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OVER T H E S L I M E of the Black River hangs t h e knot that will tell the two teams today who is gaining most of the rope. The class of *62 is pulling to get the knot, but their efforts were in vain and they went swimming. Today's pull is to d e t e r m i n e if the class of '62 is better than the class of '63. It wil begin at 4:00 p.m. at the usual place on the Black River.


Hope College — Holland, Michigan

Plans for Homecoming Begin To Crystallize October 15-18 marks the weekend known as Homecoming. Teas, luncheons, discussions, a f o o t b a l l game, the parade, and other once-a-year events d r a w many alumni, friends, and parents back to H o p e ' s campus. Just last year, Hope will also sponsor an academic Homecoming program. " E x p a n d i n g Frontiers in the Space A g e " is the theme of Academic Homecoming, 1959. The general session will f e a t u r e Dr. John S. Badeu, president of the Near East foundation, speaking on the topic, "The Middle E a s t : Political Frontier in Today's World". This will be followed with small sectional discussions. Here, special or particular f r o n t i e r s will be considered by experts in those fields. Such people as Dr. Poppen, a missionary f r o m China; Dr. Yuidema, a specialist in experimental s u r g e r y ; Dr. Welmers, a linguist; Marjorie Rank, associate director of the National Con-

ACP Rates Anchor 1st The hours of toil and sweat put into producing the Anchor during the second semester resulted in a first place honor r a t i n g f r o m t h e Associate Collegiate Press on October 2. This is the first Anchor to receive a 1st place since 1951. To achieve this rating, t h e Anchor amassed a score of 3040 points. Also, it was compared with all other college papers in its class of weekly papers in colleges with 1251-701 students and r a t e d in this light. Last year first semester found the Anchor in a high second place r a t i n g which is comparable to "good." The first place r a t i n g is "excellent." P a s t editor John F r a g a l e who is now a t New Brunswick semi n a r y along with a l a r g e staff worked diligently to reach this goal.

ference f o r Christians and J e w s ; Dr. Calvin Vander Werf, a wellknown chemist, and three of our own faculty, will speak on topics of common interest and national importance. Serving as general chairman f o r all of Academic Homecoming is J o h n Ver Beek. A highlight of Homecoming will be the queen's coronation. All day on October 11 in Van Raalte lobby, voting will proceed to elect a queen's court f r o m the 16 girls, four chosen by each class. The final voting f o r the queen will take place in chapel Tuesday morning, October 13. The crowning of the lucky candidate will take place at the combination coronation — Pep Rally, Thursday, October 15. A W A L reception will honor the new queen and her court a f t e r the coronation. Other events: the presentation of P a l e t t e and Masque's play, RUR on both Friday and Saturday evenings a t 8:30. Sorority and F r a t e r n i t y breakf a s t s or luncheons will be held Saturday morning and noon to welcome alumni. The parade, s t a r t i n g in the Civic Center p a r k i n g lot and moving east on Eighth Street to College avenue, will be held Saturday morning. Saturday afternoon our football team will meet Kalamazoo, with g r e a t e r provision made f o r half-time activities. Following the game, all of the dorms and houses will be opened to guests during the annual Open House. S a t u r d a y evening students and alumni will dance in F a n t a s y land to the music of the Aristocrats, at the Homecoming Ball. Chapel and Chancel choirs are combining to give an appropriate closing to t h i s event-filled weekend, by presenting Homecoming vespers in the Chapel on Sunday afternoon a t 3 o'clock. Mark De W i t t and Marlene Gouwens a r e serving as chairmen f o r the Homecoming committee.

October 9, 1959

College Preparing To Greet Local Citizens On Friday evening, October 9, f o r the first t i m e in recent years, the community of Holland will be given an opportunity to t o u r the campus of Hope College. This event is being sponsored by the Hope Community Council which is a local advisory group of t h i r t y prominent Holland citizens and friends of Hope College. It is also enthusiastically endorsed by the Hope College administration.

Opus Begins

Seventh Year This year m a r k s the seventh year f o r the publication of Opus, Hope's literary magazine. Opus is composed of contributions made by students in t h e fields of drama, prose, poetry, a r t and music. Heading this y e a r ' s staff is Charles Lemmen, editor in chief; assisted by Margo Gotte. Poetry is in the hands of Richard J a a r s m a , J a n e Tomlinson edits the prose and d r a m a is in the hands of S t u a r t Wilson. Music is selected by E d n a Hollander, a r t by Monte Beekman. The layout of the magazine is under the direction of J a m e s Michmerhuizen and publicity, Priscilla Bouska. (Cont'd on page 4)

A t this time an a t t e m p t will be made to give the people of Holland a glimpse of w h a t really goes on when our college is in operation. The doors of all campus buildings will be thrown open and visitors will be able to t o u r the facilities of the variATTENTION STUDENTS ous departments. T r y o u t s for the next all colBeginning at 7:00 p.m. guided lege play. M u r d e r in the tours will be led around t h e Cathedral by T. S. E l l i o t , campus. These scheduled tours will be held October 19 and a r e to include all buildings ex20 at 4:00 on the f o u r t h floor cept the f r e s h m a n cottages and of t h e Science Building. T h i s t h e f r a t e r n i t y houses. Howis an all-college play so anyever, the cottages and f r a t one may try-out f o r it. houses will be open for those Scripts may be checked out who wish to tour them indef r o m Mr. De W i t t ' s office. pendently. On October 12 and 13 a t The assembly point f o r guid4:00 tryouts f o r the Religied tours is to be the main readous D r a m a group will be held ing room of Graves Library. In on the fourth floor of the the reading room there will be Science Building. These trydisplays of the Hope Library in outs a r e limited to members the past, present, and f u t u r e . of P & M only. (Cont'd on page 5)

$10,000 Talent For $3 Again this year the Civic Music Association promises a fine series of musical talent for the 1959-60 season. The first concert of the C i v i c Music Association series will f e a t u r e T H E MAST E R P L A Y E R S O F LUGANO, who will a p p e a r in the Holland Civic Center on Wednesday evening, October 28. The M A S T E R P L A Y E R S O F LUGANO is a twenty-member Swiss orchestra similar in composition and style to t h e VIRTUOSI da ROMA g r o u p which was so popular with Holland audiences two y e a r s ago. Originally an A u s t r i a n Folk group known a s the Gay T y roliers w a s scheduled f o r t h i s d a t e ; however, their entire t o u r has been cancelled because of administrative p r o b l e m s i n Europe.

THE M A S T E R P L A Y E R S were a c t u a l l y t h e f i r s t choice of the Associations t a l e n t selection committee; however, their fee was prohibitive a t t h a t time. Now, because of the necessary change in dates, the concert m a n a g e m e n t h a s made their appearance possible a t a fee within the budget. Other concerts will f e a t u r e Henri Noel, baritone, on Wednesday, November 18th; Aaron Rosand, violinist, on Thursday, December 10th; M a r t h a Lipton, Metropolitan Opera soprano, Thursday, J a n u a r y 21st; W a l t e r Hautzig, pianist, on Monday, F e b r u a r y 8th; and t h e 100 member Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra on Thursday, March 3rd. All concerts will be held at 8:00 P.M. in the Holland Civic Center.

A l a r g e r v a r i e t y of soloists a p p e a r on this year's series t h a n were heard last year. This is the result of the talent ballot filed by each association member when he purchased his membership. As a result several truly great, however young, a r t i s t s were selected. Aaron Rosand, f o r example, is considered to be one of the world's most imp o r t a n t violinists whose name will replace Heifetz' within a f e w years. No single concert tickets a r e available, admission will be by membership only. Series tickets m a y be purchased a t t h e college business office f o r only $3.00. This is only $.50 a concert f o r a series which cost t h e association $10,000 to bring to Holland and Hope College.

Page Two






October 9, 1959

Spice and Crumbs

Slot Machines Incorporated The advent of the slot machines t h a t now add their reverent clatter to the pre-chapel atmosphere is deplorable. However, it is also suspected that a g r e a t many people who have never much concerned themselves with chapel reverence will presently j u m p on the down-with-tickets bandwagon, hoping t h a t the only alternative to the slot machines will be the lowering or even abandonment of all chapel attendance requirements. So the conflict will range, full of sound and f u r y , signifying a n y t h i n g but a genuine concern f o r chapel reverence. (As a whole, of course, no one can be so cynical as to think t h a t there will be no piety in the ranks.) As a m a t t e r of fact, it cannot be expected that anything will come of the whole matter. No conceivable outcome of this Campus Controversy of the year could be any weightier than the Controversy itself. And it is not very much. A f t e r all, the supposed irreverence of the clacking ticket machines is not much g r e a t e r than the very real and loud daily (of course everyone is used to it, perhaps even by this time, God) irreverence of the entire student body. Students have tried last year too — and with no more success than they a r e having this year — to hear the organ preludes to our chapel services. Insofar as this Controversy is an indication of some sort of Interest in Things on the p a r t of the student body, it is probably a good thing. But the niggardliness of it, the cheapness of the attitude implied, puts it in the same class with the "meditation chapel" fiasco of last year. If the student body is really interested in demonstrating the impiety of t h e ticket system, let them come to chapel, and e n t e r in the spirit of quietness t h a t will allow the ticket machines to be heard. Then f o r good measure let Hopeites make a habit of this silence. —JM

The Little Grecian School Over twenty-four hundred years ago, t h e r e existed in E r e t r i a , a small Grecian city overlooking the Aegean Sea, a little school distinguished throughout Greece f o r its work in Liberal education. To this school came young people from all over Greece and even from the foreign lands of Macedonia, Hippomolio, Ithala and Ethiopia to be educated.

Is The Artist Ollt of Touch With The Mass? By Richard J . J a a r s m a I t has been said, by people who have made a study of the thing, t h a t the reason t h e American p u b l i c does not appreciate the modern poets, is t h a t the mass has lost t o u c h with the a r t ist. W h i l e this is no doubt a theory that h a s taken a lot of thought to formulate, it doesn't seem to be the answer. W h a t I mean is t h i s : Is the a r t i s t out of touch with the mass, or are we just defining t h e word " a r t i s t " incorrectly ? Let's see. The other day, while cleaning the groats out of my room, I came across a bottle of "Wizard Wick, Pink deodorizer" and read the following on the label pasted to the back of the bottle, " U s e Wizard Wick Deodorizer " followed by a description of t h e magic qualities of this liquid. It t u r n e d out to be pure poetry. You'll see w h a t I mean when you can read it in a more poetic f o r m such as the following:

Use, Wizard Wick Pink Deodorizer In the kitchen when cooking cabbage, onions, fish — Use it in the sickroom, Bathroom, Musty cellar. Easy to use and Quick! J u s t open the cap and pull up the wick! No lighting or burning. No mixing, or spraying. Push wick back into bottle and Close cap a f t e r using. See what I mean? Sandburg, you will say. Or Ferlinghetti. The poem t u r n s out to be a record of life, of birth and death, a panorama of the total human experience. In the first stanza we see an almost graphic picture of t h e home life. The "Cabbage, onions, fish" line is marvelous. W e get a mental image of the wife, toiling over a hot stove, p r e p a r i n g the meal for her husband, only to have him come home f r o m the office.

Naturally, since this school had such a distinguished reputation the school masters were very proud — but also very worried. They wanted their little school to a l w a y s _ b e ^ w e l l ^ l o w w i ^ f o r its work in liberal education not to mention giving the students the very best education f o r their sesterces. Since the school authorities were not sure how this could be done they decided to consult the very wisest men of their time. When the school authorities came to the first sage they said: " 0 g r e a t sage of our time, tell us how we may make our students well educated in the liberal arts, wise and moral." And the first sage responded a f t e r thinking a very long time: "If you purchase for the students the very best texts which are available and have your students study them, then they will be well educated, wise and moral."

"Show u s how this can be," said the school authorities. But since this t r u t h could not be demonstrated by the second sage the school authorities went away mad and went to a third sage. Upon coming to the third sage the school authorities said: " 0 most gracious and wise sage, we have been to two sages and they can not demonstrate to us how to make our students well educated in the liberal arts, wise and moral. Can you show us how this can be d o n e ? " The third sage immediately answered: "Notice how this w a t e r seeps through this s k i n ? Education is the same process. The material passes through t h e head into the brain and all you have to do is expose the students to w h a t you wish them to learn." " 0 thank you," responded the school authorities. "You are the wisest sage f o r you have surely shown us the principle of educating the students." Now the school authorities were very happy and they decided to require all their students to attend all the classes, to sit and be exposed to education, wisdom and morality. The school authorities decided t h a t surely those who sit the most in all of their classes will be the wisest and therefore will deserve the best grades. Those who do not sit in all their classes will t r u l y not be so wise so they can not receive such a good g r a d e and therefore will have to have credit deducted f r o m their work. We wil have A, B, C, D, and F sitters. The s m a r t e s t person will receive an A and sit the most. Soon the students to receive good m a r k s were sitting long from early in the morning when t h e sun rose until night when it set again on the Aegean Sea. People were in classes, in libraries, in laboratories, in chapels and soon people were well educated, wise and moral. —C.

all day late a t sitting all the P.

The next s t a n z a doubles back to the first line of the poem as if the author, bubbling over with the joy of owning this elixir, cannot contain himself and must tell the reader about it. This goes on f o r two lines which incidentally make a perfectly rhymed couplet. Shakespeare himself couldn't have done better! But the mood changes abruptly. The words "No lighting or burning, No mixing or spraying" evoke a weird, p a g a n scene of a Renaissance Stonehenge, with priests lighting, burning, mixing and s p r a y i n g the liquor of the gods on their followers, all to the accompaniment of instruments such as the sackbut and the r a m ' s horn. It is f r i g h t e n i n g to contemplate. But notice the hope of release f r o m this ceremony to propitiate the gods; only the word " N o " need be prefixed, and our souls are f r e e to soar above the mundane, the earthly, the flesh! This is poetry at its finest, and millions of men read it and shout approval as they buy their bottles of Wizard Wick Pink Deodorizer, and so a r e the artist and the mass united in one common experience: that of reliving the saga of mankind. And a f t e r we awake f r o m our contemplation, to put an end to the experience as is portrayed in the two cryptic lines " P u s h wick back into bottle and close cap a f t e r using." Not only in descriptions of utensils is this poetic feeling seen, but also in advertisements for foods, such as peas. T a k e the following lines describing "Le S u e u r " brand p e a s :

"But show us how this can be," said the school authorities. But since the first sage could not demonstrate his t r u t h the school authorities went away mad and went to a second sage. Upon approaching the second sage the school authorities said: " 0 g r e a t and wonderful Sage, tell us how we m a y make our students well educated in the liberal arts, wise and moral," and the second sage answered a f t e r thinking a very long time: "If you secure the very best instructors f o r your students then they will be well educated, wise and moral."

suffering f r o m Asian flu. Then, quickly to the bathroom and the Four-way Cold pills, but to discover that Junior has hidden them in the "Musty cellar".

The Inquiring Reporter by J a n e Tomlinson Sometimes, as the "Inquiring Reporter", I feel it is necessary to defend the validity of my questions. This is one of those times. This week's poll is, in itself, quite u n i m p o r t a n t . Its validity lies in t h e fact t h a t a similiar poll is to be t a k e n at the end of this y e a r and f r o m these two a comparison and conclusion will be drawn. In my opinion this should prove interesting as well as informative. This question was asked of various members of the Freshman Class: W h a t is your impression of Hope College? Betty Cooper: Hope College is all I expected it to be. We

all are here mainly f o r an education but t h e r e also is a "plus" in our lives while we are here. This is the Christian spirit and fellowship which d r a w s us nearer to one another and to God. Without this spirit we would be living f o r our own private goals, but here we all have God-like intensions to fulfill. Nancy Grabinski: I really like Hope better t h a n I expected to. The kids are very friendly as a whole. Of course there are some t h i n g s that occur that aren't too much of a credit to a Christian college but t h a t ' s to be expected. The classes aren't quite as difficult as I expected. (Cont'd on page G)

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Member Associate Collegiate Press PRESS

Published weekly by and f o r t h e s t u d e n t s of Hope College except d u r i n g holiday and examination periods, under t h e authority of t h e Student Council Publications Board. Entered a s second class m a t t e r at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special r a t e of postage provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918.

"Their exceptional flavor is no accident. Their lineage is longer than that of any line of kings. Their seed has e v o l v e d through hundreds of careful breedings and crossbreedings . . . " Epic poetry a t its best. To be compared perhaps w i t h "Beowulf" or "The Illiad". Note the easy, flowing river of words, to be chanted or sung by a minstrel as was f o r m e r l y done in t h e Middle Ages, to the sweet chords of a lute or a harp. The reference to kings and "linea g e " places this poem in its proper s e t t i n g : the age of chivalry and what the Germans would call "Die Blutezeit". Only Thomas Wolfe has equalled its use of the dithyrambic lines, and then only in certain passages. This, I think, r e f u t e s t h e s t a t e m e n t t h a t the a r t i s t is out of touch with the common man. We have only been seeking him in t h e wrong places. He is not in an ivory tower above the madding cry, but you will find him in every advertising concern, drawing figures of girls and trees on mahogany desk tops. In f a c t he is just one of the poets who h a s received too m a n y rejection slips, and as a last r e s o r t went into advertising, t h e r e to practice his a r t , u n f e t t e r e d by t h e chains of the editors' pencil.

October 9, 1959




Page Three

Presenting 16 Queen Candidates VOTING SCHEDULE Monday, October 12 Primaries in Van Raalte from 1st hour-7th hour Tuesday, October 13 Final elections in chapel. Queen's court introduced in chapel Thursday, October 15 Coronation at Riverview Park during Pep Rally

Sue Edwards Sue Edwards is a 21 year old Senior f r o m Herkimer, New York, and is working f o r her degree as an English-German composite m a j o r . At present, she is Vice-President of the Dorian sorority, and a member of SNEA. This semester she is practice teaching in the third and f o u r t h grades. She enjoys participating in I n t r a m u r a l Sports as well as liking swimming, boating, and w a t e r skiing. Concerning the r o l e t h e Homecoming Queen should play, she feels t h a t " t h e Homecoming Queen should always remember t h a t she is the representative of Hope College and t h a t it her duty to live up to this responsibility. She should accept this honor with both pride a n d humility, continuing to live up to the respect shown her by her fellow students."

Joyce Vander Kolk

Sue Edwards


Psychology is the m a j o r interest of 21 y e a r old Joyce Vander Kolk, one of the representatives of the senior class f o r the title of Homecoming Queen, "59." Joyce, whose home town is New Brunswick, New Jersey, would like to work with handicapped children or with juvenile delinquents. She is now serving as Vice President of the Delta Phi sorority. She believes t h a t the Homecoming Queen should "be a girl the school would want to represent them. She should be a girl with charm, beauty and character, and she should reign proudly, yet humbly.'*

Mary Van Koevering

Joyce Vander Kolk

Mary Van Koevering, a Senior Class representative f o r t h e honor of Hope College 1959 Homecoming Queen, hails f r o m Zeeland, Michigan. Twenty-oneyear-old Mary has a composite m a j o r of German and English. She is active in Sigma Sigma Sorority, Chapel Choir, S.N.E. A.; and her main interests are music, sewing and refinishing furniture. Mary has some very definite ideas on what the Homecoming Queen should be. She feels t h a t "the Homecoming Queen should be sincere, poised and well liked by everyone. She should be an academic and social example to all whom she represents."

Shelby Braaksma Mary Van Koevering

Shelby B r a a k s m a is a 21 y e a r old Senior f r o m Cambria, Wisconsin. She is a music m a j o r and plans to teach a t the secondary school level. A t present, she is a m e m b e r of Chapel Choir, Delta Phi sorority, IRC, SNEA, "Y", and WAL. She enjoys music, outdoor sports, reading, traveling, bridge, and sewing. She feels t h a t " o u r Homecoming Queen should be t h e official representative f r o m t h e student body, who will welcome the r e t u r n i n g alumni."


Mary Decker

Mary Decker Mary Decker is a 20 year old Junior f r o m Grand Rapids, Michigan. She is an English m a j o r and plans to teach a t the elementary school level. At present, she is a member of "Y", W.A.L., W.A.A., Delta Phi sorority, as well as serving as Secretary of Student Council, T r e a s u r e r of Women's House Board, and Society Editor f o r the M I L E S T O N E . She likes reading, athletics, sewing, and listening to music. She feels t h a t the role of the Homecoming Queen is "to represent and uphold the aims and s t a n d a r d s of our college to the Alumni and friends of Hope".

Judy Eastman J u d y E a s t m a n is a 19 year old J u n i o r f r o m Lebanon, New Jersey. She has a French-English composite m a j o r and is going to become an elementary teacher. A t present, she is Captain of the Cheerleaders, CoEditor of Milestone, member of t h e Homecoming Committee, WAL, SNEA, and Delta Phi Sorority. She likes reading, sewing and sports. She thinks t h a t the Homecoming Queen should exemplify Hope and its standards. "She should not only be pleasing to look at, but she should also have a pleasing personality. A queen is someone who is gracious, and our queen should be too, because she will be meeting many people. As our representative, she should have a well-rounded personality and lots of spirit. Most of all, because she is a queen, she should be queenly — in all respects."


Judy Eastman

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Jane Wezeman J a n e Wezeman is a 19 year old J u n i o r f r o m Evergreen P a r k , Illinois. "SH^is a psychology m a j o r and a t present, a member of Chapel Choir, P&M, Delta Phi sorority, and the M I L E S T O N E and ANCHOR. She likes good music and d r a m a , reading, and enjoys working a t Prestatie Huis. She feels t h a t the Homecoming Queen should "radiate qualities which have won her the respect and an opportunity to graciously represent her fellow students. She should uphold the standards of Hope College and reflect the t r u e spirit of the campus."

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Nancy Mulder is a 19 year old Junior f r o m Chicago, Illinois. She is an English-German m a j o r . ,At present, she is a member of P&M, "Y", SNEA, Delta Phi sorority, t h e Homecoming Committee a n d t h e M I L E S T O N E staff. She likes good music, reading, speech, swimming, golf, tennis, bridge, and sewing. N a n feels t h a t the Homecoming Queen should "hold the admiration and respect of the entire student body, which she has gained through h e r friendliness, sincerity, and high ideals which a r e the basis of true beauty. She m u s t radiate the spirit of the Homecoming season, while she graciously reigns over the Homecoming week-end which is one of the most memorable of the college y e a r f o r its beauty, enthusiasm, school loyalty and spirit."


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Page Four


Carole Sutton



Carole Sutton


Carole Sutton is an 18 year old Sophomore f r o m Schenectady, New York. She plans to m a j o r in either psychology or sociology and a t presently, is a pledge of Delta Phi sorority and works at P r e s t a t i e Huis. She likes sketching, classical music, and meeting people. It is her opinion t h a t "our Queen be gracious and friendly. She ought to reign with radiance over the events of the weekend and help make it a happy memory f o r both students and returning alumni. Above all, she m u s t humbly remember t h a t she is Queen and that the privilege granted to her by the student body is a very special honor and duty."

M a r t h a Tucker, 18, whose home-town is Oakland, California, has been honored by being elected as one of the f o u r f r o s h candidates f o r the "59" Homecoming Queen. Martha plans to m a j o r in Biology and h e r present interests include music, science, sports, cooking, and playing tennis. She has also recently become a member of the I. R.C. Marty feels t h a t a "Homecoming Queen should represent her school, country, and church, and in doing so, she will well represent not only Hope College but the American college girl of today."

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Judy Wiley

Marcia Meengs Janet Lincoln Janet Lincoln is a 19 year old Sophomore f r o m Kenmore, New York. She plans to gain a composite m a j o r and teach at the elementary school level. At present, she is a member of I.R.C., and a pledge of the Delt a Phi sorority. She likes sewing, reading, and music. She feels t h a t "since the Homecoming Queen represents Hope College, she must display the high standards present in the heritage and tradition of Hope. She should be friendly and gracious to all with whom she comes in contact. She should feel it a n honor and a privilege to be Homecoming Queen, and she should also be conscious of t h e responsibility she has to her school and classmates."

J a n e t Lincoln

Judy Wiley

Silvia Fischer

Silvia Fischer Silvia Fischer is a 20 y e a r old Sophomore f r o m Summit, New Jersey. She plans to m a j o r in German and French. A t present, she is a member of French Club, Spanish Club; a pledge of the Delta Phi Sorority, and the historian f o r IRC. She likes sports, traveling, and languages. She feels t h a t our Queen's f o r e m o s t quality should be SINCERITY. S — f o r the radiant SMILE she wears I — f o r the I N T E R E S T shows in her tasks


N — f o r t h e NATURALNESS t h a t is always there C — f o r the CHARM of h e r personality E — f o r the E F F I C I E N C Y in all she u n d e r t a k e s R — f o r being a t r u e R E P R E S E N T A T I V E of our school I — f o r the I N S P I R A T I O N she gives

J u d y Wiley is a 19 year old Sophomore f r o m Union, New Jersey. She is m a j o r i n g in Business Administration. At present, she is a Majorette, a pledge of the Sibylline sorority, PanHellenic Board representative, and a member of W.A.L., Chancel Choir and Spanish Club. She is interested in piano, voice, sewing, bowling, w a t e r skiing, and other sports. She feels t h a t the Homecoming Queen should "be a well rounded representative of her school, not only having the important qualities of beauty, poise and personality, but also that of genuine friendliness as conveyed to all those around her. Students should be proud to say to the alumni and friends of Hope College, There's our Homecoming Queen!"

OPUS WANTS CONTRIBUTIONS . . . (Cont'd f r o m page 1) Opus, which comes out annually in the spring, will gladly accept contributions by all. J u s t place contributions in the boxes in t h e dorms or cottages. There are still some copies of last year's Opus available a t no cost, f o r new students who wish to acquaint themselves with the magazine. These can be found in t h e Blue Key bookstore or in o t h e r accessible places around the campus. ' T h e moving finger writes, and having writ, moves on." —Charles Lemmen


yy v* ' "••••'



M a r t h a Tucker

i v . - X v . v . •.

Marcia Meengs, 18, a candidate of t h e f r e s h m a n class for this Homecoming Court, is active in the Chapel Choir, the " Y " organization and P & M . She also finds time to work in Voorhees as a waitress and as kitchen help at D u r f e e . Marcia, a chemistry major, loves football games, singing, sewing, and swimming. The co-ed f r o m Waupun, Wisconsin, has the following to say concerning the Homecoming Queen of Hope College, "Every girl dreams of being a 'Queen' one day, but usually it only continues to be a dream. To think of it in reality is thrilling, but more than t h a t it is r a t h e r f r i g h t e n i n g , because of the responsibility involved. I truly believe t h a t the person who is elected Queen should not only be elected to represent the student body as it exists today, but also to reflect the image of the Homecoming Queen who ruled when the r e t u r n i n g alumni were students a t Hope College."

P a t Derks, a f r o s h who hails from Wyandotte, Michigan, feels t h a t the important "role of the Homecoming Queen is to be a leader on the campus she represents. She should participate in both academic and social activities. Most of all, I think t h a t t h e Homecoming Queen should act herself with the charm and graciousness t h a t she possesses." P a t is considering a psychology major, and is interested in swimming and spectator sports.

Mary Berghorst Mary Alice B e r g h o r s t , a freshman, and potential m a j o r in English, is eighteen years old and comes f r o m nearby Zeeland, Michigan. She was recently voted into the position of Freshman Representative of W.A.L. Her particular interests a r e water skiing, music, and reading. H e r comment on w h a t she believes the role of Homecoming Queen entails is as follows, "I think the Homecoming Queen should set a fine example f o r the whole s t u d e n t body and be a good representative of t h e school."


Pat Derks

Marcia Meengs



it: . ••


Pat Derks

T — f o r t h e THOUGHTFULN E S S she h a s of others Y — f o r being YOUR choice.

October 9, 1959

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As i See It


rs Word

by Ron Chandler F o r those among u s who looked forward with g r e a t expectations to the visit to t h i s country of Soviet Premier Kruschev, a r a t h e r s t r o n g feeling of disappointment m u s t be widely shared. Yet, we were adequately warned against anticipating any earth-shaking changes in the cold war situation as a result of the tour. I imagine that f o r most of us, the outcomes now discernible of this precedent-shattering visit a r e not too surI H prising. Kruschev came to the United S t a t e s with a particular "idee fixe," and what he saw and did in this country did not seem to shake his beliefs one bit. But nobody actually expected Kruschev to conclude his tour by admitting t h a t things are really better in the U.S. a f t e r all, thereby repudiating w h a t he and all the Soviet peoples have been told f o r over f o r t y y e a r s — t h a t Marxism as interpreted by the Russians is the socio-economic system of the f u t u r e . Even if any Russian leader were capable of looking at anything in the West with an unbiased objectivity, who in the Communist hierarchy would dare to admit w h a t he might think or feel? It is now evident t h a t Kruschev did not come to America so much to see, as to be seen. He was much more interested in being heard than in listening to what others had to say to him. Those who saw the televised broadcast of Mr. Kruschev's speech before the National Press Club could not avoid being impressed by Mr. K.'s confidence in the rightness of his cause. He seemed to feel that if we would only listen to what he had to say, we could not avoid being convinced of the t r u t h and the preferability of Marxist-Leninist doctrines. This presents a host of f r i g h t e n i n g considerations when we take cognizance of the implications to us of the type of mentality t h a t Kruschev represents. Here is a man who, though undoubtedly sincere in his desire f o r peace and coexistence, cannot compromise at all on basic principles. Negotiations with such people, it would seem, can never achive anything better than temporary stop-gap solutions. Any a t t e m p t at thrashing out basic points of difference and bringing an end to the cold w a r itself a t the conference table, I f e a r , can only lead to grief and deeper disappointments. On t h e other hand (and herein lies our g r e a t diplomatic dilemma), we have only the two alternatives — continued periodic negotiations as specific issues arise, or total anihilation of civilizaton. At least one thing of a positive n a t u r e has been gained f r o m this visit. We have been able to formulate a better and a more aTOirafe p f c t u r r of t h e natirre of the m a n With whom we must continue to deal. We now know f r o m first-hand experience t h a t Mr. K. is not just an ordinary Russian peasant. On the contrary, he is without doubt one of the world's most shrewd and capable politicians. A man of Mr. Kruschev's nature is not the type to plunge the world into the chaos and ruin of a total war. However, he is apparently a m a n who will go to any lengths short of war to bring the blessings of the "classless society" to the world's " u n f o r t u n a t e " peoples. Having had the head of the Soviet State in our country has probably made more people a w a r e of both the negative and the positive aspects of the system f o r which Mr. Kruschev speaks. Regardless of the outcome of this exchange of visits between heads of antagonistic states, I think that the value of such is found not in what they accomplish, but simply in the f a c t that such talks and visits can take place despite the presence of a tense international climate. I do not think it too optimistic a supposition to say t h a t as long as representatives of two diametrically opposed systems can talk and even laugh with each other, we are not in very g r e a t danger of having the w a r t h a t both sides earnestly w a n t to avoid. I think t h a t if we can come to accept these high-level parleys f o r what t h e y are, r a t h e r t h a n expecting earth-shaking results f o r which such meetings are not really designed, we m a y gain considerable benefit f r o m them.

Part of the cast for R.U.R. practice a scene from the forthcoming play to be presented during Homecoming.


by Don Gallo "What be."




Why must people be so

h u m a n ? However, it does make life interesting to have a diversity of opinions and ideals, and t h u s it becomes necessary f o r individuals, because of this diversity, to often clarify their position on certain m a t t e r s — to

Page Five

Compares Education Systems

Dr. Megow Joins Staff As German Professor A new face a m o n g the Germ a n professors is Dr. Megow. He was born in Alsace-Lorraine and grew up in Kassel. L a t e r he moved to S t u t t g a r t and he had six years of English in t h e German school system.

s t a t e their philosophy of, and

In 1955, Dr. Megow's second daughter, Dorthea, was born and in 1956, the entire family received their American citizenship.

their aims in, life. There is no organization on Hope's campus which escapes criticism. True criticism is good, f o r without it there would seldom be growth. However, most criticism comes f r o m people who a r e uninformed or misinformed. This kind of criticism is destructive, unmerciful, and dangerous, and most of us are guilty of it, whether it is intentional or not. If Jesus Christ, himself, were to lead one of our daily chapel services, he would receive criticism — especially f r o m the "Christians." You see, already I have generalized, jumped to a hasty assumption, and subtly labeled and criticized a whole group of people on our campus. The Y has been g r e a t l y criticized, f r o m within and without, on the campus and in the churches. We welcome this criticism — f r o m people who know w h a t t h e y are talking about. All we ask is t h a t we be allowed the opportunity to have you take p a r t in our meetings where t h a t criticism can be' constructive. There are numerous false opinions of Y, most of them u n j u s t i f i e d and fftvalfd. So, a t - ' low me now to clarify the purpose and aims of Y on this campus. The Y constitution states it thusly: r

We . . . are united in the desire to realize full and creative lives through an ever growing knowledge of God. We do also determine to offer the benefits of Christian fellowship to all members of t h e college community in the study of T r u t h . F u r t h e r , we shall ever seek to realize the Kingship of Jesus Christ in our life on campus and in the world. Three words stand out: F U L L lives, C R E A T I V E lives, and a GROWING knowledge of God. These a r e t r u e Christian ideals, and they are f o r all men. You don't have to be "saved" to be a member of Y; nor do you have to be a fanatic. These kind of people have the world "by the tail" already — t h e y don't need a Y p r o g r a m in which they can strive to grow in their religion. But, we, the Y, welcome honest-doubters. We w a n t to stimulate thought, to break t h r o u g h the average student's a p a t h y and complacency in his religious life. Dean Vander Lugt, a t the Y banquet last week, so ably expressed this aim when he said t h a t our Christianity m u s t be brought to a level in which it LIVES in the twentieth century. True, the Y has fallen f a r short of presenting a p r o g r a m which will fully accomplish these ends, b u t so has the Christian Church, especially our own Reformed denomination. However, t h e main point is t h a t we a r e still t r y i n g , and we do welcome sincere, outstanding individuals (not complacent followers or isolationist critics) to help in accomplishing these aims.

A f t e r receiving his Master's degree, he accepted a position teaching German and French a t M u r r a y S t a t e Teacher's College in Kentucky, where one of his fellow faculty-members was Mr. Gearhart.

While teaching in Kentucky, Dr. Megow was also working on his doctorate and in 1959 received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in German.

f Dr. Gerhard Megow World W a r II then broke out and he joined the German A r m y . He worked through t h e r a n k s until he achieved the rank of second lieutenant. Then he w a s captured by the Americans in the invasion of France and Dr. Megow was brought to America as a prisoner of war. L e f t behind in Germany were his daughter, Gerlinde, and his wife. During his s t a y as a prisoner of w a r here he saw A r k a n s a s , Maryland, and Virginia. H e stayed in America until .1946. Back in Germany he worked f o r the Occupation Forces during 1947 and 1948. Through an American friend he had met d u r i n g his stay in America, he w a s able to come back to the United S t a t e s with his family. A f t e r arriving in America, he did many odd jobs, such as dishwashing, gardening and maintenance work on w a s h i n g machines and refrigerators. Then in the fall of 1950, Dr. Megow enrolled as a senior a t t h e Indiana University. F r o m there he went on to g e t his Bachelor's and Master's degree.

WELCOME CITIZENS . . . (Cont'd f r o m p a g e 1) Copies of faculty publications and of the Anchor, Milestone and Opus will also be available f o r inspection. At t w e n t y minute intervals throughout the evening visitors will be allowed to participate in demonstrations of the language laboratory in action. Dimnent Memorial Chapel is to be the scene of various musical groups in action. F o r t y minute rehearsals of both the Chapel and Chancel choirs will be held. Also on the agenda f o r guided t o u r s is Van Raalte Hall. H e r e visitors will be able to obt a i n brochures on the college and its scholastic p r o g r a m . A f t e r 8:30 p.m. r e f r e s h m e n t s will be available in the Kletz. T h e official " g u e s s t i m a t e " as to how many of the citizens of Holland will avail themselves of this opportunity is set a t approximately 5,000. Acting as t h e i r hosts and guides will be Blue Key and Alcor members, t h e Student Council members and f r a t e r n i t y and sorority leaders.

When asked f o r a comparison of American and European schools, he mentioned t h a t they are quite equal except t h a t the " A m e r i c a n school is upside down." He went on to explain t h a t in America our first twelve years a r e comparatively easy. Then comes college and we are "hit like a ton of bricks." Suddenly, t h e r e is concentrated study, rules, regulations and t i g h t supervision. In Europe, the first twelve y e a r s get progressively harder, until by their twelfth year the students a r e being very rigidly trained. By contrast, European university life is "unbridled freedom with little interference f r o m educators in the life and work of the student." This idea is based on the assumption that the student enrolled at a university h a s proven his mettle in the^prftCfidintj^eara. Already a t Hope, Dr. Megow is c a r r y i n g out the plans of Mr. G e a r h a r t f o r a German table in Durfee and l a t e r in Voorhees. The hostess a t the Durfee table will be Ingrid Von Reitzenstein and at Voorhees will be Margo Gotte. Also he plans in the near f u t ure, to have a weekly meeting of German students in the Kletz. It will be an informal, roundtable discussion group. As a m a n in the humanities, Dr. Megow believes t h a t in order f o r any man to be successful he " m u s t be able to f o r m his ideas and then articulate them. He can learn to do this partly t h r o u g h the study of languages." With a twinkle in his eye, he concluded by saying, "it took me three months to find a proper office too." He is confident t h a t with the same amount of patjence all other t h i n g s will work f o r many successful years a t Hope.

H O L L A N D CIVIC MUSIC ASSOCIATION 1959-60 Concert Series f o r members only Wednesday, October 28: T H E M A S T E R P L A Y E R S O F LUGANO, noted Swiss orchestra of 20 players Wednesday, N o v e m b e r 18: H E N R I NOEL, baritone recitalist Thursday, Dec. 10: ROSAND, violinist


Monday, Feb. 8: MARTHA L I P T O N , Metropolitan Opera Soprano Thursday, March 3: T H E MINN E A P O L I S SYMPHONY All concerts at 8 P.M. Holland Civic Center

Page Six



October 9, 1959


Hope Defeats Alma for Second MIAA Win Hope College's Co-Captains

Harriers Defeat Alma

21-40 Hope's cross country team had two meets since dropping their opening one to Albion by the score of 15-49.

mmmi# Mimm

Hope's Co-Captains Bill Huibregtse and Gene Van Dongen practice to go into action against Wabash.

Spera Sports by " T Y " Kleis In my last column I briefly listed w h a t I think a r e the primary components of a winning organization. In this issue and in the issues to come I shall t r y to illucidate on each component separately, pointing up the imperative need f o r the 'unity' of all the single components. I wish to go back to our home opener with Albion. If you'll recall we won the game by a score of 7-0. A p u n t r e t u r n by " S h a r k y " Vander Woude provided the difference of seven points which was the ball game. Let's look deeper than just the final score and which man scored the touchdown t h a t gave us the ball g a m e . , There was an emotional spirit flowing t h r o u g h the entire student body t h a t was a tremendous, vital t h r u s t t h a t I'm sure the team members felt. Not to give any one faction of the college any more praise t h a n any other, I believe t h a t the Hope College band had a g r e a t deal to do with the spirit evidenced by our fine student body. Let me briefly dwell on the band t h a t will be t a k i n g the field during every half-time of our home games. Although the rain thwarted their half-time show they'd worked so very h a r d in preparing in the Albion opener, nevertheless, they did the music minus the f o r m a t i o n s f o r t h e enjoyment of student and f a n alike. The music f r o m the band was not only colorful but also progressive as the cornet section repeatedly sent piercing f a n f a r e s into the rain-filled air. In dark blue uniforms with white cadet belts, t h e band not only sounded s h a r p but looked even sharper. T h i s marked the first time the band had worn these s t r i k i n g white belts with the brilliant gold buckles flashing s m a r t l y in the night lights. White s p a t s set off the black shoes and socks which the band members uniformly wear. Our fine band conductor, Mr. Albert L. Schaberg f r o m Lansing, Michigan, is certainly g e t t i n g fine results f r o m the band members. He's j u s t obtained his Master of Music degree f r o m l .e E a s t m a n School of Music in Rochester, New York. Playing an exceptionally fine French horn, Mr. Schaberg is e a g e r to get many ensembles together f o r recitals and concerts. Along with drum m a j o r Bill Kuyper, he's planned an entertaining half-time show for the Wabash game which they hope won't be rained out. Regardless of who is or was responsible f o r the wonderful spirit shown t h u s f a r , let's not let down now. We still have f o u r remaining home games, two of which a r e with Kalamazoo and Hillsdale, our M.I.A.A. foes. Let's not f o r g e t t h a t one of our privileges as students is to get behind our team and to u r g e them on to the victories we so desire. Let's t a k e advantage of this privilege.

• The first meet was a nonconference 'practice' run with Grand Rapids J u n i o r College in which J.C. won 19-43. The day before this meet Hope runners had run four miles in preparation f o r the conference meet with Alma on the S a t u r d a y following. Fred Colvin placed f o u r t h f o r Hope, with Randy Menkin, Fred Overkamp, John Murdock, and Dave Maris occupying the other four positions. On S a t u r d a y the 3rd of October, the grueling practices paid off in a 21-40 victory over Alma. John Colvin of Hope took first place in 23:15. Colvin being only a f r e s h m a n interestingly enough got so f a r out in f r o n t of the r e s t of t h e runners, t h a t he got lost of t h e course. He still managed to place first in an i m p o r t a n t victory f o r our harriers. An Alma r u n n e r took second, and fifth. Menkin and Overkamp were third and f o u r t h respectively. Maris and Wisters placed 6th and 7th. Roland "Pooch" Schut, captain of the 1959 cross country team h a s been quite ill. He will begin working out this week in order to lead his team to victory over their arch-rival Calvin on Friday, October ninth. INQUIRING REPORTER . . . (Cont'd f r o m page 2) Mary Ten P a s : My first impression of Hope was much t h e same as I had expected. U p p e r classmen as well as fellow classmates a r e always willing and ready to help in any way they can. Stephen Morse: H o p e i s everything I expected a n d morel I am particularly pleased with the Christian attitude of the faculty, t h e administration and t h e students. I appreciate the opportunity to have evening devotions, with others of like purpose, every night. This is one of the reasons t h a t Hope r a t e s so high, academically, in the nation. The spirit of everyone is simply wonderful and I'm looking f o r w a r d to my next f o u r years here a t Hope!

Still not showing signs of the type of football t h a t they a r e capable of playing, t h e football team still pulled a tight, M.I.A.A. game out of the fire in "Hubie" is the rugged, "ruff the f o u r t h q u a r t e r . Alma, as n' ready" number sixty-four of the statistics point out, outthe Hope College ' F l y i n g Dutchplayed and outclassed Hope in men' unit this year. Playing every d e p a r t m e n t . defensive middle linebacker, E a r l y in the first q u a r t e r Jerblocking g a p s ferociously, and ry Hendrickson intercepted an kicking e x t r a points a r e all talAlma pass on t h e Alma 44 yard line. He went all the way to ents of this versatile co-captain. the Alma eight yard line, where A f t e r playing his f r e s h m a n a play later " S h a r k y " Vander football a t the University of Woude went off tackle to payWisconsin, he t r a n s f e r r e d to dirt. Co-captain Bill "Hubie" Hope and stepped into a regular Huibregtse kicked the extra guard berth. He's best known, point to make the score 7-0. perhaps, f o r his last second field Alma countered in t h e 3rd goal against Hillsdale last year, q u a r t e r on a Hope f u m b l e on which broke the Dales' 28 g a m e approximately the Hope 30 yard line. Thorpe of Alma plunged M.I.A.A. winning streak. "Huthe needed f o u r yards to make bie" has connected on 40 of 5G the score 7-6. Lyn Salathiel then P.A.T. (points a f t e r touchdown) tied t h e score by kicking t h e a t t e m p t s in two years. e x t r a point. VAN DONGEN, G E N E The break t h a t decided the game, however, didn't come unMore o f t e n t h a n not you as til the f o u r t h quarter. Co-capspectators will notice a Hope tain Gene Van Dongen blocked College player, w e a r i n g the jeran A l m a p u n t in the A l m a end sey with t h e big numerals 55 on zone. Ron Bronson, alertly fell its back g e t up f r o m the bottom on the ball, giving Hope t h e of piles on the field. This is very needed six points. The atCo-captain Gene Van Dongen, t e m p t f o r t h e e x t r a point was formerly of Grand Haven, where blocked, m a k i n g the score 13-6, he was an All-State center. Anwhich, as it turned out, was t h e choring the middle of Hope's score when t h e time r a n out. This marked the thirteenth line, "Gino" is a vicious tackier time t h a t a Hope College footand an aggressive blocker. ball team h a s defeated a footThough slowed by a knee inball team f r o m Alma. The allj u r y in t h e opening game last time record of the two clubs year, this 6'2", 190 pound sennow stands a t t h i r t e e n wins, ior was still selected to the Allseventeen losses, and f o u r ties. M.I.A.A. second team. Gene will Last year we defeated Alma by also captain the baseball squad a score of 32-12. this coming spring. His .4G0 Alma finished f o u r t h last y e a r b a t t i n g a v e r a g e led the entire in the M.I.A.A. football standM.I.A.A. last spring. ings playing an even 500 ball winning t h r e e games while los«».• • «• • #,• •• »,• #,• #,• ».• *,• ».ing the s a m e number. Their . •• «v#.•• •«#.• »•»•*« «*#». *•»»•' « •.#,••«•«••»•»»•«»»•»•»• overall record was five wins and three losses.






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