding the office of corresponding secretary. The campus salutes you girls and conveys to you its congratulations and best wishes in your new undertakings next year.
New Courses Added To Curriculum BIBLE Christian Classics — This two hour course considers the literary classics of the Christian religion from the devotional to the theological and will include works of Augustine, Aquinas, Luther, Calvin, Pascal, and Kierkegaard. Alternate years, 1958-1959.
A large number of Hope College students are operating our parking lots in the city during Tulip Time. They donated their time and labor in support of a scholarship project undertaken by the International Relations Club. Objective of the students is to raise the sum of $1200 in order to provide a scholarship for a student from Austria, who, it is hoped, will be attending Hope College next year. Hope College was given permission for the use of two of the college parking lots and two property owners in Holland very generously donated the use of their vacant lots to the college project. City lots operated by students are located on the corners of 12th and 13th Street and River Ave., they belong to Mr. DeVries and Mr. Anderson r e s p e c t i v e l y . Those gentlemen agreed that the proceeds of the operation would be used f o r the scholarship. Last Saturday, (May 10) morning, a group of Hope co-eds spent several hours putting the lots into operating condition. During this week, a large number of men under the direction of Eugene TeHennepe, past president of the International Relations Club, are taking turns giving one or two hours each as attendants f o r these various lots. As in the case of the Hungarian student project, which Hope College successfully completed last year, the idea for the scholarship was sparked by the International Relations Club, but the project as such has been adopted by the entire campus. Since the project was launched in J a n u a r y the income from several all-student activities has been contributed to this fund. The first of these was the Smorgasbord supper held in January. The proceeds of the Penny Carnival which was held in March were also donated to this fund. The total proceeds from the Penny Carnival were approximately $325. The next amount to go into the fund was the major portion of the $500 first prize which the International Relations Club won in the National Program Contest held in April in Washington, D. C. A f u r t h e r and very substantial addition to the fund has been promised by the Fraternal Society which pledged $250 of its Frater Frolics profit to this worthy cause. Thus, the students are quite hopeful that with the proceeds of their Tulip Time parking project, the goal will be reached. The selection of the student from Austria will be made by members of the Hope College Vienna Summer School group. Dr. Schlag, the Austrian Cultural Affairs Officer, who spoke at Hope College several weeks ago, is currently in Austria and has promised to prepare material on several worthy candidates for review by the Hope College group. It is hoped that once a student is selected, it will be possible to bring him back with the summer school group inly in September so he can enroll at Hope College in the fall of this year.
MATHEMATICS Modern Algebra — This three hour course is an introductory stu- ,• #.• ».• •> # • #,• •• «V *»,•• • • ».• #,• • • ••« ••••«* %'» « v *« • « «*• • « « dy of abstract algebra including TYPEWRITERS the axiomatic approach to number Portables — Royal — Corona systems and matrix algebra. AlBought, Sold, Rented, Repaired ternate years, 1958-1959. School Discounts PHYSICS NAPIER'S TYPEWRITER CO. Thermodynamics — A two hour 589 Howard Ave. Tel. EX 6-8084 course which deals with the f u n damental concepts of temperature, work, internal energy, heat, reversRYPMA & TOPP ibility, and entropy. These concepts are then used in consideration of SHELL SERVICE physical, chemical, and engineering "Service Is Our Business" applications. Alternate years, 1958Phone EX 4-8760 1959. Prerequisites: Physics 31, Corner 15th and River Ave. 32; Mathematics 31, 32.
Sororities and Fraternities Climax Year with Informals and House Parties Alpha-Phi Tonight Alpha-phi will enjoy one of the final events of its first year as t h e girls g a t h e r f o r a House P a r t y a t a cottage on the lake. P a r t of the evening will be devoted to a business meeting and election of officers.
Last Friday evening the sorority entertained guests a t its spring informal held a t Castle P a r k . The theme of " S a m o s e t " continued throughout the afternoon and evening of entertainment. Diane Sluyter and Karen Nyhuis were general chairmen of the event. An a f t e r noon of outdoor activities was followed by dinner and dancing. The a f t e r - d i n n e r p r o g r a m f e a t u r e d Lorraine Hellenga as Mistress of Ceremonies, a welcome by Dorene Tornga, and a reading of "The Legend of Samoset" by Ruth VanDer Meulen. During the band break J a n e Tomlinson presented a humor paper, and the trio of Karen Nyhuis, Nancy Long, and Margot Fisher s a n g several numbers. Special tribute was paid to those members of the g r o u p going steady, pinned, or engaged. Music f o r dancing was provided by The Modern Men.
A n n a Geitner led the g r o u p in devotions. The serious paper was presented by Paul Fell and the humor paper by Lois Griffes. A quartette, accompanied by Bob Marshall at the piano and Bob Tulenko a t the drum, sang two numbers. R e f r e s h m e n t s were enjoyed by all.
On Friday, May 9th, members of Sibylline held a joint meeting with the Knickerbockers, their brother f r a t e r n i t y . Words of welcome were extended by Presidents Carol McCahan and Bob Vander Lugt.
Arcadian At their last literary meeting, members of the Arcadian F r a t e r nity were addressed by Dr. Robert DeHaan, Chairman of the Department of Psychology, on the topic "Education of Gifted Children." A discussion period followed the lecture. Also participating in the literary meeting was Clark Matthews who presented the special music f o r the evening.
Cosmopolitan This past weekend the members of the Cosmopolitan F r a t e r n i t y held their annual spring informal a t Castle P a r k . Master of ceremoThe Sibs are looking forward nies was Phil Toppen. P r a y e r was to their spring house p a r t y to be led by Joe Woods. Those particiheld on May 16th adn their infor- pating in the p r o g r a m included mal on May 24th to end a very Cosmo president John Ver Beek who gave the welcoming address, enjoyable year f o r the sorority. F o r the next school year, Joan and Jim Bolthouse and Robert HufSchroeder has been chosen Student fine who presented the humor paper which was dedicated to the Council Representative. g r a d u a t i n g Cosmo seniors. Also in Sorosis the entertainment were Jim Betke, Members of Sorosis held their Bob Huffine, Robert Van W a r t , and spring house p a r t y last Friday Wallace Van Buren who sang a night at a cottage at Ottawa song dedicated to the seniors. Beach, a f t e r a meeting with the Music f o r the evening was f u r Alumnae. nished by the Kay Combo. Judy Tysse was chosen as Sorosis' new representative to Student Council f o r the coming year.
The Hope College Chapel Choir w i l l conclude its 1 9 5 7 - 5 8 Season w i t h a program in the chapel at 3 : 0 0 P.M. on Sunday, May 18, a n d a program at Central Reformed Church, G r a n d Rapids, on M o n d a y , May 19. The Chapel Choir w i l l also participate in the Honors Convocation and the Baccalaureate Service.
Chapel Choir . . . son and Charles Skinner who presented the music paper and Dick Morgan who gave a humorous reading. Special honor was paid to the g r a d u a t i n g Knickerbocker seniors.
Cont'd f r o m page 1, Col. 1)
During the meeting new officers will be elected. Those whofserved on the executive committee this year were Stan Harrington, president; Jocelyn Fryling, vice presiMusic f o r the evening w a s pre- dent; Ruth Wright, secretary; Emersonian sented by the Knick-Knacks band. Janice Blunt and Albert Fassler, The Butler Hotel was the scene The intermission entertainment int r e a s u r e r s ; and Lynn Van't Hof f o r the annual spring informal of cluded singing led by the five and John Kleinheksel, business the men of Phi Tau Nu and their Knick-Knacks who sang "Book of managers. dates this past weekend. The Love." On May 21 the choir will sing theme f o r the informal, under the Chaperones for the evening were for Honors Convocation. Then on direction of co-chairman Sheryl Mr. Ronald Brown, and Dr. and Sunday, J u n e 1 it will take p a r t in Schlafer and John Jefferies was Mrs. William Vander Lugt. the Baccalaureate service. " S t a t e F a i r . " The p r a y e r preceding dinner was given by Wayne Joosse. Master of Ceremonies f o r the ' • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • r i l l l l l l l l l l l l 1 1 1 ! • • • • • • • • I l l l l l l l l l l l l l l i r evening was Gordon Mouw. Following the words of welcome which FINE FOODS were given by Emmie president NOON SPECIALS 65c Dave Kofs the e n t e r t a i n m e n t began (Meed Tickets) with the song "Come to the F a i r , " ORDERS TO GO sung by Gordon Stegink. Other 18th & Columbia Phone EX 2-2135 numbers in the e n t e r t a i n m e n t were ""T"" Calliope Capers; " I t Might As Well eB Spring," a piano solo played •y •• •» •*» «*• •'» •> •> «v ••• *•» •'* «*• •v •'» •> •** v# *v ;> »•» •-« v* w by Greg Bryson; " B a r k e r Serenade," sung by Gordon Stegink; k FOR YOUR EVERY DRUG STORE NEED | and "Real Swell F a i r " which conRely On £ cluded the entertainment. During the entertainment, a comedy skit "The Friendly Store" Faculty Fashions was presented by 9»
Delphi Alumnae members met with the Delta Phi Sorority at the final The informal is to be held at meeting of the year on May 9th. Vanden Berg's cottage on May At the business meeting the Delphi 17th. house p a r t y f o r May 16th was discussed. Charlotte Wierda led the Alpha Sigma Alpha The joint A.S.A. informal "Melodevotions, Carol Nieuwsma gave dies and Memories" was held on the humor p a p e r and Ethelanne Friday, May 9th. A f t e r an a f t e r Swets the serious paper. noon of sun and f u n at Prospect Dorian Point, the girls and their dates enThe Dorian Officers f o r this joyed a wonderful dinner and dancp a s t year treated the sorority at ed the evening away to Charlie an informal t e a Thursday night in Birds' music. the Koffee Kletz. A social hour President Phyllis Prins gave the was enjoyed with music in the welcome and Marlene Gouwens background. gave the invocation. A f t e r dinner, P l a n s are being made f o r the Carolyn Kleiber led the entertaincoming house p a r t y which will be ment as Mistress of Ceremonies. held at Tim Buc Two. Elections Joan Clayton sang "Young and f o r the first term of the 1958-59 Foolish." She was followed by the school year will then be held. Charleston g r o u p — Evelyn HolN i n a Mih, Vice-President and lander, Marge Kempers, Nancy Scial Chairman, along with her Mulder, and Beth Wichers. Joyce committee chairmen, is making Essenberg presented a h u m o r pap- members of the f r a t e r n i t y . A1 plans f o r Date Night which will be er on college social life. Joan Grube was n a r r a t o r f o r the skit. the last p a r t y of this year. Clayton also s a n g "Wonderful Music f o r the evening was sup- i t n a a a ts a a a tt a n w a ?*• A t last week's meeting, a Dor- Guy," and Gail Friesma led in the plied by Lew Allen and his orian yellow rose was presented to singing of the A.S.A. song. chestra. The guests of honor were each of the following girls f o r reDuring the band intermission Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Cavanceiving honors in various fields: later in the evening, Evelyn Hol- augh and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. J a n e Anker, J a n Blunt, Carol Cook, lander, Ruth Ausema, and Judy Vna Dahm. Sally DeWolf, Shirley Doyle, Rose- Roekers s a n g "Side by Side" and Fraternal m a r i e Kish, Artel Newhouse, Ann "Blue Moon." They were accompaLast Friday evening the F r a t e r Tell, Cynthia VanderMyde, Marjo- nied by Jim Hannenburg. nal Society held a literary meeting rie Wood, and Sheryl Yntema. a t which Matt Pelen and Duane Teusink read t h e i r philosophy of life. Also participating in the literary meeting were L a r r y Grooters FOR YOUR BUNTE'S who presented the h u m o r paper and Carl VerBeek who presented NEW SPRING STYLES PHARMACY special music.
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The business meeting was conducted by Curt Menning in the absence of president Dave Dethmers. Reports were made on the progress of the F r a t e r n a l spring informal, the annual F r a t e r Swan Song which is held in honor of the g r a d u a t i n g F r a t e r n a l men, and on the proposed joint meeting with the Sorosis Sorority. Final reports on the F r a t e r Frolics were made as well as an analysis of this y e a r ' s frolics. , Knicerbocker Karl Hoellrich presided over this year's Knickerbocker spring informal as m a s t e r of ceremonies. Those participating in t h e evening's ent e r t a i n m e n t included: Hewitt JohnFrom a Vermont Development Commission advertisement of a local f a r m f o r sale: "If purchased before the next heavy windstorm a barn is included." (The Reader's Digest)
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