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Hope College, Holland, Michigan

November 2, 1962

Special Program For Mom and Dad Tomorrow

Student Council Disbanded, Executive Council Formed by Susan Spring (See Interview on Page 3) President Brandsma . stood, noted the lack of a quorum at Tuesday night's meeting, and proclaimed: "The Hope College Student Council has been disbanded. An executive council will take its place." As the anchor noted two weeks ago, the Apathy Disease that is

Flint J.C. Sued by College Paper Flint — College Clamor* student paper at Flint Junior College, has been suspended by the Dean of the college after publication of two issues this year. The third issue was ready for the presses when the Administration asked to read the proofs and then stopped the publication without giving a clearly defined reason. At the present time, six students, represented by parents or friends because they are all under age, are suing the college in the Federal Court. Their suit asks for a clarification of the point of law concerning the status of this student paper. Also requested is a permanent injunction against arbitrary and capricious suspension of the paper by college authorities.

so consuming our campus has come to a head in its governing body. Representation this year has been a mock on responsibility. A council member is allowed three unexcused absences per semester. People having taken two or more of these absences are: Union Board Chairman Tom Cousineau, T o m Straatsma, Mark Suwyn, Joan Ten Cate and Sam Tomlinson. Winter Carnival After this initial business was completed. Winter Carnival was discussed. The event will be held over the weekend of Dec. 15, with Betty Slot acting as general chairman. The possibility of using Phelps dining hall and lounge for a modified "Snow Ball" is being investigated, since the Civic Center will be in use for the week end. Union Board, now led by President Brandsma, has narrowed the possible gathering places for weekend socializing down to the Juliana Room. Plans for a snack bar have been proposed. Dancing permission has yet to be obtained from the Student Life Committee. Executive Council will meet on Monday night to draw up final plans for the Committee's vote. Women's Hours Brandsma suggested that the limited visiting hours forwomen's dorms be looked into for explanation. With the present situation,

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LACK OF INTEREST—The council office is bare following the startling announcement by president of the council Rick Brandsma that council is disbanded until further notice due to a lack of interest on the part of council members. (Photo—Snyder) the lounges are open for underclasswomen for an hour after lunch except for weekends. "Boys can still see the girls" commented Brandsma. "But they have to either stand in the snow or take them out. Why couldn't we relax in the lounge?" AWS will be contacted. Student thieves were acknowledged as having done an all-out job in Phelps last week. Two hundred cups were taken in one night, and that many less people were served coffee after the meal. Money to buy new cups—which are needed now, not next summer when the "borrowers" plan to return them will come from our board expenses. The cups may be counted, but the librarians don't know where to start calculating the missing library books."But can we expect the administration to help us with what we want if we don't follow

decent standards?" demanded Brandsma. "People have been reading Lord of the Flies," reported Lynn Adams. "We hope that the campus ill be ready by Dec. 7 to meet in a discussion led by a panel of selected students and faculty."

Mom and Dad's Day will begin tomorrow, Nov. 3, with the Hope vs. Alma football game in Riverview Park at 2:00 p.m. Following the game, open house will be held in all the dormitories, houses, and classroom buildings. A buffet supper will be served in Phelps Hall from 5:00 to 7:00. Tickets are on sale at $1.75 for non-boarders and 50c for boarders. A variety show given by the students of Hope College will be given at 7:00 and 8:00 p.m. Master of ceremonies will be John Kieft. The program consists of a duet by Ann Gardner and Jii» Thomas, singing "Tonight." "Clair de Lune" will be the piano solo played by Betty Cooper. Linda DeWitt and Sam Welty will give a humor paper, and "Buglers' Holiday" will be played by three trumpeteers, Palmer Veen, Doug Hartgerink and Tom Steffens.

Toynhee at Central for Week's Lecture Pella, Iowa — Historian-philosopher Arnold Toynbee will be the featured speaker during the week-long academic seminar on "Doctrines of Man" at Central College. Planned by President Arend Lubbers as a part of the college's Development Program, this allcollege event is the first in a series of programs which are attracting nation-wide notice to Central.

All classes will be suspended during the week, and the student body will be divided among the teaching faculty for discussion groups. Events during the week will include lectures, group discussions, and panel discussions. Evenings will be devoted to drama, music, and art from the period under discussion. Attendance at all events will be compulsory.

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CIVIL DEFENSE ? ? ?—Fallout on the steps of the girls dormitories is historical tradition. However, for reasons of national well-being Ottawa County Civil Defense has designated Durfee and Phelps Halls as fallout shelters in case of emergency. Above are Steve Norstrom and Harriett Wein, not falling out. (Photo— Snyder)

Fallout Areas in Girls' Dorms Durfee and Phelps Halls, women's dormitories, were designated this week as adequate protection centers in case of fallout by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. A total of 15 buildings (12 in Holland) were marked by the U.S. engineers in Ottawa County as fullfiling requirements, according to Hans Suzenaar, Civil


Defense chief for Ottawa County. These buildings provide the "maximum amount of shielding." Suzenaar said. Food, medical supplies and radioactive equipment will be stored in these buildings within 30 days, he added. The capacity of Durfee is 185 people and Phelps 290, Suzenaar added.

Guitarist Alirio Diaz To Be Featured Tuesday At Opening Orchestra Concert The first of six concerts to be presented locally by the Hope College Orchestra during the present concert season will be given Tuesday, Nov. 6, in Dimnent Memorial Chapel at 8:15 p.m. The distinguished and internationally known classical guitarist, Alirio Diaz, will come from Venezuela to appear as soloist for the orchestra on this occasion. Mr. Diaz will perform the Concerto for Guitar and Orchestra by Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco. This rather infrequently heard work features the Spanish classical guitar as a solo instrument with a modem symphony orchestra as accompanist. It was written some years ago for the great Spanish guitarist Segovia and since then has led to the composition of several additional works featuring the guitar with orchestra. Mr, Diaz is a graduate of the Caracas Conservatory and has won many distinguished prizes in composition in Italy ond Spain. He has performed in New York City as well as most of the major capitals of the world. Following his concert with the Hope College Orchestra he will travel to Minneapolis to appear there as soloist with the Minneapolis Symphony playing the same concerto which he will play in Holland. Tuesday evening's program will

open with a set of Polish dances by the contemporary Polish composer Alexandere Tansman. The set of pieces is written in a humorous vein displaying a great deal of contrasting orchestral color. The entire second half of the concert will be devoted to the performance of the Symphany No. 2 in D Major, Op. 73 of Johannes Brahms. This symphony is considered by all authorities to be one of the monumental works of the late Roman-

tic period ond has been one of the most consistently successful and popular symphonic works from the entire repertoire for several generations of concert goers. Future orchestra concerts will feature as soloists Dr. Anthony Kooiker, pianist, and Joyce Morrison, soprano, both of the Hope College Music Faculty, Leslie Parnas, principal cellist of the S t Louis Symphony and members of the Hope College Faculty Woodwind Quintet among others.


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CONCERT GUITARIST Alirio Diaz will perform with the HopeCollege orchestra in its first concert of the year on Tuesday.

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November 2» 1962

Hope College Anchor ——

Teacher's Exam */y — •*

Social Chatter

Slated for Feb.

by Carole Hmkovich DELTA PHI Delphi pledges were honored at a Last Wednesday, Sibylline pledges were formpledge dinner at Van Raalte's, at which Moogie ally initiated at a dinner at Cumerford's. At that Iperlaan, Joanie Diephuis, and Lorna Ver Meer time the pledge class presented its gift to the gave a humor paper. Initiation started with a slave sorority. eale, and ends tonight with informal initiation. Tomorrow morning, the Sibs will hold their anLast Friday night was Delphi date night, with nual Hike and Breakfast. dune rides at Goshorn. KAPPA ETA NU The Beat-Knick party provided Congratulations to Carol Klooster on her engagea spectacular opening to the Knick rushing season. ment to Arkie Ken Sebens. The house was transformed into the "way-outest KAPPA BETA PHI Dorians and their dates enpad" this side of the Village. Joe Rise's skillful use joyed themselves on date night at Goshorn Hills as of incense, candle light, and Jim Esther's abstracts they went dune-scooting in the moonlight. Followproduced an atmosphere that was termed by many ing their ride, the group assembled in the big as—"wild." lodge for refreshments. M.C. A1 Dibble introduced entertainment conInitiation week found thirteen Dorian pledges sisting of folk singing by Pete Houting and Anna dressed as cartoon characters, Scot lassies, flappers, Stonehill, a hilarious impersonation of President the "suave" look (in Emmie sweatshirts), and in Kennedy by Jerry Schneider, and additional singthe sorority outfit. ing by Messrs. McNeal, Ditko, and Dibble. Friday night the pledges found themselves washMany thanks to Knick alumni Rev. Jentz and ing their hair in starch as part of informal initiJohn Burggraaff who served as chaperons. ation. On Saturday, however, they looked much imPHI KAPPA ALPHA Last Friday, the Cosmo lit proved for their formal initiation at Hotel Warm meeting featured a talk by Rev. Hillegonds. The Friend, where they had a pork chop dinner. following evening, actives, rushees, and their dates KAPPA DELTA CHI Pledge week ended with a enjoyed a pizza party at II Forno's. pledge dinner at the Macatawa Bay Yacht Club, Tonight all rushees and their dates are invited followed by informal initiation in the sorority room. to the Cosmo swim party at West Ottawa High Pledge Master Lin Jung and Pledge Captain Barb School. Yager have set tonight as formal initiation. OMICRON KAPPA EPSILON At last Friday A box social, hayride, square dance, and marshnight's lit meeting, county probation officer mallow roast were the order of the day at Kappa "Swede" Olsen entertained actives and rushees Chi's first social event, Date Night, in Hopkins. by telling of incidents of juvenile delinquency in Congratulations to Gail Fridlington and Arnie this area. Saturday night, a Halloween Party was Van Zanten (Cosmo) on their recent pinning. held at the house. And the Fraters are still talking SIGMA IOTA BETA Sib pledges ended two weeks about their hamburgers, charcoal-broiled on the of initiation last Friday night, as actives and Knicks porch! put them through informal initiation. Tonight, Frater alumnus Dr. Kenneth Weller An OKE inscribed drinking cup was presented to will address the literary meeting, to which all new-born (and future Frater,) Thomas J. Wiegrushees are cordially invited. Tomorrow night, erink, son of Jim Wiegerink. rushees and actives will attend a basketball game.

Faculty Attend French Workshop Mrs. Josette Feyt, Nella Meyer, and Dr. Ralph Perry of the Hope French Department attended a French workshop at Haven Hill this week. The workshop was held under the auspices of the American Association of Teachers of French and only the French language was used during the three-day program.



Th principal speakers were M. Alain Chaillous, Consul - general of France in Detroit, Rene Allewaert, cultural attache of Chicago, and M. Pierre Maubrey, professor at Georgetown University.


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Those who are interested may receive advice from the college or school where they are seeking employment as to whether they should take these tests and which ones to take.

WHAT A PARTY—Slater Food Service had a Halloween party Wednesday night in the dorms with prizes for ^hose who appeared in the most extraordinary costume. Sophomore Jim Carter did not win a prize but is representative of the many and varied costumes worn. (Photo —Snyder)

A Bulletin of Information is available from college officials, school superintendents or by writing to the National Teacher's Examination, Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey. Applications will be accepted from Nov. 1, 1962 until Jan. 18, 1963.

Debate Squad Starts Season The Hope College Debate Squad is at work preparing for the Novice Tournament at Goshen College, Indiana, to be held on November 3. This tournament marks the start of the 1962-63 debate calendar, and will be attended by a group from Hope coached by M. Harold Mikle. They will be debating the national question: Resolved, that the non-communist nations of the world should establish an economic community. "The squad is just beginning to jell," Mr. Mikle reports, "We're short on experience but have a great deal of enthusiasm." The veteran of the squad, Herb Tillema, is at American University in Washington, D.C., but will return to the squad in February. Other debators with college experience are John Cro-

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zier, James Schaap, and Jane Van Tatenhoven. Also the coach expects much from four debators with some high school experience: Ann Blocksma, Calvin Dykstra, John Stapert, and Carol Wagner. Hope students will also compete in the State University Tournament at Wayne State University on November 17, the Bradley University Tournament in Peoria, Illinois, and the Freshman - Sophomore Tournament at Navy Pier, Chicago.

The Teacher Education Committee of the faculty has recently set up new requirements for admission to the teacher education program. Stiffened requirements are an attempt to raise the standards of the program, the quality of education students, and the standards of the teaching profession. These requirements are designed to screen out these students who have an aptitude for teaching and to encourage better students to enter the field. Significant new requirements for admission to education courses include a 2.0 overall grade point average, satisfactory rating sheets from three instructors, and personality and aptitude tests. In order to student teach, the student must have at least a 2.3 GPA in his major area and a 2.0 overall GPA. He must also show evidence of having worked responsibly with children or with young people. These requirements will be effective at the beginning of next semester.


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November 2, 1962

Hope College Anekor

Wake up Early

Actors Hayes and Evans

with Coffee and

To Present Shakespeare

Burt in Kletz

Helen Hayes and Maurice Evans will present excerpts from Shakespeare's works at the RKO Regent Theatre in Grand Rapids on Monday, Nov. 5, at 8:30 p.m. Mr. Henry ten Hoor and several students from his Shakespeare classes expect to attend this event. The show is being given only

by Susan Spring Ever have those mornings when you didn't really wake up until a peaceful woman in white camly handed you a glazed donut, and assured you that you looked like you had been studying hard all night? Sleep shatters and you are smiling back at the manager of the Kletz, Dorothy Burt.



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Dorothy has been working as a campus mother-image for the past five years. Unbelievably organized, she can remember the name, usual lunch order, and possibly even the exam of the day of her familiar patrons. Her fleet of girls work under her careful planning like a family. "I never have any trouble with them," claims Dorothy. "No one has ever dropped a big tray of cups or rolls, the cash register usually balances, and we all get along just fine." "Dorothy is kind to everyone— maintenance men, students and administration,"comments Marty Lootens. "She never takes advantage of anyone and seems to think of everyone at their best. She wants to make us girls little housewives, and says that we should know how to make good egg salad sandwiches before we'll be ready." "I hadn't been able to obtain enough on-campus work," chimed in another worker, "and I told Dorothy about it. She bombed right upstairs to the business office and straightened the situation out so that I could work regularly in the Kletz. She's too good." "It's always so happy, and things are so at ease in the Kletz," said Dottie Hinz. "Dorothy has a bright word for everyone." "Not much has changed since I came," stated Dorothy. "We've gotten a new stove and mixers, and the smoking room has come and gone." Food changes come when necessary. When Dr. Fried wanted a double hamburger with cheese in the middle, Dorothy promptly listed "Fried-burgers" on her menu. She did the same when Mr. Timmer asked for two hot-dogs with cheese between, and added "Timmer Special" to her list. In her calm and quiet way, Dorothy is an unusual person and a refreshing break from the usual turmoil of college life. Stop in the Kletz sometime and see!

one night with tickets selling for $2.00. Students interested in attending may contact Mr. ten Hoor. This is the first appearance of Helen Hayes and Maurice Evans in Grand Rapids. They are currently on a six month tour and will be playing in sixty-nine major cities and college towns.

English Profs to Convention

KLETZ ORGANIZER—Dorothy Burt, Kletz director, works at the grill from which many students and faculty members receive lunch daily. (Photo—Snyder)

Brandsma Tells Why . . . Student Council president Rick Brandsma dictatorially disbanded the student council at Tuesday night's meeting. When questioned of his action, Rick replied: "I didn't think about really doing it until I reached the meeting. But the longer that I sat there, waiting for a quorum to arrive, the more convinced I became that this would be the only solution to our inactive council. If we are to accomplish any of our plans, the consent of the council is needed. But if the council isn't going to show up for meetings^ this is impossible. "There are things to be accomplished. I hope that this move will sober the council into becoming active, and thus stimulate the entire student body. "We all sit here complaining about the rules and restrictions, and yet no one is willing to come to meetings, participate in committees to communicate with the administration, tor even do a simple act like voting. President Lubbers is willing to help with any betterment for us but first we have to make our wishes known. "If we had been as active as we coud have been," Brandsma continued, "this temporary union wouldn't still be dragging along. Friday and Saturday night people could be playing pool and ping-pong, having coffee dates, or even dancing down in the Jul-

iana Room. If response is not wholehearted, we may never have these plans come through." Advisor to the council. Dr. Barlow, felt that Rick's was a "necessary and dynamic move which, I hope, will result in more action in the council. There is a provision in our constitution against lack of representation by groups, and I feel that this should be strictly implemented." "Rick's move was about the only thing he could do," agreed Dean Harvey. "I hope that it will result in a group of students that are concerned. Student council has been planning some dynamic moves, and it would be a shame not to have an interested group to carry them out."

On Saturday, Nov. 3, Hope's English professors will attend a Michigan College English Association meeting at Western Michigan University in Kalamazoo. The program includes a special report by David Nordin on a survey of sophomore literature programs. Next there will be concurrent panel discussions, one entitled "Teaching the 'Great Work' in the Sophomore Survey" and the other, "Department Chairmen: What's Their Line?" The luncheon speaker will be

Dr. Donald Tuttle, on the topic "Project English." Dr. Clarence De Graaf said that the entire English staff plans to attend the program. FOR YOUR NEW FOOTWEAR NEEDS TRY


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Page 4

November 2» 1962

Hope College Anchor

Blue Key Initiates Kleis Following a secret vote several weeks ago by Blue Key men, David Kleis^ senior psychology

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and Bible major, was initiated as a member of the national honor society at the second dinner meeting of the year. The meeting was held Monday night at Van Raaite's Restaurant in Zeeland. This action of the Blue Key at Hope is unprecedented. A provision in the constitution allows for the admittance of a qualified man if the present members feel that he was not previously judged justly, a society spokesman said. While at Hope, Kleis has been on the Dean's List, has been an editor of the anchor, a debater and a hornist in the orchestra for four years. Other business at the meeting included plans for the Blue Key date night to be held in November and election of presidentJohn Kieft to attend the national convention to be held Dec. 27-29 in Kansas City.


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Chapel Roster Monday - Nov. 5 Dr. James J. Thomas Executive Secretary^ World Missions, RCA Tuesday - Nov. 6 Carl Nelson, Chicago Mid-West Director of "Young Life" Wednesday - Nov. 7 Rev. William Hoffman, N.Y. Under appointment to India Thursday - Nov. 8 Rev. William Hoffman, N.Y. Friday - Nov. 9 Dr. Simon De Vries, Ohio Associate Professior of Old Testament Methodist Theological School in Ohio

Workshop on Human Relations Sponsored NCCJ Conference Five representatives from Hope College were among the 140 students from 25 Michigan schools attending the Michigan College Workshop on Human Relations, Sponsored by the Michigan Region of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, the conference met at the MEA Camp on St. Mary's Lake on October 26, 27, and 28. Rev. Allen Cook acted as the team co-ordinator. Student members included Bob Anderson and Parvis Meraj representing the IRC, Paul Ransford for the SCA, and Paul Hesselink for A-Phi-O. With guidance from lay advis-

Kalamazoo Receives Gift Kalamazoo — Kalamazoo College has received a gift of $125,000 from the Louis Calder Foundation of New York City, of which $100,000 is earmarked for the library building fund, according to Dr. Weimer K. Hicks, college president. The other $25,000 represents the third in a series of $25,000 grants to perpetuate the Louis Calder schol-

arship fund. This new gift brings Calder contributions to the college within the past five years to a total of $260,000. In 1957, during the 125th anniversary fund campaign the Calder Foundation provided $85,000 for the construction of C . l d « Fieldhouse A«.U

Reflections of Telstar Remember the picture above? It flashed across your television screen on a hot night last July. Perhaps you remember that it originated from France. And that it reached the U. S. via Telstar, the world's first private enterprise communications satellite.

success that glowed brightly on the faces of all who shared in the project

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But there's one Telstar reflection you might have missed. Look into the faces of the Bell System people below and you'll see i t It is the reflection of Telstar's

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ors, faculty members, and administrators of the NCCJ, students discussed human relations problems in the following areas: Cooperation and Conflicts in Religion, Co-operation and Conflict among Racial and Ethnic Groups, a n ( j the Concerns and Contributions of Foreign Students. Interest centered mainly on racial problems and methods for solving them. Dr. Donald Bouma, a sociologist from W.M.U. told the group that the old theory that education alone will solve problems of conflict has been found to be fallible. "Education is fine," he said, "but force is often necessary as an opening wedge. Education follows contact." However, Sister Mary-Lucille, president of Mercy College in Detroit, reminded the discussion group that human dignity must be remembered in all situations. J SI

A ± f UJCOOUIO TT« Oft H l S t O V y

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E d U C d t i m

Hope College is becoming an active participant in the Great Lakes College Association, according to Dr. Paul Fried, chairman of Hope's history department. The Committee on International Education of the GLCA met last week in Detroit to hear a report on a possible South American program. At the present time Ohio Wesleyan is sponsoring a program in Bogota, Colombia, for those students interested in South American culture. Accepting applications to this program, all member colleges of the GLCA have first priority. From the CIE has also come the idea of forming a stronger union on the Vienna campus. Hope, Oberlin and Wooster are all in Vienna and have been sharing professors. An outgrowth of Vienna, possibly, might be a Seminar in Eastern European Studies. This would be open to faculty and upper-class students. Fried said. . A third development of the CIE is the working out of tangible problems in international education. A common problem that all schools seem- to have is that of transportation to and from the different countries. If the GLCA could be recognized there is a possibility of getting a media of mass transportation. Fried reported. All of the ideas must have the approval of each of the participating college presidents. Participating are Albion, Antioch, Denison, DePauw, Earlham, Hope, Kalamazoo, Kenyon, Oberlin, Ohio Wesleyan, Wabash and Wooster. Any student wishing further information about the South American study should contact Dr. Fried.


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November 2, 1962

Hope College Anchor


New Buildings

National Science Foundation

In Progress,

Announces Crad Fellowships

Others Planned

The National Academy of Science - National Research Council has been called upon again to advise the National Science Foundation in the selection of candidates for the Foudation's program of regular graduates and post-doctoral fellowships. Committees o f outstanding scientists appointed by the Academy-Research Council will evaluate applications of all candidates. Final selection will be made by the Foundation, with awards to be announced on March 15, 1963. Fellowships will be awarded for study in the mathematical,

by Chuck Menning If you're interested in Looking Ahead With Hope, be sure to Look Behind Kollen Hall with Faith (Charity being optional), where the latest phase of Hope's building program may be found. Throughout the past month, men of this dorm have watched in awe as t h a t most barren spot, the Kollen Hall parking lot, was plowed, as the seeds of construction were sown, as all was showered with gentle rain of gold and silver, and as five men's dorms have sprung up before our very eyes.


These five buildings, slated for completion by July, 1963, will replace the present off - campus fraternity houses and will each house 50 f r a t members. In addition to these five, a new women's dorm is being built on the corner of 11th and Columbia. This new structure is replacing the old Fairbanks and Oggel cottages and will house 104 co-eds. When these new living units are finished, they will be similar to the newer existing facilities, with the exception that colored porcelain panels will be used alternately with the red brick exterior for a more decorative effect. In addition, the various men's units will be joined by canopied sidewalks, and the inner court between the units will be terraced, landscaped, and trimmed with "crab orchard stone," a phrase in which our psychology department could surely find great significance. However, Hope's development program does not end with the buildings now in progress. The next project will be a new $850,000 physics - mathematics building, which was approved by the Board of Trustees just a few weeks ago. This improvement and enlargement of Hope's campus will be erected directly west of the new Van Zoeren library and Graves Place between College and Central Aves. Construction will begin next spring, and the building should be ready for use in September, 1964. The new facility will be Lshaped, the east-west section having three levels. The ground floor will house a mechanical drawing room, radiation lab, dark room, lavatory facilities, storage and mechanical equipment rooms. Included on the first floor will be a receiving room, reading room, storage room, two general physics labs, one advanced physics lab, and four project rooms. Twelve faculty offices, a conference room, electronics lab, five classrooms, four small labs and

IRC to Feature Vietnam Speaker

GOING UP—Construction continues at fever pitch to complete much of the exterior on the new men's dorms before winter sets in. Completion of the five units is expected to be on schedule for occupancy next fall. (Photo—Snyder) lavatory facilities will be on the second floor of the east-west section. The north-south porton of the building will extend toward Graves Place on the extreme west end of the property. This section will house two lecture halls, and will be joined to the east-west section by a glassenclosed lobby. In architecture the new physics-math building will be quite similar to the Van Zoeren library, with light yellow brick, solar screening, and glass walls, with stone trim being used for the exterior. At the same time, the main heating plant will be enlarged and new boilers added in order to supply the buildings now under construction. This improvement will necessarily come before next fall, as the present heating plant is working at full capacity. What other construction will the next decade bring? Many possibilities are already being considered. According to Dr. Hollenbach, "After the physicsmath building, we are looking hopefully toward a fine • arts building." Other projected plans include, (1) renovation of the Science Building (Undergraduate Translation: after they get the phys-


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ics-math junk out they're going to fix the joint up), (2) establishing a permanent-seating athIctic plant (U.T.: a stadium!), and (3) beyond that, possibly a men's physical education building (U.T.: a new gym). Plans considered for the latter part of the decade include a combination dorm and student center,

Winant's Auditorium will provide the setting for the IRC talk given by Dr. Wesley Fishel, professor of Political Science, Michigan State U. Dr. Fishel will speak on the topic "The Struggle for Vietnam", Tuesday, Nov. 6 at 2:00 p.m. Following the talks will be a reception coffee and question period in the new IRC Lounge in the basement of Winant's. The meeting is open to all interested faculty and students. This will be a second appearance of Dr. Fishel on our campus. He has spoken to the IRC in the past. Dr. Fishel was adviser to the government of Vietnam, serving under the present Prime Minister, Ngo Diem. He has just returned from the area and will be able to provide some first hand acounts of present situations in the war-torn country.

physical, medical, biological and engineering sciences; also in anthropology, psychology (excluding clinical psychology), geography, economics (excluding business administration), sociology (not including social work); and the history and philosophy of science. » • The annual stipends for graduate Fellows are as follows: $1800 for the first level; $2000 for the intermediate level; and $2200 for the terminal level. The annual stipend for postdoctoral Fellows is $5000. Limited allowances will also be provided to apply toward tuition, laboratory fees, and travel. Further information and application materials may be obtained from the Fellowship Office, National Academy of Sciences-National Research Council, 2101 Constitution Avenue, N. W., Washington 25, D.C. The deadline for the receipt of applications for graduate fellowships is January 4, 1963.

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9:30 and 11:00 A.M. The Chancel Choir will sing Dr. James Thomas, Executive secretary of the Board of World Missions of The Reformed Church of America, will preach. 9:30 A.M. College Class meets in the parsonage. Dr. D. Ivan Dykstra, teacher. 7:00 P.M. School of Christian Living. Dr. James Thomas will lead the discussion.




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November 2# 1962

Hope CoHege Anchor

SWEDISH CULTURE by (jret^hen Hull (Editor's note: Junior Gretchen Hull, from Brandon, Wis., writer of this essay* and Hope Junior Jeanette Ellsworth from Dexter, Mich.» are now studying in Sweden under, the Scandinavian Seminar, a nine-month study program in either Denmark, Sweden, Norway or Finland. The program includes short courses of language study, lectures and discussions, family stays of 2-4 weeks, attendance at a folkhogskola, and independent study projects for the individual member This excerpt begins with the two girls arriving in mid-August 1962.) r - ' A f t e r a bird's eye . view of Nova Scotia and Scotland,

several bridge games, three meals and 12 short hours, we touched the Danish soil at Copenhagen airport. As we noticed the Volkswagen police cars, unreadable billboards, plush busses, . and quite a drop in temperature, we knew the States were f a r behind! The first six days we spent in picturesque Hillerod, Denmark, studying our respective languages four hours daily. Meanwhile, we found time to tour a bit of Copenhagen, to visit a few castles, and Tivoli amusement park, and to sneak downtown to buy hot dogs. Setting out on Aug. 14 in groups by country, we 27 "Swedes" boarded a neat bus for

a 12 hour ride. We kept pinching ourselves as we glimpsed Hamlet's castle, a real reindeer with huge mossy antlers (fenced in behind a gas station), and abbey ruins from the 11th century. About 7 p.m. we reached Stensunds folkhogskola. This school was originally a manor house, but to us it seemed more like a palace. When Jeanette and I opened the double window in our room, we felt like princesses as we looked over the green carpet bedded with roses and statues all leading down to the Baltic Sea. Here we were introduced to eating corn flakes with sour milk and to the Swedish steam bath, 200 degrees F. However, this "warm" memory seems slight compared to our rainy tour of Stockholm, where we saw the opera, "Carmen," in Swedish, (or was it Italian? we wondered.) Dispersing individually to live with a Swedish family for two weeks, we met our first real struggle with the language. I was sent to Mjolby, to a family with a ten-year-old daughter. We swam in frigid Lake Vattem and visited many tourist attractions. Several evenings we were entertained by a playful hedge hog, a tailless porcupine found only in Europe. After an enjoyable family stay, Jeanette began school in Sigtuna folkhogskola, which lies

between Stockholm and Uppsala. Sigtuna is a city of schools, the most famous of which attracts the sons and daughters of the elite, including the 17-year-old Crown Prince. Jeanette writes, "I haven't seen the Prince yet, but I've been planning all kinds of ways that I can trap him when he passes good ol' Sig.

FHSr Jeanette has visited several art museums and plans to work with a "ceramic man" in addition to her school subjects. She says, "The school here is not new but it has very beautiful surroundings. It is Spanish style, on a hill, with many vines and flowers." In contrast to Jeanette, I landed in the province of Varmland, city of Karlskoga (pop. about 37,000) nearer the western coast of Sweden. Before school began, I was welcomed by a family which has two daughters, 17 and 15. Typically blond and blueeyed, they look like they've just stepped out of Seventeen Magazine. Their home borders the huge woods (which is everywhere where cities aren't in this part of Sweden!). It spreads on a hill overlooking the city, which winds around a ten-mile-long lake. (By now walking two hour distances is becoming second nature. . . .) As a school member, I am taking the required courses and am

• '

expected to keep up in them. To date, I have two courses in government and biology, one in Swedish religion, Scandinavian geography, history, literature, Swedish and Current Events. Each subject meets 2-4 hours a day. The total program of the school is difficult to explain, for it has no equivalent in the American system. There, are no midterms or finals; however, much learning occurs in study circles, lectures by both students and teachers, and individual projects. ^ Students have a free and flexible program. This is necessary since they range in age from 16-45, (averaging 21), and come to school ready to study. They have matured in a manner quite different from our college students, because they have been out in the working world for many years.

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Thus, there is a general absence of many of the "do's and don't's" which we have—no late minutes, demerits, lights out, etc. It's like having a natural honor system, — that works!! Sitting here, I hear Swedish style wooden shoes clomp down the hall. The telephone booth is empty. Maybe one of these days a transoceanic call will come through. (I wish they'd get the Telstar system perfected!)

_ j •esu-aggsa


Book Review

RUSTIC SETTING—This Swedish country scene is typical of sights seen by Gretchen Hull. (Photo—Coze)

Notes From The Underground

Phrases to Hear & Hate by Jim Michmerhuizen I hear entirely too much nowadays of the ridiculous phrase, "I'd like to share with you. . . ." I don't share my experiences with anyone; I tell them to people. Whether or not another man is possessed of empathy and intuitive understanding enough to share my experience is a matter not subject to my control. "I'd like to share with y o u . . . . " Doesn't it conjure up a delightful scene? Little Tommy runs into the house shouting,' "Mommy, mommy, I'd like to share with you some flowers! Look what flowers I picked to share with you!" And Mommy says, "Oh, Tommy, I'm baking cookies to share with the ladies' aid this afternoon. Can't you go out and share your flowers with one of your little friends?" Tommy, crestfallen, retreats, to share with Fido, the dog, his failure to achieve togetherness. To share with another man the substance of one's living—^whether that be a lunch-bucket or a knowing of God—is a rare action, one which matures a man. But not many practice it. (It is usually further stated that not many men, very few in fact, are capable of it; but that is one statement I refuse to make). The fault in the phrase is that it makes "sharing" identical with "telling", or "giving". And if these are synonymous, then there is at least one superfluous word in the dictionary. What novel, what poem, what music-piece, what fairy-tale or even Reader's Digest anecdote ever began with the words, " I would like to share with you ?>» The whole phrase is, at any rate, generally useless. It is a preliminary to a story, like clear-

ing one's throat or taking a drink of water; and as such has no business masquerading as a sentence. It purports to say something; but it communicates nothing whatsoever—not even the intention of him who uses it; whether he really wants to share anything must be determined from what he actually says. "I'd like to share with you. , must take its place along with "we, as Christians", and "in terms of" as one of those vile semantic excretions the human mind is continually depositing around its favorite cultural fire hydrants. I've hated "We, as Christians" for a long time. It invariably brings to mind a scene something like this: George (to wife named Harriet): Hey, honey, how are ya gonna dress for th' masquerade tonight ? Harriet (enters enveloped in a monk's habit, a bishop's robe, a mitre, a preacher's robe, and three or four other sorts of religious apparel): I've decided we'll go as Christians, dear. George: Hey, honey, that's a great idea.* Jus' a minet. I'll go get a costume, (exit) (Harriet remains, trying feebly to arrange her multitude of robes into some order. They are very bulky. She gives up, and laboriously preens herself in a mirror. George (entering disguised as a chapel. It is modified gothic. George's disguise is very ugly and clumsy.): Hey, honey, how do I look? v Harriet; Wonderful, dear. You look simply scrumptious! George: Hey, honey, we as Christians are bound to be a smashing success! So much for the English lesson.

Man and Marble are One "THE AGONY AND THE ECSTASY," by Irving Stone (Doubleday, 664 pp., $5.85) is the biographical novel of Michelangelo Buonarrotti, who poured into cold marble the hot flames of creative agony and ecstasy. by David Kleis Michelangelo, sculptor, painter, poet, architect, and engineer lived in two worlds, the world of agony and the world of ecstasy. To know him is to not only know the history of Italy's color and glory, but also to know the agony and ecstasy of artistic conception and creation. Stone describes the act of creation as Michelangelo must have known it: The marble and he were one. They spoke to each other. For him the feel of marble was the supreme sensation. No gratification of any other sense could approach it. He had removed the outer shell. Now he dug into the mass, entered in the biblical sense. In this act of creation there was needed the thrust, the penetration, the beating and the pulsating upward to a mighty climax^ the total possession. It was not merely an act of love, it was the act of love: the mating of his own inner patterns to the inherent forms of the marble; an insemination in which he planted seed, created the living work of art. Stone drives home this dynamic force of creation that drove the man Michelangelo to the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel in Rome, where he poured out himself in creating the biblical creation of the One Creator. Florence in the middle of the fifteenth century was the unprecedented intellectual and artistic center of the flowering Italian Renaissance. It is against the background of this dazzling citystate, ruled by the patron of arts and letters, Lorenzo de' Medici, II Magnifico, that the life of "the Titan" unfolds. He becomes at the age of thirteen the appren-

tice of the painter Ghirlandaio against the wishes of his father Lodovico, whose sole interest in his son was the amount of florins his gifted hands could earn. Soon, however, he received an invitation to move in the fabulously flamboyant palace of the Medici as the protege of II Magnifico. There in the intimate circle of humanist scholars and future popes he studied the classics. Here he meets the extraordinary figure of the leonine Pico della Mirandola who read and wrote in twentytwo languages, and who along with Leonardo da Vinci, the most appollonian figures in Stone's portrayal..^ Michelangelo falls in love with the frail Contessina, the daughter of II Magnifico. She is only the first of four loves. His greatest love, outreaching his spiritual love for Contessina, his carnal love for Clarissa, and his mature love for Vittoria Colonna, was his lifelong, titanic struggle to release the forms and beauty imprisoned in pure white marble. For "the Titan" only marble is eternal. "For God," says Stone, "was the first sculptor." "He made the first man." Thus did Michelangelo desire to be like God in that his greatest desire was to create out of coldness of marble the living warmth and splendor of man. Thus it is to this force that Stone is addressing his commentary based on thorough investigation. For "the Titan," life is to be worked. Dawn, Day, Dusk, Darkness, life is to lie suffered. You will enter into the almost unbelievable world of Michelangelo's agony and exit occasionally into the world of his ecstasy, but these

FEATURES Columnists' Opinions

exits are few. It is indeed strange that for this towering giant of arts there is "no exit" from other people, the hell of Savonarola and "the Titan's" own fanatic brother, Lionardo. Michelangelo was "God's own Child." He moved from the palace of II Magnifico into the world of agony where he fought for precious commissions with cardinals, princes and popes. He remains in this world on his back for four years above the floor of the Sistine Chapel, painting the ceiling for Pope Julius II to earn the right to carve the marble he so passionately loved: To create in white marble more glorious figures than - had ever been seen on earth or in heaven, to express through them universal truths, this was the payment, the glory of the artist. All else was illusion, vanishing smoke on the horizon. Irving Stone has captured all the fire and flames of the times of Michelangelo, "the Titan" of Italy. The colors of these times are brilliant, perhaps ostentatious; nevertheless, one is able to sense the pathos of Michelangelo amidst the pomp of Florence in all its splendor. "Man passes. Only works of art are immortal." These are the words of "the Titan" that could be his epitaph. These are the words of a man, a robust and universal man who lived in the two worlds of agony and ecstasy for almost ninety years, who felt that life was to be worked and suffered right to the end. The end for "the Titan" was the dome of the St. Peter's Cathedral. Under and into his dome a man's soul must soar upward to God even as it would in the moment of its final release from his body. How much closer could a man come to God, while still on earth? With his vast cupola he meant to paint His portrait Just as surely as when he had painted Him on the Sistine ceiling. The saving of his own soul became part of the creation of the dome for St. Peter's. Thus did Michelangelo live and die in the two worlds of agony and ecstasy, worlds conceived by One Creator.



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Firmness Now that the Cuban Crisis has pulled back from the edge of Brinksmanship a diversity of opinion can be heard throughout the land, from the sophisticated columnists to "letters to the editors" from anyone and everyone who owns a pen. Those on the far left who advocate pacifism almost militantly—picketing in Chicago, New York, Tokyo and London, where there was rioting—and those on the f a r right who find war the only alternative to the complexities of the power struggle in international relations could well learn from last week's historically unprecedented events. The editor of the Christian Science Monitor, commenting on a weekly radio program, cited the leverage used by the U.S. in Cuba and the unprecedented quick diplomatic responses of letters only hours apart. Kennedy used this leverage in taking the initiative, and running with the ball (as depicted by a cartoon in Chicago Sun-Times last week) was General Taylor's strategy to show firmness to the Soviets. Kennedy had shown great forbearance with Cuba but moved with decisiveness when the time was ripe. He had to take the risk of war, but as a national magazine said: "Only an ignoramus or a moral degenerate will talk loosely about pressing nucleur buttons." While the President was showing discipline and courage in the face of certain risks, much of the Liberal press was crying about survival

"Man, what a slant," they giggled and jeered while glancing at the anchor. But, are these people aware of the shrillness the halls did render their voices? Moreover, are some of our penartists, too, aware of the shallow tones their trumpets blaze? If any Ph.D.'s were to be earned in Mock and Satire, Hope College might furnish a host of "candy-dates" but few contenders for lack of subtlety and consistency in purpose. I realize, of course, that on the eve of revolutions pamphlets do become crude to stir the masses; at such times concoctions and gross exaggerations are a must to achieve riots. However, should the anchor also pursue cheaply used literary devices to awaken the so-called lethargic, narrowminded and conceited Christian? Is it necessary that the anchor laughs at people instead of laughing with them? Have we lost the art to teach without appearing to do so while being neither obnoxious nor contemptuous? Perhaps we may do well by Dr. Edward Savage to remember that the least our halls on campus stand f o r is The reception accorded Ingmar service and sacrifice and that to Bergman's Through A Glass conform to these ideals may take Darkly at the Pork Theatre on some drops of sweat, yea, even , Tuesday proved, I think, that from Michmerhuizen. this film by the great Swedish "Stay Pure ye glory writers director is neither bewildering of these halls, nor obscure. And quench the thirsting in Attention was rapt throughout. their desert calls." The feeling, the meaning, the im—Peter Praamsma pression—whatever you wish to call it — got across. In other R a i n , R a i n Go A w a y words, the artist communicated. Considering the downpour of To put this nebulous quantity comment on the recent foreign (or quality) into words, however, films shown around here, I'd is bewildering. Artist Bergman like to register my opinion. has had the advantage of being If you recall, the first Mortar Board film we had on campus able to draw upon images, sound, was La Strada. And, if you movement, setting and dialogue. recall precipitation that night I have only words. Nevertheless, I shall try. reached 3 inches. The sun had My own dilemma, the inadeshone all day. quacy of words, gives a clue, I Next we viewed The Last believe, to our understanding of Bridge, the Austrian film. That this film. Notably, words play night it rained even harder, and I watched the movie damply for a gradually decreasing importance in the progress of Through two hours. A Glass Darkly. At the beginVery little rain fell, if you recall, until—last Tuesday night. ning we are swamped with Another foreign film—this time words, words which are essentialLa Dolce Vita. I stoed in line ly meaningless. The chatter, acunder a streaming umbrella, celerated in the wordy play in which the knight speaks on and which did no good. on as his beloved slips back to Now I'd like to protest. What are we doing here? Showing these the world of the dead without movies is obviously provoking him, culminates in the purposely a conflict of elements. These jumbled conversation of the parstorms are a nuisance! Rain ty returning to the house after the spectacle. We are left with doesn't do anything except persilence, and at this point images haps make things grow. So it is with great dejection and actions begin to dominate, I anticipate next week's movie, literally, to speak to us. Through the images of the Great Expectations. empty room with the tattered Linda Walvoord

Coming Events

at all costs. While panicking and running for the shelters as Kennedy and Krushchev were playing necessary war of nerves, the Sunday Times said world opinion was "overwhelmingly" in favor of Kennedy's submission to the Russian plan of dismantling bases in Turkey and Cuba.

Saturday, Nov. 3 MOM AND DAD'S DAY Football Game with Alma

The Liberal left ignored Ambassador Stevenson's eloquent speech in which he said: 1) Our bases are in independent countries, with the voluntary consent of the countries, for the purpose of safeguarding the countries and our independence. In other words, our bases were defensive while the Soviets' were offensive, as finally admitted by Krushchev. 2) By the record, we tend to keep our pledges while Russia tends to violate its pledges when in the interest of world domination. Kennedy won this round of the game, but the game is not over. Columnists and professors such as Dr. Fried agree that Krushchev will put pressure on Berlin in the next few weeks. However, we should now be better able to meet a new crisis with confidence and with newly won respect from free nations of the western world, contrary to those who are always afraid of offending the opposition for fear of retaliation. No one wants war, as illustrated in such movies at The Counterfeit Traitor and The Last Bridge, but there are principles for which a threat of war is needed.

Riverview Park, 2:00 p.m. Open house at residences 4:00 - 8:00 p.m. Buffet Supper, Phelps Hall 5:00 - 7:00 p.m. Variety Show, Music Auditorium 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 6 Hope College Orchestra Concert Chapel, 8:15 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9 Golden Curtain Quartet, Civic Center, 8:00 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10 Football Game at Albion

Film Neither Bewildering Nor Obscure

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wallpaper and the bilges of a deserted fish-boat, we enter the dark passages of the daughter's fevered, guilt-ridden mind.. She struggles with the guilt, not of incestuous passion, but of any overt expression of love. The ultimate "bursting of reality," as we are told, is forestalled by a return to childhood with the father tucking his daughter into his bed. Eventually, however, father, husband, and brother are forced to recognize her torture. For a moment, God becomes a huge, lascivious spider. But Bergman does not leave us here. True, the daughter, worn out with wavering between the real and the unreal world (and Bergman does not tell us which is which), gives up the struggle. Significantly, however, her sacrifice causes the father and son to meet, "face to face," to understand and love. In conclusion, B e r g m a n ' s Through A Glass Darkly seem sto be an imagistic interpretation of his text in Chapter 13 of I Corinthians. His "cinematic script," so to speak, is laid out here. Particularly applicable to this analysis is the following passage: "Love never faileth: but whether there be prophecies, they shall fail; whether there be tongues, they shall cease; whether there be knowledge, it shall vanish away. For we know in part, and we prophesy in p a r t But when that which is perfect is come, then that which is in part shall


be done away. "When I was a child, I spake as & child, I understood as a' child, I thought as a child: but when I became a man, I put away childish things. For now we see through a glass darkly; but then face to face: now I know in part; but then shall I know even as also I am known. And now abideth faith, hope, love, these three; but the greatest f these is love."

Weather U.S. Weather Bureau, Grand Rapids — Cool weather is expected for most of the weekend, with temperatures averaging 2-4 degrees below normal. Normal high is 49-54; normal low is 30-37. Warmer temperatures and possible scattered showers are predicted for Sunday or Monday.

I O P I C O U I O l i





Published weekly of the college year vaeatim^U^ md namination periods by and for the students of Hope College, Holland Mich., under the authority of the Student Entered as second class matter at the Post office of the special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, Oct. S, 1917, and authorized Oct. 19, 1918. Subscription: %3 per year. Printed: Zeeland Record, Zeeland, Michigan. Member: Associated Collegiate Press, Michigan Collegiate Press Ass. Represented for national advertising by National Advertising Sennet. Office: Ground Floor of Graves Hall. Phone: 396-2122. EDITOR BOARD




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Page 8

November 2, 1962

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ROW 1: Jim Bekkering, Bob Schantz, Bill Potter* Bob Wilson, James Kreunen, Bob Bolks, John Wormuth, Gary Teall, Paul Bast, Paul Ransford, Paul Hyink, Fred Van Tatenhove, Kurt Van Genderen, Ken Quakkelaar. ROW 2: Chuck Veurink, Dave Heusinveld, Dennis Catlin, Terry Carlson, Max Schipper, Paul DeSocio. Harlan Hyink, Roger Able. Bill Hultgren, Bob Kroodsma, Byron Hopma, Jay Vanhoeven, Bob White.

Sport Shorts Hope College's first home basketball game of the 1962-63 season will be against Carroll College of Waukesha, Wisconsin. The game will be played at the Zeeland High School gymnasium. The Flying Dutchmen have the honor of being the preseason basketball favorites in the MIAA league. •



The first Mom and Dad's football game was played in 1954. The event was considered a success and the tradition has been carried on ever since. Hope has won 6 of the 8 such games played. Since the first Mom and Dad's game in 1954 the results of the games have been: 1954, Hope 12— Kalamazoo 7; 1955, Hope 40— Albion 13; 1956, Hope 37—Alma

Harriers Try to Improve Against Alma by Steve DePree Final home performances will be recorded for Hope's cross country team this Saturday at 11:00 a.m. as they face the Alma College squad on the Hope course located on the new athletic field. The Flying Dutchmen have a 1-3 conference record going into tomorrow's contest. Two more conference races remain on the schedule prior to the Michigan Inter-Collegiate meet on Nov. 13. Last week, Hope was set back by a margin of 18-44 by Adrian College. Splitting the tape first was Adrian's Johnston with a time of 22.57. Coming in third for Hope was Dirck DeVelder as the top performer for the Blue and Orange. Rounding out Hope's competitors were Vern Sterk in 8th, Glen Van Wieren in 10th, A1 Hoffman in 12th, and Bruce Welmers in 13th. FRATERNITY


Football Finals Team Arkies Knicks Cosmos Fraters Emmies Indies



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Moms and Dads to See Hope Vs. Alma In Last Home Game of the Season by Dave Bach Tomorrow afternoon at p.m. the 9th annual Mom Dad's Football game will Hope College against Alma

2:00 and pit Col-

Adrian Edges Dutch 23-22

Kalamazoo stung Alma 39-0 last Saturday to tie its school record of 9 straight football victories. The win also clinched top odds for the MIAA championship. The Hornets whizzed past the Scots before 4,000 fans by rushing 243 yards and passing for 173 yards. •

14; 1957, Hope 18—Albion 13; 1958, Hope 28—Olivet 7; 1959, Albion 18—Hope 13; 1960, Hope 42—Olivet 0; 1961, Adrian 25— Hope 14.

ROW 3: Bill Hultgret^ Bob Pagle, Bill Petz, Bruce Elenbaas, Dave Oakley, Jon Schoon, Jim VanDam, Jim Bultman, Andy Zwemer, Bob Serum, Dave Naslu Bob Polen, Lynn Allen, George Walters. ROW 4: Cal Poppink, John Huisman, Rich Machilie, Jim Wiegerink, Don Mitchell, Tom Cousineau, Joe Kusak, John Norton, Bob Stranyak, Tom DeKyper, Pete VanLierop, Gordon Goslin, Keith Blevens. MISSING: Byrne.

W 5 4 2 2 1

L 0 1 3 3 4

On Scores in Last Quarter by Ron Mulder Scoring two touchdowns in the fourth quarter, Adrian College beat the Hope College Dutchmen 23-22 before 2,000 fans at Adrian's Maple Stadium last Saturday. Hope scored first after Kurt Van Genderen pounced on an Adrian fumble of the opening kickoff. Three plays later, Mitchell hooked up with freshman sensation Bill Hultgren for a 16 yard T.D. pass. He then connected with Jon Schoon for the two-pointer. Adrian then quickly registered nine points on the score board with a touchdown and field goal. The score stood 9-8 in Adrian's favor at half time. In the third period, with a strong wind at their back, the Flying Dutchmen moved in for two scores. Mitchell passed 15 yards to Keur who also ran for the two extra points. Then in the wanning seconds of the period, Mitch again hit Hultgren. This time it was a 33 yard scoring aerial. The extra point failed and Hope held an impressive 22-9 lead. The fourth period found Adrian's Bulldogs using the wind to their advantage. They drove for two touchdowns, relyingmainly on their passing attack which up until this time had been held to a meager 48 yards by the tough Hope defense. After falling behind 23-22, the Dutch made a valiant effort to pull the game out before being stopped on the Adrian 20 yard line. "It was a good game except for the score," commented Coach De Vette. The game was packed with all sorts of novel little things. The wind played an unusually important role as every touchdown was scored with the wind. "Then too, there was the train of events which led to Adrian's field goal with 5 seconds remaining in the first half. The Adrian quarterback fading back to pass found his receivers covered and decided to run. An ovoi^ealolus Hope tackier grabbed him by his face mask and flung him to the turf. This resulted in a 15 yard personal foul penalty which set up the field goal which in turn re-

lege at Riverview Stadium. Both teams are winle:s in the MIAA this year. Hope football coach Russ De Vette said, "This will be a battle of the have-nots." Last year. Alma's only victory was a 14-10 win over Hope. Tomorrow's game should be an evenly matched battle. Both teams depend upon passing to gain the bulk of their yardage. Alma's Mike Knowlten is presently leading the league in yards passing with approximately 500

sulted in an Adrian victory." Mitchell continued his superb work at quarterback as Hope's big offensive gun. He completed 11 of 18 passes for 163 yards. In the last four games he has completed 31 of 65 for 553 yards for eight touchdowns and two conversions. He has had only three passes intercepted.

Hockey Team Of Hope Girls To Play Calvin Do you know that Hope plays Calvin this Saturday? Between eleven and fourteen Hope girls will journey to Grand Rapids this coming Saturday morning to meet Calvin in their second field hockey game of this season. This year's team, coached by Miss Joan (Olive Oil) Pyle, met Olivet for their first game last Monday. During the game Olivet managed to slip around Hope's defense twice, while Hope made several unsuccessful attacks on Olivet's goal. The game ended 2-0.

Hope's team was severely handicapped by a shortage of members, especially during practices, which has resulted in no experience in a game situation for most of the players, and no chance for the team to practice as a unit. However, the r girls approach this Saturday's game with hopes for a victory, it is reported.


W ... 3 3 2 2 0 , 0

L 0 1 1 1 3 4

T Pet. 0 1.000 0 .750 0 .666 0 .666 0 .000 0 .000

Last Week's Results Kalamazoo 39 - Alma 6 Adrian 23 - Hope 22 Tomorrow's Games Hope vs. Alma Adrian vs. Kalamazoo

Hultgren snagged four passes for 58 yards and two touchdowns. This gives the youngflankerfive touchdowns in the last two games. Jon Schoon caught three passes for 70 yards and took over 10th place among the nation's small college receivers. He has caught 22 passes for 424 yards. The loss was Hope's 3rd straight MIAA defeat and gave the Dutch a 2-5 overall record. Saturday the Dutch take on Alma at Riverview Park before the Moms and Dads of the Hope student body.

yards to his credit. In the last two weeks senior quarterback Don Mitchell has done a commendable passing job for Hope. Alma also poses a running threat in Lou Economou. When

Alma beat Hope last year Economou ran exceptionally well. So far this year Economou hasn't played much due to an early season injury.



4 4 W . 10th Street EX 2-2828 W e Feature Fashions For Co-Eds

(Drawing—Blaine) CAPTAIN JIM BULTMAN of the football team is a 5*11", 160 lbs. senior from Fremont, Michigan. He was noted last year and this for alert defensive play. Jim is one of eight seniors who will be playing his last home t game of his college football career tomorrow.



WANTED Sophomore or junior man to be assistant business and advertising manager. Opportunity for experience unlimited. See Gord Huizen or leave name and number in anchor office.. Fringe benefits!


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