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OPE COLUGE

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OLLAND, MICHIGAN 75th ANNIVERSARY —32

Hope College, Holland, Michigan

May 24, 1963

Chapel to he Changed »••

Student-monitored Chapel for daily worship services next year was the decision of the studentfaculty Religious Life Committee in a stormy two hour session Monday night. '

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The decision was not unanimous, being opposed mainly by Rev. Allen B. Cook, chairman of the committee and college pastor. It.was not final and must be approved by the Administrative Committee, which will be chaired by President-elect Cal-

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HOPE COLLEGE l«i IB3I, four utter utlllcr* from the Ncihcn>ui<l6 fouixR d MolUn-l the Pioiiccr .Sclio*^ vdt cst4)hli*h<->1 to m»rl tome of the rdurn. llonnl needs of Mie yumuj culotiy. This «chnol. Mw lircdccoior of H«^c Collc«jir. received direction ond finnnel^l iup|iori from the CencHil Syt<od of Ihc RrfornH-d Church in Amcricn The ichocl evofv-ecj Into the Molind Acndomy, whi'ii In l«r,7 (•nrnllrd its fint college clnss On M«v M. IBfifi. the institution was chartered Hove CoJIeijc. and on July 17. Wfif., fl>c first rluvs of eight students w.is qrndunted The colleqe't nsme. teal. »nd motto nre derived from r» statement of the founder of Hollnnd. rt* MK'rtus C Vnn Rnnlte. who ,nid of the Pumet • School "This is nv Anchor cf Hope • th people ir th.- future' Ir' the dcriides that follow id h stronq collcqe of nrts mnt •ii. - • wi- < i \rliiK-rl which r ntlnties to nov-i cnsifrh xn) community

SD-RA IN HFC. Michigan Historical Commission officially made Hope College a registered historical site when this green and gold marker was dedicated this morning. The marker stands to the left of the old archway in front of Graves.

vin Vander Werf, after July 1, 1963. This decision comes following a drop in attendance since the beginning of the year. It is estimated that only 25 percent of ihe college attends on the average while the monthly Chapel cards report nearly 70 percent, the required average. For example, Honors Convocation on Wednesday found no more than 400 students on hand for the ceremonies in the Chapel. The anchor a month ago reported the possibility of this action by the committee. Cook disagreed with the solution to the problem. He said this week that it is not the numbers that attend Chapel that make it worthwhile, but the personal confrontation of God by each individual on campus. He sees the mandatory attendance fostering the idea that Chapel is a meeting to attend. He sees Chapel ideally serving as a communal place for the finding of the "worthwhileness" of God. Cook's approach would be a total approach to the individual in all aspects of campus life. He would want the emphasis on personal responsibility to live as a Christian example and to give concern for the fellow student. Just like the Jews when Christ came to earth. Cook uses the example, Hope College is becoming too concerned with statistics instead of people and their devotion to God. The committee did not make specific recommendations as to what to do to put the program into effect, but Cook is skeptical of the program's implementation.

Dr. Irwin Lubbers Returns for Graduation; de Velder Also O' Speakers for Hope College's 98th Commencement and baccalaureate Service were announced today by Dr. John Hollenbach, acting prseident.

Center. 280 seniors will receive diplomas this year.

The Rev. Marion de Velder, D.D., Stated Clerk of the General Synod of the Reformed Church in America, will be the speaker for the Baccalaureate Service on Sunday, June 2 at 2:30 p.m. in Dimnent Memorial Chapel. Dr. Irwin J. Lubbers, president of the Iowa Association of Colleges and Universities and past president of Hope College, will present the Commencement address at ^exercises on Monday, June 3, at 10 a.m. in Holland Civic Center. Both speakers are well-known figures in the Holland area. Dr. Lubbers retired as president of Hope last February 1, while de Velder was pastor of Hope Church from 1939-1951 and 1952 to 1959.

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Because of the increased number of graduates, the college commencement, t r a d i t i o nally held in Dimnent Memorial Chapel, is now slated for the Civic

Cook said that he did not have a specific program at the present time, but he did not want totally voluntary Chapel.

IFC Elects Emmert and Brauer Officers At the final meeting of the year Wednesday evening, the Inter-Fraternity Council elected Knickerbocker Dick Emmert as president, and Arcadian Bill Brauer as secretary-treasurer for the coming year. Preceding the election present president Vince Kleyla gave a farewell address thanking the fraternities for their cooperation throughout the year. He concluded by saying: "It is imperative that the fraternities work together as a united group through the Inter-Fraternity Council in the coming transitional year," referring to the new homes and the delayed Rush program. Before the meeting adjourned the newly elected president, recognizing that the present constitution was "one big loop-hole", asked that all the new representatives study it over the summer in preparation for revision. The meeting closed with a vote of thanks to the Board of Trustees for the new fraternity homes on 13th Street which all fraternity men are looking forward to living in next year.

Honors Societies Elect Officers Senior men's and women's honors societies elected their officers for the coming year this week. Blue Key members selected Doug Walvoord, president; Joe Mayne, secretary; Tom McNeil, treasurer and Ron Hartgerink, book store manager. Mortar Board' elected Judy Steegstra, president; Linda Walvoord, vice-president; E l l e n Johnson, secretary and Maryanne Beukelman, treasurer.

MORE PHYSICS BUILDING F U N D S - D r . Theodore Yntema, on behalf of the Ford Motor Company, recently presented acting president Dr. John Hollenbach with a grant of $25,0t)0 for the new physics-math building. Observing the ceremony are Dr. Harry Frissel, head of the physics department. Dr. Jay Folkert, head of the math department and Clarence Kleis. of physics department.

Ford Motor Company Gives $25,000 for New Science Hall Hope College has received a $25,000 grant from the Ford Motor Company Fund it was announced by Benson Ford, president of the Ford Motor Company Fund. Hope was one of 10 colleges and universities in the United States to share in a total of $250,000 in grants. "The 10 educational grants complete a $1,000,000 program of grants approved by the • Ford Fund in 1959 to extend over a four-year period," Ford explained. . "Appropriately, this educational-aid program is being completed during the Henry Ford Centennial observance, which is honoring the 100th anniversary of my grandfather's birth," he added. Making the presentation at a luncheon held at Phelps Hall last

Next Year's anchor Editors Menning

DR. IRWIN LUBBERS REV. MARION DE VELDER

Anchor staff editorships for next year were announced this week by Charles Menning, 196364 anchor editor. Susan Spring, a junior next year, will take over as news editor to fill the position left open by graduating Paul Lucas. Miss Spring will also continue as anchor cartoonist. Academic editor next year will be Bobbie Freggens, a senior next year. Miss Freggens has worked for the newspaper for three years, and is now reporting as the anchor Washington correspondent. Tom Wombwell, senior . next year, will be in charge next fall as critique editor, the position handled this year by David Kleis,

graduating this June. Returning to the post he occupied this year will be Miks Snyder. A junior next year, Snyder will continue as photography editor, drawing upon this year's experience as anchor and Milestone photographer. Kathy Verduin, a junior next year, will also return to the editorship she held this year, that of proof reader. In charge of the sports page next year will be Ron Mulder, a junior next year. Mulder will be replacing David Bach as sports e ditor. The positions of copy editor and- featmre editor have ndt as yet been definitely filled.

Thursday, May 16, was Dr. Theodore 0 . Yntema, vice-president and chairman of the finance committee of the Ford Motor Company. Yntema, a native of Holland, received his A.B. degree from Hope College in 1921. The $25,000 grant will be designated for the construction of the Physics-Mathematics Building, according to Dr. John Hollenbach, acting president of the college. In accepting the grant Hollenbach stated "Hope College is deeply grateful to the Ford Fund for this grant and for the financial assistance it has given Hope College over the years through its AID matching gift program, scholarship program and previous capital grant awards." In 1960 the Ford Fund made a grant of $10,000 to the "Looking Ahead With Hope" $3,000,000 development campaign. Over the past three years the company fund has given Hope $12,390 in its AID employee matching gift program. Other recipients of the 1963 grants are College of the Holy Cross, Worcester, Mass.; Emory University, Atlanta, Georgia; LaSalle College, Philadelphia, Pa.; Monmouth College, Mon7 mouth. III.; Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio; Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio; University of Southern Calif., Los Angeles, Calif., and Southwestern at Memphis, Memphis, Tenn. The schools were selected to receive the 1963 grants for their leadership in the field of quality, education. Ford Motor Company Fund is a non-profit corporation operated for educational, charitable and scientific purposes and is supported by contributions from Ford Motor Company. It is in no way related to the Ford Founda• tion. : . ..


Page 2

M a y 24. 196S

Hope College anchor

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\a. . by Bobbie FreggenB ) m Washington Correspondent There is' no place quite like Washington, D. C. in these broad United States. This diamondshaped area, . situated between Maryland and Virginia, leaves an unforgetable impression upon all who pay it a visit. The best way to get to know a city is to live in it and to guide yourself around. In doing this, it cannot be guaranteed that one will not get lost or be late to an appointment, but he will come to love Washington. . Washington is an international city. Nothing can quite compare with the excited feeling one gets riding down ' upper Massachusetts Avenue, sometimes referred to as Embassy Row. He U passing along a little part of England, of Austria, of Japan, and the many more countries which have embassies along the avenue. The seat of our national government, Washington holds much to see. Just being on Capitol Hill, and having the magnitude of the Capitol in back of you, is a thrilling feeling. Here students see

government "in action." Everything seems so much more important when one is in the galleries or in the Supreme Court when a decision is being read. The Washington Semester Program gives students many opportunities. Where else but in Washington could one hold a conversation with Attorney General Kennedy, Senator Dirksen, Justice Brennan, or go to the same church as his Senator. Because it is our capital, Washington is also a tourist attraction. Like tourists, a student's first visits usually include the Washington Monument, Lincoln and Jefferson Memorials, the White House. Then he starts to branch out and include the National Gallery of Art, Archives, Smithsonian, F o r d Theatre, Georgetown and the beautiful countryside. It is not only the city that has so much to offer, but the whole surrounding area. Sundays in Washington are a good time to go driving. The beautiful Rock Creek Park with its riding trails, hanging bridges and streams is always an attraction. Going a little farther is Great Falls in Maryland. And in still another direction are the sights of Virginia, including Mount Vernon and Arlington National Cemetery. Education in the capital area also brings personal contact with something most northerners only have to read in the newspapers— segregation. When one sees a sign "Whites Only" in a public amusement park in Maryland, it makes him stop and think. . Indeed, living and studying in Washington has meant different things to different WS students. Students remember various experiences, but one thing is certain, each takes back memories which will never be erased.

YOUNG LIFE INSTITUTE COLORADO SPRINGS. COLORADO

Dedicated to more effectively witness for Christ to our generation... open for tlie first time to college juniors and international students, Christian ministers and college graduates considering a Christian vocation.

1963 FACULTY

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F. Donald Ecktlmann

A FINE PLACE TO DINE,

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Ralph Horn

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GLASS MENAGERIE—Plans were announced today for a new $10,000 greenhouse to be erected south of the Science Hall. The new building will house experimental plants and rare demonstration plants.

Crook Announces Plans for Greenhouse After having lived with inadequate greenhouse facilities for several years, Hope College is making plans to build a greenhouse on the campus. The announcement was made today by Dr. Philip Crook, chairman of the biology department. The proposed greenhouse will be constructed as soon as funds become available and is estimated to cost $10,000. The structure will be built immediately south of the present Science Hall and will be 42 feet by 14 feet. The potting shed will temporarily be used as an animal room but will eventually be used as a plant science laboratory. The new greenhouse will serve two functions; it will be used to house unusual and rare demonstration plants for use in botany classes and also used to raise plants for laboratory experiments — such as geraniums, corn seedlings and castor plants. In addition, various research projects will take place in the greenhouse. Dr. Eva Van Schaack of the biology department has plans to do research on fungus infections in plants. Dr. Crook explained that the facility is urgently needed and „coca>c0ia„

that various philanthropic foundations are being approached for financial support of this project.

New Sailing Club is Invited to Regatta The newly-formed Hope College Sailing Club has been invited by the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association to participate in the Michigan State University Invitational Regatta on Saturday, May 25. The regatta will be held in East Lansing where sailing club members Betsy Zavelkink, Carol Rodger, Ed Smith and Patrick Eaman will sail for Hope. Officers for the spring term

Jamas P. Marti•

Barnard L. Ramm -

Calvin

t* II M / JA nPaul Woollay

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Two four week terms, June 24 through August 16. Meeting on the campus of the Fountain Valley School near Colorado Springs. Chartered by the State of Colorado to grant the master of arts degree. Courses offered include: Christian Theism as a World and life View. Granberg; Personal Counseling. MrN eil: The Chr i stian and Society. Hone: Great Christian Literature.

to Live in Language Cottage Kleinheksel cottage will be the location of next year's German House, Dr. Gearhart announced this week. •

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All who desire to ibcrease their effectiveness in a world thac urgrntlj needs Christian leadership are invited to consider a course of study at The Young Life Institute For catalog t s d application form write:

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take a break...things go better with Coke Addrtu. tattled

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i n c l u d e : co-commodores Ed Smith and Bob Bauer; Secretary, Carol Howes; treasurer, Barb Jensen. The club's constitution has ..been approved by the Administration and the Student Life committee, but the problem facing them now is that of Taising funds to buy their boats. The club consists of 25 members and anyone, whether or not they have had former sailing, experience, is invited to join, t .

Nine Women German Students

. . . . g y m . . . . t u m b l e . . . . William C. Lantz

Architects for the building are Ralph Calder and Associates of Detroit.

R a p i d s B o t t l i n g Co.

Living in the house, in which they will only be allowed to speak German, are: Ingeborg Bauer, Karen Deike, Marjorie Gouwens, Diane Hellenga (head resident), Joan Loweke, Elga Rusins, Tina Velthuizen, Lucie Stevens and Lynne Vande Bunte. - • There is room for one more resident, according to Gearhart.

Mrs. Young ' New Head At Van Vleck Hall . The new head resident at Van Vleck will be Mrs. Mary Young, : a resident of Holland. ,, Mrs. Young has worked at WHTC for over ten years. Each morning from 9 to 10 she is in charge of a woman's program. Born in Crawfordsville, Itid., she graduated from the local high school and then went to a . girl's finishing school. National Park School for Girls in Washington, D. C. Mrs. Young has four children — three are married and the fourth is attending Northern Michigan College. \ Mrs. Young is a member of Third Reformed Churcb and an intermediate S u n d a y school teacher. She is also a member of the Women's Literary Club and is a member of the board of the Holland Council of Campfire and a board member of the Michigan Children's Aid and Family Ser-


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24, 1968

Hope College anchor

Gilmore to House 116 Hope Women of Four Classes

Professors to do Advanced Academic Study This Summer

by Kathy Verduin Loyal Shakespearian or not, one would have hoped the old question "what's in a name" had been exhausted — but it's being asked pretty regularly around campus again, especially now that Hope women have drawn for next year's rooms, and the name in question is "Gilmore." Formerly the imposing title of the Office of the Dean of Women, "Gilmore" is now the name by which Hope's newest women's residence hall will be known. Ohe-hundred-sixteen women of all fdur class levels will live in ' the 1 three-story dormitory • on Tenth and Columbia, which was formerly, it will be remembered with a whiff of nostalgia, the site of Fairbanks and Oggel (the Elder) cottages. Mrs. Lucille Ottipoby's new domain houses 74 more women than Van: Vleck,-where there was "always a little difficulty with the plumbing" and other questionable incidents such as the Unsavory Character on the Fire Escape last spring (it remains a matter of conjecture whether he was interested in the Van Vleck women or the jar of dill pickles on the window sill). Gilmore has no fire escapes. A Holland girl whose mother and brothers still live in town, Mrs. Ottipoby attended Hope for two years, pledged Sorosis, and married a Hope graduate from the class of '25. The new housemother will find Gilmore spacious, with 12' x 15' rooms' a maximum of floor space, one dresser per person, and windows which Mr. Visscher assures us will open easily. Gilmore will contain two study rooms, a sorority meeting hall, v a r i o u s unassigned sorority rooms, and a kitchenette. The name, by the way, is a legacy from the little Dutch daughter of Albertus C. Van Raalte (yes, Our Founder) ,who grew up sulficiehtly reprobate to marry an outlander named "Gilmore" and became a member of Hope's staff.

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DE VELDER CLAN—One Hope College family clan will be broken up June 3 when Philip and Margaret de Velder, (from left), the oldest son and daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Walter de Velder, Reformed Church missionaries to Hong Kong, graduate from Hope College. Still attending are Dirck and John, both sophomores. Philip is a political science major and plans a career in government service. Margaret, a French major, will attend graduate school next year.

Recent elections of WTAS, the Hope College radio station, revealed that few changes will occur in the radio executive council. Bruce Hepburn was re-elected as general manager of WTAS by this year's executive council. The radio staff members also re-elect e ( j peter Paulsen as program directori paul XaniS) m u s i c Vl . brarian, Barry Workman, business manager. The only new man on the council will be Bill Cathcart, elected as 1963-64 public relations director. Of the largely re-elected governing b o d y , Hepburn said. "When we first convened in the

from the Board of Examiners for the Foreign Service, Room 2529, Department of State, Washington 25, D. C.

fall of 1962 we realized that, being juniors, a good part , of the council would be back in 1963 if we worked well enough this year. Since we figured on coming back, we made our plans for two years. We hope that by the end of next year WTAS will be in even better shape than the way we found it."

(Across from Post Office)

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"LATE AFTERNOON"—This five by four foot oil painting was hung this week on the wall of one of the main floor entranceways in Graves. The painting, by James Loveless of the art department, won the Hefner Award for oil paintings when shown at the Western Michigan art exhibit.

"The name that made PIZZA famous in Lansing"

EX 6-3421

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U. S. Weather Bureau, Grand Rapids — Generally cool weather is predicted for most of the weekend, with temperatures averaging 10-14 degrees below normal. Normal high is 68-73; normal low is. 45-51. Some scattered showers are expected tomorrow and Monday.

One change will be a - direct telephone hook-up to the control

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board for direct interview from the campus and over the whole country. Hepburn remarks, "We hit Washington last time!" Other plans include expanding to broadcast to the new dorms, which may involve buying a higher power transmitter.

At the moment, no new plans have been made for time or scheduling changes. The radio station plans to be on the air about as much as this year, approximately 64 hours a week. The major part of this year's program staff is expected to return next year. According to Hepburn, "We are also expecting additions from the freshmen with their own individual slant on what comprises college radio." Any changes next year will be further developments of changes begun this year. More special shows will be scheduled, and the news staff will be more developed and expanded. * : '

WESTRATE'S

BREDEWEG 230 River Ave.

Marine biology will be " the subject of study of Eh*. Philip G. Crook of the Biology Department. He will be at the Marine Institute at the University of Oregon on a NSF grant. Mr. William Oostenink will be involved in a similar program in genetics at the University of North Carolina. Mr. Eldon Greij will be studying ornithology at the University of Michigan biology station at Pellston, Mich. • Following the close of the summer session here, . the Rev. Allen B. Cook, . College Pastor, will take part in a workshop and courses in psychology and pastoral counseling at the Christian Theological Seminary in Indianapolis and at Michigan State University. A number of activities are planned by Dr. Morrette Rider of the Music Department. Following a mlistc "convention in San Francisco, he will attend the "Executive's Institute" a t . the Eastman School of Music in Rochester, N. Y. He will thenbe in Brevard, N. C., for the Brevard Music Festival.

Weather

WTAS Plans Few Changes Next Year

—also ipecialixing in—

SHOE REPAIR

While most students are saying good-bye to textbooks, many faculty and staff members will be spending at least part of their summer in academic pursuits. Vice-president John Hollenbach will join the staff of the Workshop in Higher Education at the University of Minnesota from July 1 to July 10. Dr. Harry Frissel of the Physics Department will attend a National Science Institute at Washington, D. C. Held at the American University, the Institute will be concerned with the subject, "The Philosophy and History of Mathematics and Science." • • \ In the Chemistry Department, Dr. Irwin J." Brink has received a summer research grant of $2^500 from the Petroleum Research-. Fund of the American Chemical Society. He will study techniques used in the preparation of high purity substances in order that a research program in this field may be established on Hope's campus. .. Miss Lorraine " Hellenga, in^ structor in chemistry, will attend the University of Colorado in Boulder on . a NSF research grant in.biochemistry. •

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Foreign Service Test to be Given in the Fall Competitive written examinations for Foreign Service Officers will be given on Sept 7, 1963, at selected cities throughout the country, and at diplomatic and consular posts abroad. In addition to the three options of History, Government and Social Sciences, Management and Business Administration, and Economics, applicants will be tested in English Expression, General Ability, and General Background. Candidates must be at least 21 and under 81 years of age as of July 1, 1963, and must have been citizens of the United States for at least nine years. A minimum age' of 20 has been established for those who either have bachelor's degrees or who have successfully completed their junior year, v.Application forms and booklets of sample questions are available

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May 24, IMS

Hope Cotlege anchor

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Mouw Announces Schedule for Next Year's Activities « President-elect David Mouw has announced schedule changes for Student Senate planned activities for the coming year. The largest change comes with the concentrating of fraternity rush in second semester. The period will cover from Feb. 17 to March 14. Because of conflicts in rush party times, and a resultant shortage of dates for the men's activities, sorority rush will not coincide but will be held March 23-April 18. Although this rush change will cut first semester confusion, the second semester overload must be balanced. Thus, the Sing will be held a week before Christmas vacation, on Friday, Dec. 13. Inter-

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national Night will take place on Nov. 2. Because of the traditional anticlimactic effect of the Nykerk Contest, coming a s . it has far after the excitement of the Pull, thCse events are going to be held over a Frosh-Soph Weekend, with the Pull on Friday, Oct. 25, and Nykerk on Saturday, Oct. 26. Winter Carnival will again be a part of the year's activities. However, the Carnival will be held over the week of Feb. 3-8 when, Mouw stated, " t h e r e should be snow for sure." February, usually void of activity, will contain not only f r a ternity rush but Dutch Treat Week (Feb. 24-29) and Spiritual Life Week, Feb. 10-15. Mouw has the dates for next year's Senate elections scheduled earlier, as he feels that new officers need more than two or three weeks to become acquainted with their tasks. Another essential point was the need for earlier decisions on activity dates, since the Civic Center must be reserved early. Thus Mouw has scheduled the week of April 20-24 for elections, with Illumination Night coming on a Friday.

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Van Raalte't Rostaurant Zeeland Complete Dinners ,

STUDENT SHIP—Hope College students participating in the Vienna Summer School program will join 1200 other students leaving for Europe in a few weeks on the Italian liner Aurelia. TTiis will be the third year the Aurelia has been used as the first leg of the Joarney to Vienna. The students will leave New York June 8 and will arrive in Le Havre ten days later.

VSS Plans Completed Again this summer about 65 students will take part in the Hope College Vienna Summer School program. The group, which will contain approximately 35 Hope students, will depart from New York for Amsterdam on June 8 aboard the liner Aurelia. The first Hope students are: Robert G. Anderson, Abla Maure Antar, Karen L. Cushman, Linda Rae De Witt, John Dryfhout, Thomas W. Ewart, Christine E. Ferruzzi, Marjorie C. Gouwens, Helen Ruth Hoffmyer, Philip Dean Miller, Mary Jane Mills, Carol Ann Mogle, Carl William Niekamp, Audrey E. Prins, John Mark Rottschafer, Patricia Joan Sayler and Dorian Faith Schaap. Others are: Sharon Joy Schaap, Nancy J. Schadewald, Robert W. Serum, James De Slee, Peter W. Steketee, Paul M. Tanis, Sharon Tein, David Van Dam, Mary Louise Van Dam (graduate), Karen Ruth Voskuil, Paul H. Wackerbarth, Douglas J. Walvoord, Linda R. Walvoord, Stephen J. Wilcox, Marietta Workman, Nancy Ann Zwart, Arlene Zwyg-

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Charles Peifer, Cook for Slater Dies May 14 Charles F. Peifer, 57, of 375 Central Avenue, died May 14, Thursday afternoon, following a heart attack at work. Peifer was a chef for Slater Foods Co. at Phelps Hall. He was born in Columbus, Ohio, in 1906 and came to Holland with Mrs. Peifer from Marion, Ohio, almost three years ago. Peifer was a Veteran of World War II and a member of the Holland Elks and Moose Lodge.

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huizen, Janice Marie Schulz and Barbara Freggens. Part of the program includes 18 days of travel and "briefings" by important officials and lecturers in seven countries. Beginning in Paris, the group will be addressed by Dr. Ian Frasier, director of the American Library in Paris and an authority on French politics. Still in Paris, they will receive a briefing by staff members of the SHAPE organization and will be guests of SHAPE for a luncheon in the Officers' Club. In Luxembourg, they will receive another lecture-briefing session by staff members of the European Coal and Steel Community with a luncheon at the High Authority.

Late Snips and Short Snorts BAND: The Hope College band has completed the year by presenting its final concert last night-.and also by electing officers for next year. These new officers are: president, Jim Ruffner; publicity manager, Pat Gabbey; and business manager, Amzie Parcell. SPEECH: Gordon Kirk, senior history major, will deliver an address to the Michigan chapter of Phi Theta History fraternity in Lansing tomorrow. THESPIANS: Final event remaining of the Palette • and Masque calendar is the P&M Awards Banquet, which will be held tomorrow night at 6:30 p.m. at Van Raalte's in Zeeland. At this time, "Oscars" will be presented to students for outstanding acting ox, technical achievements, which have been performed during the year. Senior members of Palette and Masque will also be honored at the banquet. They include: B. J. Berghorst, Nancy Rees, Lewis Scudder, Bruce Gillies, , Tom Costing, Sharon Meeuwsen, Virginia Mortensen, A1 Nicolai and Marge Krieger. STRUM: Four years in college and she's still with that stupid banjo. GAG AGE: Construction on the new garage attachment to the

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Baron von Guttenburg, member of the Bundestag and German representative to the NATO council, will address the students in Bonn, Germany; Dr. Hunold, an ultra-conservative member of the Swiss Institute of Foreign Policy Research, will speak to them in Zurich. *'There is a possibility" added Dr. Paul Fried, "that both of these men will visit Hope's campus next year." In Cologne, Germany, Dr. Lehmann of the University of Cologne and formerly an instructor in the Vienna Summer School (1959-60) will talk on German history. The Summer School group will return from Europe aboard a KLM charter flight on September 7 from Amsterdam.

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President's home is scheduled to begin shortly. The old garage will be moved to the Van Raalte Athletic Field. RELAX: The women's lounge on the second floor of Van Raalte Hall will be renovated this summer following the request of the women students who frequent this "cumfy wittle plwace."BREAKFAST: Graduating seniors will be honored (and viceversa) with the presence of both Dr. Lubbers and Dr. VanderWerf at the seniors' second graduation breakfast to be held Saturday, June 1 at the President's home. WORMS: Due to many rains during the past few weeks the worms are crawling on the sidewalks. After the tender sentiments expressed by Jim Michmerhuizen in his column last week, we ask that you refrain from stepping on these poor crawlies, besides it makes the sidewalks slippery. SING: Chapel Choir elected its 1963-64 officers at Monday evening's banquet. Elected wefe: Tom Dykstra, president; Jim Lucas, vice-president; Dick Witter, men's business manager; Pete Van Lierop, men's' treasurer; Mary Ann Beukelman, women's business manager; Betty Lou Dietch, women's treasurer; secretary, Ann Gardner. FRENCH: On Wednesday a f ternoon at 4:00 Alan Chaillous, the Consul General of France in Detroit, delivered a speech in Graves Auditorium on "The Transformation de la France Contemporaire." This was followed by initiation of new members into the Pi Delta Phi honorary French Society. At 6:00, Chaillous delivered another address on the "Llnfluence Mondiale de la Langue Francaise.' A banquet followed in the Terrace Room at Durfee. t


May 24, 1963

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MRS! \N EEK—422 freshmen moved on campus the first week of school. Above is the scene at Van Vleck Hall.

MEMBERS OF the Geneva Re treat planning board discuss fin al details of the retreat with main speaker Rev. William Hillegonds The retreat was held the last week in September on the title Vou and His Yoke.

ON THE FLOAT in homecoming parade held October 13 were Sakiko Kanamori, homecoming queen, and her court Linda Selander, Anita \wad, Mary Berghorst, Pat Decker and Jeanne Frissel. Winners in house decoration competition in their respective categories were Arcadians, Phelps and Taylor. Winners in float were Cosmos and Sorosis.

CAMPUS at night seen through Pine Grove

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-X ( 01 NCIL is disbanded was the announcement of Rick Brandsma, president of Council late in October in response to what he termed an 'apathetic Council." Above is empty Council office.

FOOTBALL This year's squad had an overall record of three wins and six loses. In MI A A Hope finished ^ith a one and four record. Above is a shot from the Wheaton game, which Hope lost 31 to 0.

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May 24. 1965

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/ WEEKEND IN NEW YORK—Lower left pictures (J.E. ColleRe Bowlers Mike Snyder, Gerrit Wolf, Herb Tillema and Robert Tigelaar during practice session for the Sun day television contest held Sunday, Oct. 7. Although the four lost a practice session t o Lafayette College 270 to 180, Hope fell in the main event 370 to 15.

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GOING UP—Construction continued throughout the year to finish the new men's fraternity halls on 13th Street. Construction is almost complete now and dorms will be occupied in the fall. MODERN ART—An exhibit set up in Van Zoeren library was a symbol for this year's first annual Fine Arts Festival at which John Ciardi was the main speaker. The event was held before spring vacation.

DR. CALVIN Vander Werf, President-elect of the college, lectures to students on one of his visits. He is located far left.

LEISURE—Larry Lemmenes, Ken Postma, Chris Kock and David Oakley shoot pool on the new pool table acquired by the funds collected by Kollen Hall Men's House Board, a new organization in Kollen Hall this year handling discipline. HARD WINTER for Holland as seen in picture of back of Van Raalte Hall.

NYKERK—As part of the class competition the sophomore class girls won Nykerk Cup just as the sophomore men won the Pull.


Page 7

Hope College anchor

Mav 24. 1963

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I)K. IRWIN LUBBERS retired as President of Hope College February 1. Dr. John Hollenbach, MC and vice-president of the college, stands at dais during the faculty going an av dinner held for Dr. Lubbers. Dr. Lubbers is seated at the left with his wife to his left. 193 members of college staff attended.

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m m i RENOVATION of the fourth floor attic museum in Van Raalte Hall was done this spring for the biology department by Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity.

HOPE whipped Albion 94-64 as co-captain Gary Nederveld, 20, takes a shot.

BASKETBALL team swept by all MI A A competition to win the league for the second year in a row. One of the leaders was Clare Van Wieren, 54, as viewed in game against Concordia College.

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FOUR YEARS WORK went into preparing for the Fine Arts Festival by seniors Jud Emenck, Joan Ten Cate and Gilmore Petersen. The exhibit was held in Van Zoeren Library.

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WINNERS OF this year's Sing were Cosmopolitan fraternity and Sorosis sorority. Following the announcement of victory Cosmo director Jim Thomas holds cup in joy as Bev Bosch, Mistress of Ceremonies, and Arlene Arends, Sorosis director, look on.


Page 8

May 24, 1963.

Hope College anchor

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KAREN VOSKUIL, junior from Baldwin, Wis., received the honor of being chosen to reign over the May Day Festival as the 1963 May Day Queen, in addition to being chosen for Mortar Board. L. to R. are attendants Linda Selander, Sharon Dykstra. Mary Klein. Queen Boskuil, attendant Mary Finlay, MC John Kieft, Linda DeWitt and Jackie Schrotenboor.

GOVERNOR George Romney and his wife Lenore came to Holland for the opening of the Tulip Time Festival held last week. Welcoming them to Holland were Hope freshmen Judy Ernest, Roses Hekman and Joan Wognum.

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BASEBALL TEAM tied with Albion for the championship with an 8-3 record. Above Coach Darrel Siedontop pitches batting practice.

WINNERS of Woodrow Wilson fellowships this year were (L. to R.) Jean Louret, ^ o m ^ erge. Dr. John Hollenbach, Paul Lucas and Mary Peelen, Dr. John Hollenbach, liason officer for the fellowship stands in the center. This was the largest number that Hope has ever won. Lucas also won a Danforth fellowship.

Editorial

Year in Review Through Pictures **A good picture tells 1000 words" is an old adage which we hope and feel is true. This special four page addition for this last issue is made up of some of the best pictures the anchor has published this year. This is a condensed review of the year of over a million words. Newspapermen agree that the only way to catch the reader's

attention is through pictures, and the anchor staff has shot a lot of them, over 400 this year, all including at least 1000 yards of film. These are the shots which have caught our eye for quality and newsworthiness. Quite a bit happened. The staff thought this section might be particularly interesting

because there is no Milestone this spring to rummage over. (Don't feel bad, everyone can scribble on everyone else's in the fall.) And if you feel so inclined, treat this section as a miniature yearbook. Suggested title: Millstone. The section was laid out by Mike Snyder, photography editor. It is made up of shots taken

by Snyder, David Cooper, Milestone photographer, Gerrit Wolf, Cal Fiala, Gerry Kruyf of Public Relations office and Holland Illustrative Photography. Throughout the year we have emphasized pictures and have handled them in different ways: experimental bleeding the second semester. If you approve of

what has been done, let next year's editor know so that the process can be improved. Whatever, pictures should be better than ever next year with Snyder returning for third year as photography editor^ Also the anchor will be published by a new offset process which allows for more and cleaner pictures.


May 24, 1»6S

A Final Look at Books and Plays by Critique Editor by David Kleis Ih the great tradition of Ayn Rand's Promethean Titans, Howard Roark in The FountainHead, and John Gait in Atlas Shrugged, comes Eugene Burdick's Mike Freesmith of The Ninth Wave. This novel is both shocking and exciting. Its pace never slows. Like the noble ninth waves that Mike challenges in the beginning and the end, this novel is of the power in man. The naked power of a man who didn't believe in fear but used his knowledge of it to overpower others. The explosive power of a man who believed that all men hate and thereby are open to destruction and defeat. In talking with his Jewish friend, Mike says: The two principles of fear and hate are the only things that make sense out of life. After Mike finds out that fear plus hate equals power it is just a matter of time before he is a success. He uses his formula with keeness and adroitness in seducing his English teacher in high school and driving a harmless drunk to suicide off the Golden Gate Bridge, the latter because of his flaunting a Phi Betta Kappa key around like a common badge of greatness, or something. Man Alone This is a novel of a man alone, a man who never experiences love, a man who seems to be above human love, and says, "you're whatever you do." This is also a novel of two people who love Mike and who sense his greatness becoming ruthlessness. Of Hank who rode the surf like a king and healed the sick with a scalpel. Of Georgia who alone understood that Mike too - had doubts but refused to admit his weakness, refused to admit his mortality. She describes him best this way: He went at a problem directly, like a physical assault, reaching for the heart of it. Then he reordered the whole thing, reshaped it and made it his. He only wanted to feel life yield to his power. • This is a novel of a man who as described by the psychoanalyst Georgia goes to see "is independent . . . hurting people but not deliberately." This novel is challenging and well-written. It posits a fundamental premise of life that man is cursed with humanity. Some men hear this curse as a blessing, but then there are a few, a precious few, who defy love and life in order to experience a personal exhiliration that comes from tackling the impossible again and again. Is not, however, life and living subjects to be loved? Burdick's answer is ambivalent. ; . Second Novel . Alexander Solzhenitsyn has once again brought Russia and its Mr. K. into focus with his novel, One ®ay In The Life Of Ivan Denisovih, which Harrison Salisbury of the New York Times has called ''a small, almost flawless classic." When you read this book you will enter into the world of a man in a Russian slave-labor camp, or as Tvardovsky says in his foreword, "The reader can visualize for himself many of the people depicted here in the tragic role of camp inmates . . . are the same people who by the will of circumstances have been put to severe physical and moral tests under special and extreme conditions." One Day ii a novel of man enslaved by other men and abused as an object. It's a novel of dignity and force about man's indignity to other men. Dostoevsky, in a letter written in 1876, has captured the essence of this novel with the words:

Christ knew that you could not keep a man alive by bread alone . . . rather put the ideal of beauty into men's souls, for then they will all become brothers to one another and working for one another they will be rich, while if given bread alone they will become enemies with one another out of boredom. The question to oe asked is this: Does this novel depict in its central figure a man who has the ideal of beauty in his soul or is merely concerned with filling his belly. Or to put it in the words of Matthew, "is not life more than food and the body more than clothing?" John Updike is one of the most talked-about young writers in America today and for two good reasons. First he's an extraordinarily sensitive young man capable of probing into our own era with daring and skill. Secondly Updike is almost poetic in the way he handles language so that as in the case of his first novel Rabbit, Run, Rabbit's sorrows become his and our own. Rabbit* Run, is as most first novels, autobiographical. It is a terrible indictment of man's irresponsibility and insensitivity, and like other activistic novels, tells of man seeking but never finding. Rabbit is seen in the first pages of the novel running, playing basketball and on the last pages running, just running nowhere at all: He Runs His hands lift of their own and he feels the wind on his ears even before, his heels biting heavily on the pavement at first but with an effortless gathering out of a kind of sweet panic growing lighter and quicker and quieter, he runs. Ah: runs. Runs. It is Eccles, Rabbit's "silly, friendly minister who finds the pulsebeat of Rabbit and modern man when he says: Christianity isn't looking for a rainbows If it were we'd pass out opium at our services. We're trying to serve God, not be God. The truth is you're monstrously selfish. You're a coward. You don't care about right or wrong; you worship nothing except your own worst instincts. Updike's Latest Updike's most recent novel The Centaur was originally conceived as a contrasting companion to Rabbit, Run. It retells the myth of Chiron, the noblest and wisest of the centaurs, who, painfully wounded and yet unable to run, gave up his immortality on behalf of Prometheus. In Updike's retelling Olympus becomes Olinger High School, Chiron a teacher of general science there named Caldwell, and Prometheus his fifteen-year-old son Peter. Seeking to pierce the shadowline that separates human experience from the mythical dimension, the author alternates objectives with chapters told in retrospect by Chiron's son, and translates the agonized centaur's search for relief into the incidents and accidents of three winter days spent in Pennsylvania in 1947. It is in this collection of short stories, Pigeon Feathers (Available in Crest Books for 60c), that Updike's sensitivity and ability is really evident These stories are of emotion and man, of his weakness and power. The Persistence Of Desire is a story of an unfulfilled lust Pigeon Feathers, a story of a youth's (Continued on page 11)

Week by Carole Timkovich PHI KAPPA ALPHA Congratulations are in order for John Simons, John Wristers, Khian Bong, Harlan Hyink and Charles Vander Kolk, who were formally initiated at last week's lit meeting. A special thank you to this term's pledge master, John Koelbel. At the Cosmos' last lit meeting of the year a panel made up of Jim Boelkins, Dave Stavenger, Ron Mulder, Kurt Van Genderen and Paul Hyink discussed the meaning of being a fraternity member. Guests of honor at the meeting were Dr. and Mrs. D. Ivan Dykstra, resident advisors for next year. Wednesday night found the fraternity's sisters, the Delphis, being entertained at a house party which featured vollyball and hamburgs. The seniors were the guests of honor at a final pre-exam party last night. Congratulations are extended to Steve Millar and Bev Brown (Kappa Chi) on their pinning. KAPPA BETA PHI Last week-end the Dorians held their spring house party at Tim Buck II. New officers elected that evening are Carolyn Church, president; Nancy Harrison, vice-president; Linda Davis, secretary; and Marcia Pylman, treasurer. Marcia will also serve as pledge master next fall. The Dorians offer their best wishes to Ellen Johnson, recently engaged to John Jefferies (Emmie). DELTA PHI Friday's lit meeting included nomination of officers and an opportunity for seniors to give their last words of wisdom. Saturday, Delphis and their dates enjoyed the last big event of the year, the Informal at Sleepy Hollow. Thanks go to Arlene Beimers for an excellent job as Informal chairman. OMICRON KAPPA EPSILON New Frater pledges are Bob Sbantz, Bill Fuge, Lee DeWitt, Chris Miller, Dutch Poppink, Gary Holvich, Jack Buys, Bob Wilson, Jack Buteyn, Stu Clark, Ken Walz, Phil Meengs, Jack Pruiksma, John Huisman, Bob Cronk, Tom Connelly. Swan Song, under the direction of Phil Miller, was held at Tunnel Park. After afternoon athletic events and dinner, the final meeting of the year was held. Seniors offered a few parting words and expressed best wishes to the fraternity. KAPPA CHI Fall term officers were installed at the houseparty Friday nfgKt. In addition, other positions were filled: Linda Olson, parliamentarian; Leeanne Ridderhoff, sergeant-at-arms; Joan Visscher, alumni secretary; Gail Ruisard, historian; Betty Lou Dietch, sing director; Pan-Hel, Mary Leestma; Executive Board member at large, Pat Sayler. The Kappa Chi pledges entertained, and senior members were honored. SIGMA IOTA BETA The Alumnae held a tea for Sib sisters last Tuesday evening, at which Linda Trowbridge sang. Tonight the new officers will be installed. They are: Sharon Dykstra, president; Viv Van Blarcom, vice-president; Bernie Vojak, secretary; and Carole Timkovichs treasurer. Mabel Seaman has been named pledge master. ' Best wishes are extended to graduating members. Congratulations also to Gayle Rypstra, pinned to Tom Peddie (Knick).

SIGMA SIGMA "Harbor Lights" flooded Castle Park and made the Sigma Sigma Informal a wonderful night. Joan Ten Cate, mistress of ceremonies, and Marilyn Reed and her humor paper helped make the evening fun. Dinner and a pledge class song concerning the actives were followed by dancing. Special thanks to Miss Protheroe, Dr. Savage, and Dennis Camp and his fiancee for chaneroning. , This past Friday a houseparty was held, whew the following fall term officers were chosen: Pat Simpson, president; Ginger Huizinga, vice-president; Mary Finley, secretary; and Nancy Bonjer^ noor, treasurer. This week the Sorosites are closing their year of activities with a "Swan Song" Monday night at the beach and an Alumnae Dinner Wednesday. • Sorosites would like to congratulate graduating seniors and wish them God's blessing. KAPPA ETA NU Dean and Mrs. Vander Lugt hosted the Knickerbocker fraternity at their borne for the last literary-business meeting of the year Monday evening. Jack Melichar gave a serious paper and Ed Smith delivered a humorous paper. Following the lit meeting was formal installation of new officers and formal initiation of the pledges. The Knicks would like to extend a hand of fellowship to their new brothers: Bob Bolks, Jan Burda, Mike Finerty, Hal Hostetter, Tony Kwan, Don Markle, Pete Nordstrom, Dave Reeves, Max Schipper, Bill Smith, Bob Spencer, Jay Van Hoeven, and Ed Wierzbicki. Congratulations also to next year's officers: Jack Melichar, president; Joe Rise, vice-president; Jeff Muller, treasurer; Carl Brandt! recording secretary; Bob Bauer, corresponding secretary; Larry DeVries, sergeant-at-arms; John Ver Steeg, keeper of the archives; Jeff Mueller, Student Council represenUtive; and Dick Emmert, IFC representative. The Knick brother^ would like to extend best wishes for the future to seniors. ALPHA PHI Friday night a business meeting was held, at which officers for next term were elected. They are: Lois Huisjen, president; Claire Osborn, vice-president; Pat Gleichman, secretary; Mary Ellen Bridger, treasurer; Mary Louise Flickkema, historian; Purdy Smith, sergeant-at-arms; Norma La Fleur, parliamentarian; and Ruthann Kohhnan, alumnae secretary. At the houseparty, Linda Tiezzi and Ardyce Elmore gave a humor paper. Prospect Point was the setting last Saturday for the spring Informal. Heidi Heideman and Bill Byrne contributed a bit of humor while Gloria Mooi, Marty Workman and Cheryl Richardson furnished the music. CHI PHI SIGMA New Arcadian officers elected for the next semester are: Ruggles Church, president; Gary Morton, vice-president; David De Visser, corresponding secretary; Skip Watrous, recording secretary; Ken Dulow, IFC representative; Jeff Eubank, SS representative; Dave Hollenbach, house president; Marty Schoeltens, treasurer; Bob Pangle and Bruce Menning, sergeants-at-arms. The Arcadians extend congratulations to Bob Klebe, selected as 1962-63 Most Valuable Arcadian.

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Page 10

May 24, 1968

Hop* College anthbr

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Final Words from Departing Editor by Gerry Wolf Looking over the last two years, qualitative and quantitative improvement has been the anchor editorial policy. Newspaper policy must be fluent, depending on the staff of the paper and the environment in which they publish. For several years the anchor has tried to present a consistent point of view in Hope's milieu as part of the improvement principle,. A cursory review should provide the evidence. • . • Sixty-two issues ago, I was a green sophomore who had just been named editor of the anchor, which for the most part was a four page weekly bulletin. I had high aspirations and little experience; one year of sports writing arid a year of editorial polemic. First semester last year the staff and myself struggled to learn the ropes and put into prac-tice*. some of the ideas we had. Faintly the anchor started talking about issues, locally and nationally, printing more campus and national ' news (remember Jack Jenner's report from Moscow?), and : perking up interest with more pictures and timely cartoons. .... Second semester the. anchor. grew to six pages with the addition of the provocative Jules Feiffer cartoon and a bridge column. This year the paper has published eight pages as often as the budget would allow. New additions were pointed articles and critiques replacing the bridge column, the ever articulate columnist Jim Michmerhuizen, who recently won an award from the Michigan Collegiate Press Association; and better and fresher news coverage. • With these additions qualitatively the anchor has published a record number of 32 issues in this our 75th anniversary of the

paper and 100th anniversary of the college. A total of 224 pages have been run off the press, approximately one-third more than

any previous year. All this qualitative and quantitative improvement has been possible because of an able and

anchor Editorial Policy Objective To publish a newspaper to meet the needs of the campus community, including students, faculty and administration, not alumni or constituency. Privilege Guaranteed campus subscription, use of Hope College name and reputation, access to official news sources and freedom of expression within the following: . Obligations -—A truthful, comprehensive and intelligent account of week's events in context to maintain meaning. Context should include the principles of Hope College and newspaper standards within good taste, high morals, federal and state laws of libel, rights of privacy particularly concerning personal disciplinary action by college, copyright and obscenity. —A forum for the exchange of comment and criticism in articles, letters to the editor and editorials on campus, local and national news. Specifically: ; 1) At no time shall it become a sounding board of one person or a group of persons for their personal use. and advantage. • • ,.*• < . 2) If letters are critical of administrative policies, proper administrators must be consulted, afterwhich if letter is printed, administration will be allowed to reply concurrently. •„ 3) Columnists shall be .given full range of expression within anchor policy, but, their opinions need 'neither coincide withv nor represent the opinion of the editor. —Projection of a representative picture of constituent . groups on campus. Comments on college policy, administrative, or student, shall be handled with proper investigations, discussions and discretion. Paper shall not support any party or candidates for election, but reserves right to comment on political issues. —Presentation and clarification of society's values and goals. —Full access to day's intelligence. —Operate as a solvent business enterprise which includes not accepting liquor or political advertising, (except for campus office, a proper balance of news to advertising of about 85-75% to 15-25% respectively. —Prepare a student for leadership, and help in writing skills for whatever profession he plans to enter, journalism or other.

Notes From The Underground

Last View of a Senior

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by Jim Michmerhnizen ' People have asked me how I that as a result of such doings write' these columns. Sometimes as this, the Dean's word of hothe attitude behind the question nor is not, among us, worth a is fawning, as if I were an oracle; plugged nickel. In administrative sometimes belligerent, suggest- language this is known as "an ing by its tone that I am a unfortunate misunderstanding." mouthpiece for Higher (or Low- It is more than that; in the past er Powers; rarely, there is, be- year we have seen demonstrated, hind the question, not an attitude with clarity and precision, the but a person, and then I become fact that a PhD. in Counseling a man. . • . . may be worth less, as an index r But the answer in any case is of those qualities of understanddifficult; largely because no col- ing and sympathy that students umn comes into being in quite rightfully expect in a counselor, the same w&y. as aqy other .col- than tjie Good Housekeeping Seal umn. A man writing an essay is of Approval would be if that like a small child mtking a pic- were hanging up on the office ture; he does not know what he wall instead. We have seen this, are angry. is making until he finlghes it. This is the last Note From the . A frjend and I were talking Underground; what affairs will the situation over just yesterday, it take note ofK out of all . that and the talk moved from the happens down here? messy expulsions on to more The good and th^ bad, I. s^p-.. .general -topics.. Together wo pose, as these Notes always have. searched for some justification But not the goodbyes . . not-; or the. hope that we both felt, those. There are too many; and We found none; but we continue each one is eitH^f too impersonal to hope. 4 • or too personal to ^ut on power. But afterwards, wandering aThe Underground has been lone across the campus at night, simmering this past week with I stood and watched Kollen Hall some talk of expulsions.; ijhey smoking arid studying and doing were our friends; they were call- ^its laundry aj^d. lauglwng and ed into the office of the Dean- of ? wrestling on the floors I listened Men.,ant} told thfct Aothjn^ woifld to a janitor- trfl -about his gall happen if they tOM all:-* Gontes-v bladder; there waa/tWe smeli of sion is good for the soul. So they , the pines, and the moment of confessed, and wejre expelled. / ' wonder whe^,^..pan looks up and least they are leaving with clean 1 sees the moon tacing across the souls — and that'a'the jl3ipQiiant , ' s]cX to >011)9 'ft^ful doopi^day — t h i n g ^ s f i ' M t - v .. , • | . until his .vision., cleans a i ^ it.^s Tl«fe" ma^' be Somt 'value in not the mOOYl brit'the'clouds rttcreporting to the world at large ing-across it, and the day . of

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Hope: neither confidence nor trembling fear, neither optimism nor pessimism. Only hope. •: What is it about four years that can bring a man to such a point? I don-'t .know. But from that point nothing that exists looks as important as some of the things that don't exist. In the^ course 'of trie conversation I mentioned earlier, I told my friend that if I had any say about matters the column with which I began last fall would be reprinted in the first anchor every year. I meant it. Students come here - expecting heaven. They learned to expect heaven from their parents, their ministers, and the public relations office with its brochures and bulletins. They come, and they see the truth, and live the rest of their lives in that moment of disillusionment, like Miss HavishanTor Peter De Vries. j Two things are necessary, always.-The belief that Hope Coll e g e r s a Christian college, and the perception that it is not. Either of these without the other leads to madness; the madness either of pride or t h e madness of despair. ButCbf the two, despair is the lesser evil, for where there is despair there is hope,- but where there is pride there is only death and damnation. Well then, goodbye. Drink lots of coffee for .ma next y e a r ^ ,

experienced staff, which includes, for example two Woodrow Wilson Fellows and four Wall Street Journal scholarship winners. Also, thanks go to faculty and student contributors. There have been the provocative and articulate debates of Dr. Edward Savage and Dr. Gerhard Megow. And on the administrative side, there has been the excellent cooperation of Dean James Harvey and Dr. John Hollenbach in giving the anchor freedom and responsibility in printing important news. Following my last summer's work with Chicago's American as a reporter on the city desk with a Wall Street Journal Scholarship, the anchor editorial policy of qualitative, improvement as stated in the first. editorial. of

the year has continued. As the year comes to a close, the experience of this year indicates a possible expansion of the policy. (See the box for the details.) It is hoped that you will take the prerogative and the responsibility to make the anchor adhere to these next year. To close this editorial, and my college and editorial career, I would have one wish for the college. I have expressed most of my opinions in the past four years and have only one thought remaining: vigorous thinking on important ideas in a tolerant atmosphere. (This is . plenty to think; about: big ; discussion on chapel next year.) In this way the college will never become the church, • but the critic a n d strengthener of the church.

Critique Editor Takes by David Kleis Times juggernaut has once again rolled over and through yet another year at Hope College. Time now is filled with* retrospection and regret and also rebellion. We have" also. been disturbed about certain aspects in Personal Counseling at Hope College, and we too are angry. We are angry that among the students there isn't more responsibility, isn't more respectfulness, isn't more responsiveness. Students at Hope College are challenged to become more responsible. The cry of the era is for freedom without responsibility. Man cannot have any freedom without first being responsible to that which has set him free. Man has been set free from the bondage of death, from the chains of sin by the redemptive act of God's only son, Jesus Christ. This is history. This is life. This is freedom. Freedom is not the affirmation of one's selfish flesh in the face of matters of responsibility, both explicit and implicit, between you and God, between you and your fellow human beings, (which incidentally also includes our Deans), and between you and yourself. Students who come here expecting heaven should never have left their place of departure. Students who come to Hope College expecting a heaven on earth have never lived an honest moment in their lives. Students at Hope College are challenged to become more respectful. Respect for persons and respect for the feelings of human beings and for their sincere ef-

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forts has died. •' Respect takes many' 'fonhs, hot the ' least of which is holding in highest esteem, even though there is some intellectual • disagreement, ; out elders, our guides who have meant so much to us and have given so mtfth' and diked so little. We are after all still students. We are not pedagogues, deans, or counselors . . . yet. Even if we were, may we never have to listen to ignorant sneers and open jeers, unless we have consciously and openly failed. Then only perhaps, but then who is to judge? We aren't gods, much less God whose image we bear, with respect let us hope. We are primarily students seeking to learn about the mysteries of life from superior men of wisdom. May we search with earnest endeavor and a quiet respect. Students at Hope College are finally challenged to become more responsive." Each man responds to a voice. For one the voice is very clear. For another the voice is incoherent. Yet if students were to emerge as responsible, respectful persons, they would undoubtedly respond to the voice which called them to the highest and noblest things. There are many .areas, many disciplines, and many controversial issues to be explored,, that await the response of responsible college., students^ All that man need do is to cease his aimless wanderings through e n d l e s s wastelands of hollow men and listen for "the still small, voice," for it sounds forth the truth that makes man free. Man to be free must respond to this truth of life everlasting found in the lengthcontinued on page 11)'

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0 DAYS OP WINE AND ROSESr-The anchor staff gathered Wed- : nesday to show their appreciation to graduating editor Gerry Wolf at a surprise farewell party. Besides the cake which the anchor staff is wolfing down » tljis picture., the reporters also presented the editor with an engraved pipe lighter as a memento . o? appreciation. €


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A college newspaper must be an integral part of campus thought. • It must be timely, valuable, and interesting, more than just a portable bulletin with reviews of what has gone on. It must come to grips with basic issues which have to be faced for a meaningful college life, rather than simply seeing the world with (Christian?) rose-colored spectacles. It must point out what is good and meaningful in the college—its faculty, student body and established regulations and pre-suppositions—but in its position of viewing the college situation must also point out through critical, objective thought and writing the areas in which the school is failing to live up to the ideals it claims to have or should have. It is obvious that every institution can improve, and Hope College t is no exception. The anchor, in expressing student views while' valuing the cooperation of the administration and faculty, is in a good position to observe sucb critical iareas. •' .. . . And, most important, the college news-

Responsible letters, regardless of opinion, are welcomed and will be published. They should be no longer than 200 words, submitted by noon Wednesday, and signed. To conserve space, editors have right to edit.

Last Word This year I share with the seniors the awareness that I have come to the close of a great college experience. There are feelings of regret at leaving one's alma mater, and their is anticipation of new and fine experience ahead. I want to express sincere appreciation for my many fine contacts with - Hope students, particularly those whom I learned to know through the years and to those who have shared in the leadership of the women's organizations and the. Student Council. I t has been a pleasure and a satisfaction to have had these associations. . • We have tried to uphold the traditional high ideals of Hope, of which I believe alumni and former students become increasingly appreciative after campus days. If at times v decisions or regulations seemed or were too strict, the intent was good — to serve the best interests of the individual and the College. As we expect a challenging curriculum, a high level of achievement in music, drama, and athletics, so may we respond to the opportunities for ' spiritual growth, and set for ourselves high social and moral standards. Where we this year have ignored our opportunities-and been content with a lower level of achievement, let this be the challenge to reach for higher goals utider a nevradmmistratiori next s fall. I covet for President-Vander Werf atid for my successor the loyal support of every - student arid member of the faculty in an endeavor to keep Hope- College true lier highest ideals as she move^' toward her second century as a great Christian institu-. tion of Jiigher learning. ' ^ EMMA M. REEVERTS > : -7 Dean of Women

Something Wrong? It has always been my contention that one of the essential obligations of every member of a campus community is to aid in creative thinking. Recently I discovered an example of someone's thinking on Hope College, and I believe that perhaps it indicates

Exam Schedule

New Editor's Words

Book Reviews (Continued from page 9) fascination with death which becomes fascination with life upon the killing of seven pigeons. Lifeguard is a story of a seminary student in the fall and Pan in the summer who like Narcissus thinks "beyond doubt that he's a • splendid fellow," who hasn't heard the call from God but certainly has heard and heeded the call of the flesh . . ." Eunuchs love. Children love. I would love." Of >Edward Albee's play The American Dream, not much can be said than it's a longer version of The Sandbox. The scene has changed from outdoors to indoors v

a need for a consideration as to just what is being taught, either through instruction or example, that would lead to this reaction. I quote it here: "And what does Hope College mean to me? It means disappointment. . , It means doors which are opened eagerly to find walls made of cheap, practical concrete. J t means a few brave sparks trying to ignite and consume the slime of complacency in which they are snared. It means search, but not beyond our walls — reach, but not above our goals. Hope proudly presents the outsider, the unaware visitor with a set of Christian principles; and the insider with a series of huts and excerpts, and in our opinions, and in the best interests of the college, and in accordance with the policies * of the Reformed Church in America.

paper must present all the significant news with clarity and objectivity. The anchor must strive to live up to all the^e ideals. The 1963-64 school year will be a new year—with a new president, new students and new teachers, plus the old problems which must be experienced and discussed by old and new students who must continue to search for solutions. The anchor will have a new editor, burdened with a lack of experience in giving complete insight. The entire anchor staff will need the cooperation and criticism of all involved— students, faculty and administration—if the anchor is to continue with the high degree of quality to which Gerry Wolf has brought it. •But, like Gerry, when he was appointed editor and a "green sophomore," I too have high aspirations—aspirations all next year's anchor staff shares—aspirations of doing the best we can with whatever talents God has given us to make the anchor a valuable part of college life in 1963-64.—C.M.

and a stuffy apartment, but the people are exchanged. The content is the same: a condemnation of complacency, cruelty and vacuity. As Albee himself states it, "it is a stand against the fiction that everything in this slipping land of ours is peachy-keen." Albee deals with human anguish ultimately, but seems absorbed in playing around with dramatic effects. The play is not realistic, but then it isn't Surrealistic if one can use such univocal terms. The American Dream is by turns ridiculous, satiric, sardonic and even sensibly Surrealistic. The Young Man in a sequence with Grandma gives the essence of the play and simultaneously the malaise of man today. Hope is a facade, and the. pity of it is that the facade is not aware that it is one. The painted mouth says 'We expect much of you, my dear* and the sugar sweet smile says, 'But don't go beyond our expectations.' I am not angry. I feel no righteous indignation. I am only very tired. Double standards are exhausting. C'est ca." Seemingly the writer of this selection came here with questions, with a basic hope of finding answers to these questions, or at least beginning formulations of answers. The catalog stresses the meaning of Hope College. But evidently the meanings are not coming up to the expectations of those who wish to think! to search! to find meanings to their very existence! I, for one, wonder if we are failing these people, and how, and why! DAVID P. KARSTEN, Director of Theatre

Critic's View (Continued from page 10) ening shadows of an almost forgotten and meaningless cross. I have watched the students at Hope College during the last four years and have seen rebellion for no reason; outright disrespect for instructors; little or no responsibility to the uniqueness and aims of the college; and finally little or no thoughtful, honest, and boldly incisive response to matters of significance pertaining to Hope College. If Hope College is "neither confidence nor trembling fear, neither optimism nor pessimism

MAY 25 — SATURDAY 1:15 — 2 MWF 3:15 — 5 TT and 7 TT MAY 27 — MONDAY 7:45 — 4 MWF 10:15 — 1 TT 1:00-3:00 — All languages except Spanish and French 3:15-5:15 — Spanish and French MAY 28 — TUESDAY 7:45 — 3 MWF 10:15 — 7 MWF 2:00 — 5 MWF MAY 29 — WEDNESDAY 7:45 — 1 MWF 10:15 — 2 TT 2:00 — 6 MWF MAY 30 — THURSDAY 1:15 — 8 TT . . . . . . . 3:15 — 6 TT MAY 31 — FRIDAY 7:45 — 8 MWF 10:15 — 4 TT . •. . only hope," it is so because we as students have not become stalwart strongholds of internalized convictions. It is so because we as students have not accepted the challenge this college offfers us as few colleges do: to become whole persons. A complete person must be responsible, must be respectful, and must be responsive to his world, to his fellowman, and most of all to his great Creator in whom is found his greatest hope. • V a l e . A n d w h i l e you're drinking coffee, pause and listen, just listen, and maybe you'll hear Capote's "grass harp," as it gathers and tells . .. . "a harp of voices remembering a story > . . of Hope . . . " ' : We listened."»

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Published weekly of the college year except vacation, holiday and exam. ination periods by and for the students of Hope College, Holland Mich., under the authority of the Student Council Publications Bomd, Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, mtthe special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Con-: gress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription: %3 per year. Printed: Zeeland Record, Zeeland, Michigan. Member: Associated Collegiate Press, Michigan ColfcgfonrPress Ass. EDITOR-GERRY WOLF BOARD OF EDITORS REPORTERS Academic Kristin Blank D. Bentz, R. Brand, B. Canning, ; Cartoonist ........ Susan Spring B. Chain, J. Cook, M. Diephus, ; Copy Jean Louret S. DePree, L. Dykstra, P. Gabbey, f Critiques David Kleis M. Hanchett, E. Harpham, J. Hess, Exchange Paul Hesselink J. Isenga, A. Joeckel, R. Mulder, News Paul Lucas F. Oettle, P. Panko, P. Ransford, • Photo Mike Snyder G. Salmer, C. Segedin, G. Steffens, Proof Kathy Verduin R. Sytsma, C. Winn, S. Bell, S. i Sports Dave Bach Clark, J. Hamilton, K. Lesemann WASHINGTON \ COPY READERS CORRESPONDENCE Marcia Swets, Helen Hoffmyer John Dryfhout, Bobbie Freggens Jackie Joseph, Carol Rattray, BUSINESS HEAOUm WRITERS Pat Gleichmann, Judy Wallace, Maren Kiefer, Jeanne Chicoine

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Fall and Winter Sports are Reviewed by David Bach The over-all picture of athletics at Hope College this year is encouraging. Both coaches and players of the seven varsity sports at Hope deserve to be commended by the student body for the victories they won for their alma mater. Reflecting over the past year, Gordon Brewer, Hope's athletic director, made the following statement: "We began slowly this year in football and cross-country. The football coaching staff felt that the team was better than the record indicated though. We weren't strong in cross-country at all. Poor seasons in these two sports put us out of the competition for the All-MIAA sports trophy. "In basketball we've come to expect good things every year. (Hope went undefeated in the MIAA this year.) In baseball we even suprised ourselves. Only three times in our history have we won a baseball championship.

^ , A "Our tennis team of course won second place in the MIAA. The golf team took third place this year with most of the team returning next year. TY\e track team took a fourth place again this year, bue we won 10 more points at Field Day this year than we did last. Here again, most of the team members will be returning. "Prospectives also look good for next year. We expect to have the largest returning number of football players we've had in quite a while." What follows is a brief summery of each fall and winter sport: Football Coach Russ DeVette's football team turned in a 3-9 season record this year. Three other games were lost by one touchdown or less. In the MIAA the team fnished 1-4 in fourth place. Coach DeVette made this post-season comment on his team: "They prepared for every game and were ready to win it.

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men coming back three deep in every position." Jim Bultman was the captain

Fundukian (Ad). 10.1. 120 Highs: Clark (Al), Remeur (C), Bekofske (K), Holvick (H), Lake (Ad). 15.2. 880 yd. Dash: Hommes (C), Schaaf (K), Conwell (Al), Curry (Al), Bannink (C). 1:58.7. 220 yd. Dash: Elzy (Al), Klop (C), Lynch (K), Kilburn (O), Fundukian (Ad). 22.7. 220 yd. Lows: Comeau (K), Clark (Al), Remeur (C), Bekofske (K), Zuiderveen (C). 25.6. 2 Mile Run: Miedema (C), Zietsma (C), Mensonides (C), Johnston (Ad), Brunner (O). 9:54.9. Mile Relay: Kalamazoo, Calvin, Albion, Olivet, Hope, 3:28.5. Javelin: Dana (Al), Cutshaw (Al) Guzy (O), Smith (Ad), Gleason (Alma). 181'. Shot Put: Duimstra (C) and Winkle (C), Wynstra (C), Buys (H), Rail (O). 47'4%". Broad Jump: Rice (O), Johnston (Alma), Schrier (H), Simmons (H), Teller (O). Discus: Gleason (Alma), Dana (Al), Advocat (C), Winkle (C), Duimstra (C). 140'4". High Jump: Middlebrook (Al), MacKay (H) & Wurst (O), Zuiderveen (C), Menning (H). 6'4M!". Pole Vault: Buys (H), Neff (Ad), Lamb (K), Zuiderveen (C), Swan (Al). 12'6".

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MIAA Baseball

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Honored Monday

TfeNNIS—-Arlan Lanting, number three man on the Hope tennis team, leans into another one of his big serves.

The Alma College team won the MIAA league meet last Friday. Plagued by rain during most of the second round, the Alma linksmen went on to win by three strokes after being one down a f ter the first 18. Mike Tucker of the Scots was medalist for the event with a 7880-158, and enabled his teammates to score a combined 834 strokes. The match was played at Cascade Hills Country Club in Grand Rapids. The course sports a 36-36—72 par. Kalamazoo came in the second place with an 834, followed by Hope with 842, Albion with 845, Calvin with 883, Olivet with 902, and Adrian in last with 1014. As a result of Saturday's meet, Alma and Kalamazoo .finished in a tie for the MIAA title. In the individual run, Tucker took first place, followed by Hope's Jim Wiersma, Kazoo's Bob Keyser, and Alma's John Perrin; all tied for second with 160. Alma's John Peace followed

DO NOT WAIT UNTIL FALL The Blue Key Book Store will be buying back books that will be used next fall. The Blue Key will pay 6 0 % of purchase price. This is more than paid by most college stores. Books not used here will be bought at used dealers' catalogue price. Needed for Summer School 25 copies — Krech and Crutchftold: Elem.

with 161, and then Calvin's Paul Tuls with 162. Scores Alma (831): John Peace, 7982—161; Mike Tucker, 78-80— 158; John Perrin, 82-78—160; Bill Brown, 91-81—172; Glen Lake, 90-90—180. Kalamazoo (834): Bob Keyser, 85-75—160; Norm Young, 8288—170; Tony Jonassen, 83-82— 165; John Piersens, 85-88—173; Dave Bellingham, 84-82—166. Hope (842): Jim Wiersma, 8080—160; John Woodward, 8588—173; John Thompson, 8587—172; Dean Overman, 86-80— 166; Ed Van Dam, 88-83—171. Albion (845): Bill Valuck, 86-

81-167; Doug Kilby, 88-80—168; Fred Adams, 84-84—168; Ken Cyrtis, 86-93—179; Bill Rivers, 81-82—163. Calvin (883): Paul Tuls. 7884—162; Brad Prins, 93-93—186; Bob Vander Zand, 79-91—170; Jim Harkema, 87-93—180; Gord Hassing, 90-; Ed Fredericks, 95185. Olivet (902): Dan Matthews, 86-78—164; Charles Brown, 8782—169; Dave Banks, 87-95— 186; Bill Knight, 95-100—195; Bruce McDonald, 89-99—188; Adrian (1014): Harry Speedy, 91-92—183; Steve Dhondt, 10396—199; George Peat, 104-104— 208; Tom Trebilcock, 114-103— 217; Bob Stevens, 103-104—207.

Hope Second in Tennis During MIAA Field Day Runnerup honors were captured by Hope's tennis team last Saturday in the MIAA Field Day festivities held at Calvin's Knollcrest court area. Finalists for the Blue and Orange were placed in every flight, but only Arlyn Lanting took advantage of the situation to become Hope's sole MIAA title winner in the third flight. Kalamazoo, the perennial favorite, seized the title from the Flying Dutchmen by a margin of 18-16. Following these two talented squads, ihe other teams finished in this order: Calvin, Albion, Alma, Olivet and Adrian. Hope's four other squad members, who all succumbed in the final match, were Norm Hess, Butch Hopma, Lance Stell and Bud Hoffman. "Doc" Green's tennis team has presented a unified attack against all opponents over the course of

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The members of the Hope College baseball team, co-champion? of the MIAA, were honored at a banquet Monday night at Phelps Dining Hall. It was announced that Ron Venhuizen, Jim Bultman, and Jim Van Til had earned a spot on the all-MIAA team. It was also disclosed that Ron Venhuizen had copped the' league batting crown with a whopping .404 average. Jim Bultman received the Jack Schouten Award as Hope's Most Valuable Player. Venhuizen and Art Kramer were chosen to serve as co-captains for next year's team.

Alma Tops League in Golf; Hope Ends in Third

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Calvin College Wins Track Trophy Hope's track team ended the season Saturday, May 18, with the MIAA field day held at the Calvin field. This meet, determining the league standings, saw Calvin take home the trophy after winning with 77% points. Albion, took second with 51; Kalamazoo with 32; Hope, 24%; Olivet, 18; and Adrian and Alma with 11 apiece. The team performed well throughout the season, ending with a 2-5 dual meet record and taking second place in one triangular and fourth in the field day. Junior Bob MacKay, next year's captain, broke the only Hope record this year with a high jump of 6' 1". Jon Schoon, graduating senior, was voted the "outstanding trackman of the year." Schoon and Dave Bolhuis are the only two members the team will be losing, so prospects for next year's season look promising. Results of the MIAA field day are: Mile run: Hommes (C), Conwell (Al), Miedema (C), Sterk (H), Smith (Alma). 4:23.5. 440 yd. Dash: Pruicksma (C), Comeau (K), Schoon (H), De Young (C), Hawkins (Al). 50.5. 100 yd. Dash: E h y (Al), Klop (C), Lynch (K), Leetsma (C).

of thds year's team. Basketball The basketball team accumulated an over-all record of 16-4 this year. In the MIAA they turned a perfect 12-0 record to capture an undesputed conference championship. Basketball coach Russ DeVette -said upon completion of the season: "We knew all along that our success would depend on everyone and not on any one player. The league championship was truly a team effort. To go undefeated in the league is a real tribute to this team. To win in spite of the lags which inevitably occur is really great and in itself says a lot for this year's team." Seniors Jim VanderHill and Gary Nederveld co-captained this years team. VanderHill and Glenn VanWieren won all-conference first team honors.

the season. It is obvious that Green made excellent use of his young, talented squad which ineluded two freshmen in the top five players. On the spring tour through the Florida area, Hope showed indications of their inherent ability by breaking even on a ledger of tough teams. The final tabulation was four wins and four losses against teams that had been in competition for a month preceding Hope's trip. After the tour, the Blue and Orange launched a determined attack during the regular season competition. This resulted in a 7-1 regular season record. Hope won both n o n - c o n f e r e n c e matches, and then proceeded to triumph over every MIAA squad except Kalamazoo. The overall Hope tennis record for the year thus stands at 11 wins and five losses.

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05-24-1963