HOPE C01LE6E ANCHOR November 14, 1958
H o p e College — H o l l a n d , M i c h i g a n
Dr. O'Neill to Lead Week o£ Religious Activity Nykerk "Battle" Tomorrow Night by Carol Luth The twenty-second annual Nykerk Cup Contest will be held November 15 at 8 o'clock in the Civic Center. Up until 1936, the counterpart to the pull was a touch football battle between the Sophomore and Freshman girls. In 1986, however. Dr. J. B. Nykerk, head of the speech department proposed a new and more feminine competition consisting of three events — a dramtic production, a musical number and an oration. Since that time Nykerk Cup has become a tradition for the entire college which is met with anticipation and enthusiasm each year. The cup itself would have many stories to tell if it could speak. Tales of dramtic ad-libs, victory parties at Fricano's, and the loving affection of the winning class. It may have its battle scars, but the Nykerk Cup still reigns supreme! May the best class win!
Fried to Attend Nat'l Conference Dr. Paul Fried, Professor of History, as one of five delegates from the Reformed Church in America, will attend the Fifth World Order Study Conference in Cleveland November 18-21. He is also scheduled to participate November 17 as a guest consultant in the Eighth Annual Assembly of the Division. The theme for this National Conference on the Churches and International Affairs is CHRISTIAN RESPONSIBILITY ON A CHANGING PLANET. Six preparatory study commissions have prepared reports on subjects of theological and moral considerations, the power struggle and security in a Nuclear-Space Age, overseas areas of rapid social change. International institutions and peaceful change, and international relation. The 1958 meeting will convene in Cleveland. Periodically since 1941 representatives of the member churches have met in national study conferences such as this to consider work in international affairs. Speakers to the conference include John Foster Dulles, Secretary of State; Thomas Finletter, former Secretary of the Air Force; and Dr. Ralph W. Sockman of the Christ Methodist Church in New York City. In appointment of delegates, each denomination and church council was asked to recommend individuals who would take an active part a f t e r the Conference in the nation-wide program of education and action for peace. Plans f o r this envision the organization of state and local leadership training conferences and study programs in every local church. The National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U.S.A. has called this national study conference to consider crucial questions of Christian faith and responsibility in this time of changing world relation. The Conference will speak not only f o r itself, but will present its findings to the General Board of the National Council of Churches for f u r t h e r consideration.
The f r e s h m e n p l a y cast d i r e c t e d w e e k practice sessions t o m o r r o w
by G r e t a W e e k s conclude t h e i r m o r n i n g p r i o r to the contest.
Sophomores under A n n e DePree's f o r their m e e t i n g w i t h the Frosh
l e a d e r s h i p practice tomorrow evening.
Four Debators Participate In Practice Tournament
Hope Receives Texaco Grant
Four members of the Hope College debate team attended a practice debate tournament Monday, November 10, at Calvin College. The debate proposition was: "Resolved: That the Further Development of Nuclear Weapons Should be Prohibited by International Agreement." Paul Lydens, a junior from Sandusky, Ohio, and Dennis Hengeveld, junior from Grandville, debated the affirmative. Richard Hertel and Larry Dykstra, both Holland juniors, debated the negative. Teams from Calvin, Alma College, and Bowling Green State University in Ohio participated in the tournament. The first debate was held at 4:30 and the second at 7:30 in the Seminary Building on the Calvin campus. All participants had dinner in the Commons between rounds. The debates were non-decision— however, a f t e r each debate the judges presented a brief oral critique. Coaches of the four schools served as judges. This is the first year of intercollegiate debate f o r Lydens and Hengeveld; Hertel and Dykstra were members of Calvin's debate team prior to their t r a n s f e r to Hope this fall. The debate coach f o r Hope College is Mr. Robert Smith, who recently joined the faculty at Hope as Instructor of Speech.
Hope College has again been selected as one of the privatelyfinanced United States Colleges to receive unrestricted grants-in-aid under the Texas Company's aid-toeducation program, according to Dr. Irwin J. Lubbers, President. The grant, which has been awarded for the academic year, 1958-59, is without stipulation as to its use and amounts to $1,500. In addition to providing f o r direct financial assistance to privately-financed schools, Texaco's aidto-education program includes 175 scholarships for young men at 67 educational institutions.
Students to Consider "Challenge of the Christian Life" "The Challenge of a Christian Life" is to be the theme of Hope College's Religious Emphasis Week which will be held next week, November 17 to 21. The schedule for the entire week is as follows: Monday 9:30—Chapel service 5:00—Seminar in Kletz 8:30-9:30 Private meditation Tuesday 9:30—Chapel service 5:00—Seminar in Kletz 7:00—"Y" Panel discussion Wednesday 9:30—Chapel service 5:00—Seminar in Kletz 8:30-9:30 Private meditation Thursday 9:30—Chapel service 8:00—Communion Service Marge Ten Haken and Mel Van Hattem, co-chairmen of Religious Emphasis Week, have announced that the speaker this year is the Reverend William R. O'Neill, minister of the Westminster Presbyterian Church in Peoria, Illinois for thirteen years. Dr. O'Neill, born in Big Spring, Wisconsin, graduated from Carroll College, Waubesha, Wisconsin in 1934. Three years later he graduated from Mc Cormick Theological Seminary, Chicago. In 1953 he received his honorary doctorate from C a r r o l l College. Dr. and Mrs. O'Neill now live with their two sons and one daughter in Peoria. During his pastorate in Peoria, Dr. O'Neill has served as moderator of the Synod of Illinois and is at the present time chairman of the Ministerial Relations Committee and a member of the Board of Campus Christian Life. Both of these are committees of the Presbyterian Synod of Illinois. At the present time. Dr. O'Neill is president of the Mayor's Council on Human Relations for the city of Peoria and was recently appointed a member of the State of Illinois Human Relations Commission by Governor William G. Stratton. He is also a member of the Board of Trustees at Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa; and he is on the Board of Directors of McCormick Theological Seminary. Special meetings that will be held during R.E. Week are the
nightly devotions in all of the dormitories and fraternity houses. Speakers at all of the devotions will be Dr. and Mrs. O'Neill. An opportunity for private devotions will be given on Monday and Wednesday evenings from 8:30 to 9:30 in the Hope Chapel. Every day from 2:30 to 4:00 PM Dr. and Mrs. O'Neill will be free for conferences with any students who so desire. Appointments for these conferences can be made at the desks in both Durfee and Kollen Halls. Seminars, which will discuss the morning sermon topics, will be held in the Kletz lounge from 5:00 to 6:00 Monday through Wednesday of R.E. Week. Copies of the sermons will be available in Van Raalte and in the Chapel. Members of the panels are: Monday: Matie Fischer, John Kleinheksel, Dr. Kruithof, Dr. Hollenbach Tuesday: Carolyn Kleiber, Fritz Kruithof, Dean Hinga, Mr. Ten Hoor Wednesday Wayne Joosse, Sharon Grossman, Dr. Brand, Dr. Dykstra The topics f o r the daily chapel services which will begin at 9:30 A.M. instead of at 8:00 are: "Where Religious Faith Begins," "Rivals to the Christian Faith," "Pardon My Idealism," and "On Domesticating the Christian Faith." On Tuesday night at 7:00 "Y" meeting will be held in the MusicBuilding. A panel composed of Dr. and Mrs. O'Neill, Rev. D. P. Buteyn, and Rev. G.H. Girod will discuss "The Meaning of a Personal Relationship with God." The moderator for this discussion will be Dr. DeHaan. All students are invited to stay f o r coffee a f t e r the meeting. Climaxing the week's activities will be a communion serivce in the Chapel on Thursday at 8:00 P.M. Meditation topic for the evening is to be "The Eternal Presence." Members of all faiths are welcome to attend and participate in the service. An opportunity for confession of faith will be had at 7:00. Participating in this sen-ice will be members of Fourth Reformed Church.
Harold Graves Will Address Hope Students On November 19
Commenting on his company's program. Board Chairman Augustus C. Long said, "Texaco is pleased to make this contribution to the welfare of the nation's colleges and to the development of young people with the leadership potential so necessary to our country's wellbeing."
Glory Day Party A dance is to be held next Friday night in the Armory at 9:00 p.m. in honor of the football team. It wil be a part of the "Glory Day" functions. Harold
Speaking at Hope on November 19 is Harold N. Graves Jr., Director of public relations of the International Bank f o r Reconstruction and Development. He will address the International Relations Club at its 4 p.m. meeting. Also, he will speak to Mr. Van Dahm's banking class and to Dr. Fried's International Relations class. Just returning from New Delhi, Graves will speak here soon a f t e r his arrival in the United States. Graves was born in Manila. He received degrees from Princeton and Columbia. A f t e r completing college, Graves worked on the editorial boards of various magazines. During the war he served with the U.S. Navy. In 1946, Graves became a Washington correspondent and in July 1950 joined the staff of the World Bank.
H O P E
Forensic Mag Praises Hope Oratorical Record F o r the last two years Hope College continued its record in oratory by winning first place in the Men's division in both of the Oratorical Leagues of which it is a member. With his oration entitled " P e r son to Person," George Worden was awarded first place on Februa r y 9, 1957, in the contests of the Michigan Intercollegiate Peace Association, and on F e b r u a r y 6, 1958, Ron Chandler won first place with his oration "The Quest f o r Peace." In 1956 to 1957, Mary Ann Klaaren placed second in the Women's division; in '57 to '58, Marianne H a g e m a n won first place. In previous contests, N a t h a n Vander Werf placed first in 1956, Darlyne DeTuncq first in 1954 and Guy Vander J a g t first in 1953. On March 1, 1957, Robert A. Winter won first place a t Wayne University in the annual contest of the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League, and in '57-'58 George Worden won first place with his oration, "The Publican." This s t a t e organization, composed of 14 member schools, has conducted contests f o r men f o r 61 years and 51 f o r women. In t h e history of these contests Hope's men o r a t o r s have established the enviable record of having won first place 15 times, second place 7 times and third place 10 times. Hope women orators achieved 9 firsts, 11 seconds, and 8 third place rankings. The record since 1950 h a s been as follows. In t h a t y e a r Mary Houtman won first place; in 1951
Currently director of orchestral activities a t Northwestern University of Music in Evanston, 111., Dr. Johnson had previously spent eleven years as Music Director of the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. Some of Dr. Johnson's p e r f o r m ances as a guest conductor include a season in Taiwan with the
Taiwan Provincial Symphony, appearances in the Hollywood Bowl with the Los Angeles Philharmonic and in Lewissohn Stadium with the New York Philharmonic and Van Cliburn as soloist. Among the many honors Dr. Johnson has received are the Laurel Leaf Award f r o m the American Composers Alliance, a Citation f r o m the National Association of Composers and Conductors, and the Gold Cultural Medal f r o m the Republic of Nationalist China. He has also been awarded an appointment to the President's newly created Advisory Committee on the Arts.
Charles Baker Appointed Speech Profs Attend M. I. S. L. Meeting to Board of Trustees The appointment to the Hope College Board of Trustees of Mr. Charles B. Baker, president of the Universal Atlas Cement Company, was announced by Dr. Irwin J . Lubbers of the college. Mr. Baker joins the thirty-seven member board with a term running through 1963. Mr. Baker was educated a t D a r t mouth College and was g r a d u a t e d f r o m the University of Chicago Law School in 1938. In t h a t y e a r he was admitted to the practice of law in Illinois and became associated with the Division Counsel f o r the United States Steel Corporation in Chicago. In 1949 he was admitted to t h e New York Bar. He is a member of the Association of the B a r of the City of New York, t h e Chicago B a r Association, and the American B a r Association. Dr. Lubbers said, "Hope College is honored to have such a distinguished and eminent m a n join its Board. We extend to him a sincere welcome and look f o r w a r d to our association."
A N C H O R
DePree, Brown Featured Soloists At Orchestra Concert Last Evening
T h e Hope College orchestra, conducted by Dr. Morette Rider, presented it first public concert on Guy Vander J a g t won first f o r the T h u r s d a y evening, November 13 a t men. The next year Roy Adelberg 8:15 p.m. in the Hope Memorial won third in the men's and MarChapel. Featured soloists of the g a r e t Feldmann won second in the evening were two senior voice women's contest. In 1953, 1954, m a j o r s f r o m the class of N o r m a 1955 D o n Lubbers, B r u c e Van H a r k Baughman, Ann DePree and Voorst, and K. Don Jacobusse won Harley Brown, who s a n g the popfirsts f o r the men, the only time in ular duet, "Dite alia giovine" f r o m the 60-year period when the same Verdi's " L a T r a v i a t a . " school won first three consecutive The m a j o r work f o r the evening years. In 1956 Nell Salm won first in the women's contest. By George was the performance of the comWorden's victory this year, Hope plete symphony No. 2, the "Rocollege has won a first place in m a n t i c " by the American composer either the men's or the women's Howard Hanson. Dr. Hanson, in division f o r six consecutive years. addition to his role as one of the Last year George Worden, repre- United States' most respected comsenting the state of Michigan in posers and conductors, is head of the contests of the I n t e r s t a t e Ora- the E a s t m a n School of Music of torical Association, won first place the University of Rochester. The symphony was first p e r f o r m in the national contest, the second ed on November 28, 1930 by the time in Hope's history this h a s occurred. The first time occurred in Boston Symphony under the baton 1916 when the late George Stein- of Serge Koussevitsky. It is a inger won. The I n t e r s t a t e Orator- significant work in t h a t it uses ical Association, organized in 1871, modern harmonies and style, yet is the oldest such speech associa- follows the general plan of the tion in the country. Such well- composition used by B r a h m s , known historical personages as Tschaikovsky, Rachmaninoff and William J e n n i n g s Bryan, Albert J. the other late Romantic composers. Beveridge, and Robert Marion La- The symphony provides c o n t r a s t Follette have spoken f o r their between sections of massive h a r schools during the long history of mony and smoothly flowing melody. this association. Other works performed included This remarkable o r a t o r y record on the p a r t of Hope College is a the " S h o r t Overture to an Unwrittribute to the late Dr. John B. ten O p e r a " by Don Gillis based on Nykerk who was in charge of ideas taken f r o m American jazz Hope's orators until his death in and the "Steppes of Central Asia" 1936. Since 1939, Dr. William by Alexander Borodin. The H o p e College orchestra, Schrier, chairman of the Speech which numbers more t h a n 60 playDepartment, has served as director ers, h a s long been a member of of oratory. The Forensic, October 1957, pp. the American Symphony Orchestra League. The orchestra has recent16-17. ly become a participating orchestra in the Michigan Civic Orchestra Association.
Dr. Thor Johnson Scheduled as Second Semester Speaker Noted symphony orchestra director, Dr. Thor Johnson, will be visiting Hope College a t the beginning of the next semester and in connection with the cultural benefit program, will deliver a lecture dealing with his field of music.
C O L L E G E
Mr. Robert Smith, Mr. Dale De Witt and Dr. William Schrier, all professors of speech a t Hope College, attended the annual meeting of the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League and t h e Michigan Speech Association a t St. Mary's Lake, Michigan, F r i d a y and Satu r d a y , November 7 and 8. These professors conferred with other speech p r o f e s s o r s in Michigan about plans f o r the y e a r in extemporaneous speaking, oratory, debate and interpretive reading.
Language Laboratory Improvements Planned Mr. E. F. Gearhart, chairman of the Hope College German Department, announced today t h a t the L a n g u a g e D e p a r t m e n t at Hope plans to make several improvem e n t s in their language laboratory during the coming Thanksgiving recess. The announcement came a t the close of one of G e a r h a r t ' s laboratory sessions Thursday. A m o n g the improvements. Gearh a r t said, will be the addition of about six new tape recorders. This will bring the total n u m b e r of recorders in the laboratory to thirtyone. The language laboratory is one place f o r outside academic work at Hope College. Each student taking a foreign language is required to work in the laboratory a t least one hour per week outside of his regularly scheduled session in class. Among other improvements will be new microphones and earphones. Money will also be spent f o r several of the present machines which m u s t be repaired f o r more efficient service.
Palette and Masque Forming Religious Repertoire Group King Speaks At State Student "Y" Conference Michigan YMCA-YWCA S t a t e Student Conference w a s held November 7-9, 1958 a t Clear Lake Camp. Reverend Wm. Herbert King, professor of Homiletics of McCormick Theological Seminary in Chicago, Illinois, w a s one of the main speakers. In his talk Friday night he stated, "There is one higher than the highest, wiser than the wisest, better t h a n t h e best working out the world's destiny, and me, I do the little I can do and leave the r e s t to God." S a t u r d a y discussion groups were held on Work and Vocation, In Search of World Community, Interracial Understanding, and Men And Women. The discussion leaders consisted of Robert Dye of the English department of Albion, Reverend Leland Hoyer of the probate court of Grand Rapids, and Dr. Claude Welch who is professor of natural science a t MSU. Colleges and universities in attendance a t the conference were Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo College, MSU, Albion College, and Hope College. To close the session Sunday morning the Rev. Wm. H e r b e r t King gave a sermon on love. He stated in his talk, "The only way out is a deeper way in."
Hope to Host Mid-West Educational Conference Next Spring Educators f r o m various schools throughout the Middle West will assemble on the Hope College Campus in late s p r i n g to discuss the various aspects of a foreign l a n g u a g e p r o g r a m f o r the element a r y grades. Since early fall a committee, consisting of members of the Hope f a c u l t y and administration, has been p r e p a r i n g f o r t h e two day conference. Tentative plans have been formulated. On Friday, April 30, a morning registration is planned with a welcoming address by Dr. Lubbers in the afternoon. At this time the president of Hope will introduce the main speaker, Walter Scott. Saturday, May 1, will f e a t u r e panel discussions and periods for questions and answers. Students f r o m elementary schools that have been participating in the foreign language p r o g r a m will provide demonstrations of their accomplishments. The purpose of this conference is to acquaint educators with the p r o g r a m and show the progress that has been made with this type of education in the Holland elementary schools.
The possibility of the f o r m a t i o n of a religious d r a m a repertoire g r o u p became more of a reality last T h u r s d a y night a f t e r discussion a t the r e g u l a r P a l e t t e and Masque meeting. T h e need f o r such a g r o u p has been f e l t in the speech d e p a r t m e n t due to the pressure of local organizations. These organizations o f t e n desire a religious d r a m a t i c presentation f o r club meetings, especially at such t i m e s as Christmas, E a s t e r , and Thanksgiving. Mr. Dale De W i t t of the speech d e p a r t m e n t outlined the foundation and requirements of such an organization. A f t e r some pertinent discussion, the P. and M. members approved initiative plans and f r o m these, f u r t h e r details will be obtained and presented. The group, when organized, will become a sub-group of P. and M. The members of t h e repertoire g r o u p must be members of P. and M. in order to t r y out f o r membership in the new group. The number in the group will depend on the number of members in P. and M. This group will be only a small percentage of P. and M. members so as not to sap the s t r e n g t h of the parent organization. According to present plans, f r o m twelve to eighteen members will be chosen a t try-outs which were held this week. Plays will then be selected f o r scheduled performances. An evaluation will be held a t the end of the year to ascertain the value and effectiveness of the group.
Chapel Choir Makes 1st Off-Campus Appearance The Hope College Chapel Choir, with Dr. Robert W. Cavanaugh, directing, m a d e its first off-campus appearance of the season a t the Westshore Music Clinic Saturday, November 8, a t the Grand Haven High School. The choir sang a brief p r o g r a m f o r t h e high school choirs of the west shore section of the state d u r i n g the afternoon of t h e allday clinic. Their p r o g r a m included the following selections: " P s a l m 150" by Lewandowski, "The P a p e r Reeds by the Brooks" by Randall Thompson, "But These A r e They T h a t F o r s a k e the Lord", also by Randall Thompson, "O Lord of Heaven", by di Lasso, " I n Heaven a Rose was Born", by Rowley, and " J u b i l a t e Dee" by Lefebvre.
SYBESMA'S SERVICE Dealer in Sinclair Products WASHING AND GREASING TIRES A N D BATTERIES Corner 9th and College
C A M COMEDY
Flicks HOLLAND THEATRE: November 13-15 "MAN OF THE WEST" Gary Cooper — Julie London November 17-22 "THE DEFIANT ONES" Tony Curtis — Sidney Poitier
NEW FOOTWEAR NEEDS
PARK THEATRE: November 15-15 "ONION HEAD" try Andy Griffith November 17-19 BORR'S "NAKED EARTH" Richard Todd BOOTERY "BLOOD ARROW" Joseph Gotten aKKKKKKKKK«K«KKKKKKKKS«K
THIS 15 YOUH CURFBW OfTEME m'U ACCEPT WUR EXCUSE. HOWEVER, FUTURE PO m ACCEPT RIVES rRoM STR LITTLE MEN IN FLm6 SHJCERS."
C O L L E G E
A N C H O R
Meet the Faculty
Exchange Program for Students of Science and Technology
Miss Jean Protheroe "I j u s t thoroughly love Hope College!" exclaimed Miss J e a n Protheroe, a s s i s t a n t professor of English at Hope College when interviewed recently.
"It takes a long time before one can really feel a p a r t of any unit," she continued, "but the other faculty members have made a real effort to help me fit in and I enjoy the students very much." Explaining t h a t she hasn't consciously evaluated the college, Miss Protheroe indicated that she was very impressed by the high caliber of work and the drive f o r excellence in all t h i n g s a t Hope College. "The responsiveness of my students and their mastery of the basic f u n d a m e n t a l s make my work very challenging," she added. Miss Protheroe expressed appreciation of the quality of work done by the music and dramatic d e p a r t m e n t as well as the efforts of the football team. "I am j u s t completely impressed by the Anchor," she also remarked, "and while I have had no journalistic experience or training, I can appreciate the hours of real effort t h a t must go into it." Miss Protheroe likes the quiet, small-town way of life Holland offers and feels life in a large city would offer too m a n y " t e m p t a t i o n s " in the f o r m of plays and other cultural activities. "I am intrigued with the dunes and beaches of Lake Michigan and the beautiful fall w e a t h e r here," she interjected, "and I think t h a t the Lubber's beautiful home is one of the most outstanding in the community." Summing up her feeling about Hope College, she repeated, "I still feel very new but I can sense Hope's high standards and I am glad to feel a p a r t of this institution. During the entire time a have been here, my experiences have all been pleasant and my days full."
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Hollenbach, Lubbers, van Putten to Attend Ann Arbor Conference Attending a joint meeting of the t w e l f t h Annual Conference on "Higher Education and the Michigan College Association", which is being held November 19 and 20 in Ann Arbor, are Dr. John Hollenbach, Dr. and Mrs. Irwin J. Lubbers, and Dr. J . Dyke van Putten. Dr. Hollenbach, chairman of the Committee on Legislation of the Michigan College Association will be attending meetings of t h a t association, while Dr. and Mrs. Lubbers will attend events of the Conference on - 'Higher Education and Dr. van P u t t e n meetings of the Conference on Resources for Teaching Asian Languages and A r e a in Michigan Colleges. The meeting will begin Wednesday, November 19, a t 9:30 A.M., and will adjourn Thursday, November 20, at 4:00 o'clock P.M.
Other Forms of Student Help Replacing Scholarships College student assistance prog r a m s are in use t h r o u g h o u t the country, and will become more popular and valuable as enrollments increase according to f a c t s released to Hope by Dr. W. W. Hill, director of Division of Educational Research and Services of the College Life Insurance Company of America. Many of these p r o g r a m s a r e closely allied with those existing a t Hope. One percent of t h e nation's colleges and universities account f o r fifty percent of all the loans made to students by institutions of higher education. H a r v a r d led in the amount loaned in the school year with $825,000. The University of Michigan, Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the University of Denver followed in t h a t order. The largest n u m b e r of loans, 3,621, was m a d e by Michigan State. The University of Texas and University of Florida were next high. At California Polytechnic College loans were made to 42% of the students and a t t h e University of Oregon to 38%. Highest a v e r a g e loan w a s $612 a t M.I.T. The f o u r year m a x i m u m loan varies f r o m $200 a t t h e University of Colorado to $3,000 a t M.I.T. These loan activity figures are very significant, according to the survey. They clearly indicate, it stated, t h e beginning of a trend away f r o m scholarships, the tradi-
i A New Organ — For the Music Department, Not the Pre-Meds
by J a m e s Michmerhuizen Most of Professor Rietberg's organ students, I am sure, experienced a certain vindictive pleasure upon finding this semester t h a t the night-marish old Wurlitzer practice organ was gone. Formerly residing in the tower of the chapel, it was moved to the music building upon the completion of t h a t worthy edifice, and stayed there f o r two years to plague organ students with its bargain-basement-accordion tone. Its place has been taken by a small pipe organ which was installed this s u m m e r ; an organ which was built by the Kilgen organ company with only three r a n k s of pipes. Pipe organ companies began building small unified organs about twenty or thirty years ago to compete with the much cheaper electronics. The subject of this article, f o r instance, has short cuts all over — the sixteen foot pedal stop is synthesized f r o m an eight-foot pitch and a soft vox humana quint. (I do regret that there is not space to explain this terminology to those of you who are not organ or physics students. Surely you have a friend among one or both of those g r o u p s ? ) Then there is also an oboe which is synthetic — the rest of the stops are simply obtained f r o m the basic three r a n k s available a t various pitches. There is also a tremolo, which unfortunately does not confine itself to merely vibrating the notes being played. It affects the keys and even the organist — occasionally. No wonder organ playing is supposed to be so relaxing. Personally, I'd as soon go home and sit in m y electronic superduper jet-propelled nuclear fission model vibrator chair. I think I will.
tional method of student help. Scholarships, however, remain the present chief source of f u n d s f o r students and the figures suggest t h a t they will remain so for a long time to come. At the University of Chicago, the number of scholarships awarded was equal to 45% of the underg r a d u a t e enrollment. F i f t y - two percent of the g r a d u a t e students a t this school were receiving fellowships. P a r t time employment is another m a j o r means of student assistance. Ohio State alone paid out more t h a n $3,700,000 f o r all types of student services. Many Hope students are employed in this manner. The study stated t h a t much interest surrounded the new Federal p r o g r a m enacted in the closing days of the l a s t Congress. Many observers believe t h a t existing prog r a m s , plus new planned programs, TYPEWRITERS Portables — Royal — Corona will adequately handle all needs Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired and t h a t the intervention by the School Discounts Federal Government is not needed. Resistance to Federal p r o g r a m s N A P I E R ' S T Y P E W R I T E R CO. 589 Howard Ave. Tel. EX 6-8084 centers around f e a r s t h a t such assistance will lead t o dangerous controls. Other students of the problem feel t h a t t h e financial needs of LUNCHES — DINNERS both the students and the colleges in the surging enrollments t h a t will characterize t h e decade ahead can Deliveries on $2.00 Orders be met only by large-scale Federal expenditures. #,• #,• #„• ».• »,• #„• ».• •,» • • #.• ••».»*.* #.• #.• • • * *» «» • * * •'* • * • * * * * * * * • « * * % * %'* • « * « »*« •'# »** * • * *
The International Association f o r the Exchange of Students f o r Technical Experience ( I A E S T E ) h a s been one of innumerable organizations founded since World W a r II with a p r o g r a m with the objective of increased international understanding. The field of cooperation here is science and technology in the realm of education. American students have been taking part in this p r o g r a m since 1955 through the Institute of International Education, which serves as the secretariat f o r I A E S T E in the United States. I A E S T E was founded in 1948 as a non-profit organization by universities and industries of nine Western European countries. Today, over 2,000 industries in the 24 member countries of I A E S T E are providing training f o r nearly 6,000 visiting students f r o m other member countries. W h a t I A E S T E does is give help to g r a d u a t e students who will continue their studies in science, engineering, architecture, and allied fields. This is accomplished by obtaining summertime on-the-job training f o r them with an industrial company in a foreign country. In the summer of 1957 a total of 5,934 students t h r o u g h o u t the world engaged in this exchange program, which is an increase of almost six-and-a-half times the number of students who participated in 1948. This expansion of the program may be indicative of t h e benefits to be derived f r o m it, both on the p a r t of the student and on t h e p a r t of industry in general. In fact, the companies t h a t participate find this p r o g r a m no hindrance to them a t all, but r a t h e r the exchange students are known to do their jobs well, and they give the younger technical personnel of. the home plant a chance to exchange ideas with persons having a different training background. The countries where the participating companies are located include most of t h e European nations, plus Canada, Ceylon, Iceland, India, Israel, the Union of South Africa, and the U n i t e d States. I t is a requirement to have a t least some knowledge of the language which is spoken where the student wishes to study. From the student's point of view there is much to be gained through the p r o g r a m t h a t I A E S T E offers. In a letter sent to Dr. Paul Fried by the Institute of International Education, the secretary of the U.S. I A E S T E Committee says, "This p a s t summer 84 American students went abroad to gain an insight into f o r e i g n industrial and scientific methods, and to obtain a knowledge and understanding of the cultural p a t t e r n s of other nations. The reports received f r o m the students who participated in the I A E S T E p r o g r a m t h i s year att e s t to the value of the p r o g r a m . " T h e student trainee will be acquiring theory and skill of technique, but there are also many advantages t h a t an alert person will not pass by. F o r example, if the student is going to live with a f o r eign f a m i l y f o r eight weeks, he will certainly learn much about the customs and morals of people in a cult u r e different f r o m his own. Students who have participated in the exchange p r o g r a m seem to place an emphasis on w h a t m a y be called the intangible benefits of such a n exchange. One student trainee.
placed in Germany, stressed the f a c t t h a t he gained valuable language experience as well as getting to know and b e t t e r understand a people of a different background. This same trainee also said, "I saw my country through the eyes of another people, and this not only made me appreciate w h a t it means to be a citizen of the United States, but also made me appreciate t h a t many of today's international problems are the result of ignorance and misunderstanding which can only be alleviated through education and extended contact between the peoples of different nations." Of course the prime purpose of the program—the valuable training being acquired to add to the potential engineer's or scientist's well-rounded background—must not be put out of sight. The actual exchange of students is only guided and directed by the I A E S T E . It is up to the individual student to pay his transportation and living expenses. The student may choose the country in which he wishes to work and I A E S T E will m a k e the necessary contacts with a company he can be placed in. The company where he is to work will pay a maintenance allowance which is sufficient to cover expenses while working. American industries and universities, however, have played only a minor role in the I A E S T E prog r a m compared to the active participation of the E u r o p e a n countries taking p a r t in t h e program. Last summer, when the U.S. was represented by 84 students, Great Britain was represented by 784 students, Sweden by 1,160, and Germany by 1,195 students. There is a g r e a t desire on the p a r t of students in o t h e r , m e m b e r ^ countries f o r training in the U.S., but since I A E S T E is a reciprocal exchange program, the number of students placed in industrial firms abroad depends upon the number of foreign trainees we can place in U.S. industry. The 84 American students who went abroad this past summer represented 60% of those who had applied. American industries, due to professional organizations which have urged an increased interest in the program, have now begun to participate more actively, so t h a t our country may soon play a p a r t comparable to the p a r t s played by Germany, Sweden, Great Britain, and other European nations. Students selected f o r this unique p r o g r a m must be highly qualified, both scholastically and characterwise. Applications will not be considered unless the prospective trainee is endorsed by a designated faculty member responsible f o r seeing to it t h a t only superior students participate in the exchange program. Hope College, in the summer of 1956, was represented by Dave Van Eenenaam and Larry Lup. Any Hope students interested in this international p r o g r a m f o r student exchange should speak with Dr. Fried as soon as possible. No applications will be accepted by I A E S T E a f t e r J a n u a r y 1, 1959. • *.• *.*
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A N C H O R
What Role Nykerk?
From time to time, we find the traditions of Hope i n t e r r u p t i n g our by Richard J a a r s m a schedule. Initiation, Homecoming, Nykerk, and the All College Sing W i t h the advent of t h e Nykerk are a f e w of the m a n y activities regarded as essential to the Hope Cup Contest the Anchor has t a k e n PRESS Published weekly by and f o r the students of Hope College except College Infallible Plan f o r Successful Living. As recent innovations upon itself once more to plumb d u r i n g holiday and examination periods, under the authority of on the initiation and homecoming p r o g r a m s have strengthened t h e the depths of the minds of t h e Plan, I s u g g e s t t h a t we extend the critical and constructive attitude students and find out t h e i r opinions t h e Student Council Publications Board. toward our current project, N y k e r k . on t h e value of it. Entered as second class m a t t e r at the post office of Holland, Michigan, Nykerk requires t h a t ALL sophomore and f r e s h m e n girl practice W e passed around slips of p a p e r a t a special r a t e of postage provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of either a song, usually in three p a r t harmony, an oration, or a play — with the following question on i t : Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. approximately two hours a day — f o r two weeks. Nykerk has ob- of w h a t value is the N y k e r k Cup Subscription R a t e : $2.00 per school year to non-student subcribers. trusively infiltrated t h e college routine which is already crammed with Contest to College L i f e ? Twenty Editor-in-Chief John Fragale, J r . sleep, classes, meals and study — and must now be stretched to include of these slips were passed out and only five came back in any shape Managing Editor Nancy Boyd two additional hours of sing practice. Obviously, there is t h o u g h t to be a need f o r this type of p r o g r a m to be read. Thus our analyses of Editorial Board Carol Rylance, Carl Poit, W. Gardner Kissack — otherwise there would be no Nykerk. Equally obvious is the f a c t this question breaks down in this Nancy Raymer, Alberta Litts News Editor N o r m a De Boer t h a t sing practices should not supersede study. The problem to be m a n n e r : For: 2 F e a t u r e Editor Richard J a a r s m a contended with then, is reconciling Nykerk and study. One of the aims of Nykerk is to create a closer union among the Against: 2 Society Editors N o r m a Wallace, J . Gregory Bryson Not Sure: 1 Sports Editors Ronald Bekius, Robert Balfoort, girls of each class. If class spirit is an integral p a r t of a dynamic Lloyd Tinholt, Carolyn Scholten campus, then N y k e r k ' s goals a r e valid. Class spirit, like Rome, howLost slips: 15 ever, cannot be built in two weeks; a t least not when everyone is Make-Up Editor Carol Vander Meer Following a r e some of the comCopy Editor Lynne Feltham preoccupied with revamping his twenty f o u r hour day. W A L and ments about Nykerk Cup Contest: Photographers David Vande Vusse, Frederick Vande Vusse ASA could build the class unity without disturbing study routine and Chuck Lemmen: The value of Typist B a r b a r a Phillippsen more effectively t h a n does N y k e r k ! Nykerk is not to "college life", Business Manager Ronald Lokhorst Nykerk is also designed to provide an opportunity f o r "individual unless maintenance of class spirit Circulation Manager Dale Heeres self-expression" t h r o u g h one oration, one play and one song. However, is a significant contribution to t h a t Advertising Manager Duane Werkman, Richard S t a d t because of Hope's increased enrollment, self-expression is now limited life, but to the individual student Bookkeeper F r e d Diekman to a few individuals. Large groups by t h e i r very size allow only a and his development as a confident small proportion of people to play an active role. Organizations like social being through p e r f o r m a n c e debate and P&M (both almost disbanded last year due to lack of before an audience and in competiparticipants) provide much more opportunity f o r development to in- tion, unless, again, the effort spent terested students t h a n does N y k e r k . As f o r three p a r t harmony, Hope in preparation f o r his p e r f o r m a n c e boasts of voice classes, trios, and choirs needing stimulating members. is not justified by the experience." N e x t week a series of events will occur which have become t r a d i It is hoped t h a t Nykerk will create a " s p i r i t " which will be Shirley Doyle: " W i t h the extional and basic to t h e atmosphere of Hope. Undoubtedly Religious applicable to "academic" life. It is t h o u g h t that long rigorous hours ception of the orations, I would Emphasis Week is an indispensable p a r t of the y e a r ' s activities, but of practice will prepare students f o r rigorous study habits. Can any- s u g g e s t t h a t the forced benefits of it can not become t r u l y meaningful until it becomes personal. The thing be more a b s u r d ? The mid-term m a r k s will do this more Nykerk are overshadowed by the plans f o r the week can be foolproof, the speaker excellent, but the real effectively! value of time." success of the week hinges on each individual's serious t h o u g h t and Nykerk has broken into the college routine. It h a s not s t r e n g t h W a l t e r F r a n c k e : " I feel t h a t active participation. ened our Infallible P l a n but has proven to be merely a weak combination Nykerk is a significant contribuReligion h a s never been out of season. It h a s never been de- of several watered-down themes. It adds no special flavor to campus tion to college social life, and think emphasized — especially on Hope's Campus — yet, in the r u s h of college life but merely serves as a drain on college resources. Therefore, Ny- that it promotes class spirit, belife, it is so easy to let one's relationship with God become a static, kerk should not receive our unflinching support. It should not even tween the Freshmen and Sopholanguid thing. The opportunity offered by R. E. Week f o r discussion receive our benign tolerance. W h a t role Nykerk You judge! mores." and meditation is not one to be brushed aside lightly. If one chooses J o h n de J o n g : "I'm all f o r it." —A. L. not to become a p a r t of it, he sacrifices an experience vital to his life Chuck Hesselink: " L e t ' s look a t and outlook. it this way. As we all know, N y Many stimulating activities have been planned f o r the week, each kerk was founded to serve as a with the potential of bringing God and man into proper perspective. substitution f o r the r o u g h e r f o r m s all f r a t e r n i t i e s f o r a successful of competition t h a t t h e girls had. But in the final analysis Religious E m p h a s i s Week is w h a t you will Dear E d i t o r : An editorial in your Anchor was rushing campaign and m a n y more However, I do not think t h a t this make it. Can you afford not to take advantage of the opportunities sent to me, one concerning., the good y e a r s as u p s t a n d i n g societies purpose has been kept in mind and it o f f e r s ? —Sally De Wolf, f o r the Religious E m p h a s i s Week Committee merits of f r a t e r n i t i e s on the col- a t Hope College, I remain, merely ask the question, 'Does it lege campus. The w r i t e r calls on Yours T r u l y , still serve the same purpose as be the n o n - f r a t e r n i t y men to shun the Gordon Meeusen, '57 fore?"' societies f o r a b e t t e r life, without commitments and obligations. I Dear Editor, This is not a defense of the Nykerk Cup Contest, f o r it does not believe, although now an alumnus, BUNTE'S Though somewhat exaggerated, need a defender. It is only because the Nykerk Cup could tell us much that I was and still am a "mission- the a r g u m e n t s in your editorial, about its p a r t in Hope's tradition but cannot, t h a t I am speaking f o r PHARMACY a r y " in spirit, since m y f o u r y e a r s "Do You Really W a n t to Join," this battered relic. a t Hope included f o u r years in a point u p certain questions t h a t are 54 E. 8th Ph. EX 6 - 6 5 1 1 I use the word tradition in its most advantageous sense; t h a t is, "Boola-Boola" f r a t e r n i t y , and I being asked in the minds of m a n y KWKMMKKKKKKKKKMSKKKKKKKK being composed of institutions like the Nykerk Contest which Hope shall f o r e v e r maintain a resolute dissatisfied f r a t e r n i t y members. College has adopted because it contributes to t h e cultural and educapositiveness toward f r a t e r n i t y life Too often, the p r e s s u r e to conform tional development of its young women and is not merely a meaningand all the facets of it. results in the suppression of these less and repetitious rite. The Nykerk Contest serves to show t h a t the I would like to say this to any feelings of dissatisfaction. I t is f r e s h m e n and sophomore women are interested in drama, oratory and 160 E. 8th Street prospective pledge who should hap- u n f o r t u n a t e t h a t so many proud choral music as supplements to their required academic subjects j u s t Phone EX 4 - 4 3 4 2 as in their own way their fellow class men are willing to show they pen to read this: Do not be influ- f r a t e r n i t y members consider the regard heaving on a rope in the mud as beneficial to t h e i r respective enced by this warped condemna- questioning of any aspect of f r a t e r Welcomes tion of an i m p o r t a n t p a r t of your nity life to be a f o r m of disloyalty. development. Hope Students Are a scant two weeks too much to spare in order to g a t h e r with college life. This e x p e r t on f r a t e r - If they did not, our f r a t e r n i t i e s classmates when they are united neither in dormitories, in sororities nity life is a person who h a s had might be more a t t r a c t i v e and come TIRES — ACCESSORIES nor in dining halls? Is a bare hour or hour and a half a day f o r two a direct association (and partial a t closer to filling the roles they MOTOR TUNE-UP weeks spent in practice going to ruin one's study h a b i t s ? Is a poor that) with j u s t O N E f r a t e r n i t y , should. Pleasse withold m y name. or non-existant voice any excuse f o r avoiding contact with one's class- and because of his disappointment, AND REPAIRS which is only too obvious f r o m his An Active F r a t e r n i t y Member mates in a project t h a t is enjoyable and gives one a feeling of comverbal attack, he feels it is his panionship and class loyalty? ••••••••••..B.BaaHBBHaHBBBjilliaaillllllllBlllllllllllllllia^ This accomplishment of class spirit is a m a j o r contribution of duty to lead others a w a y f r o m the W e Keep " H o p e College" Sweet Nykerk, I feel. There are those who may say "So w h a t ? " to class isolation and coldness of a f r a t e r nity, where you e i t h e r " a r e " or unity and spirit but its slow development in t h e class of 1962 this — FABIANO'S — year, many feel, was a loss both to our f r e s h m a n and to the college. you live with the coathangers. ICE CREAM — CANDY — SALTED NUTS — FRUITS The "old" initiation, if nothing else, made f r e s h m e n feel t h a t upper- Sounds like a precarious situation 26 W. 8th St. Holland classmen noticed them and accepted them into t h e college community. to be faced with, does it n o t ?
Member Associate Collegiate Press
Religious Emphasis Week . . . . Successful . . . . If Personal
Letters to the Editor
An Important Role For Nykerk
This year the pull and Nykerk Contest alone a r e gaining notice and acceptance f o r the f r e s h m a n and thus they take on added importance. Learning can be gained by individual study but an education is complete only by companionship with others in a similar position. A college provides the environment where t h e personality develops along with a spirit of unity through companionship. The r e t u r n s of two weeks invested in f r i e n d l y interclass competition I feel are well spent when they contribute to the development of personality. This is the purpose of the Nykerk Cup Contest or you may be sure t h e Student Council would not sponsor its annual revival. The contest is only a waste of time when the participants f o r g e t t h a t to g e t anything out of such ^n effort, a desire to contribute and a cooperative attitude must be given in return. —C. A. R.
Whoops . . . The Anchor r e g r e t s t h a t an accident which occurred while t h e November 7 issue w a s being printed up resulted in the initials u n d e r each editorial being switched around.
Being in intimate contact with does not cut you off f r o m the rest of the campus men, (and let u s not f o r g e t the women) unless, of coure, you make it a point to do this yourself. One of my best friends a t Hope w a s an Independent. Why cannot a person feel t h a t his g r o u p is b e s t ? Where would we be in this world without competitive spirit and close cooperation in a t t a i n i n g prescribed g o a l s ? There is none of this in Russia, so a f t e r leaving the r o s y world a t Hope should we all pack a b a g and seek asylum with t h e rest of t h e souls who breathe in r h y t h m t h e r e ? So, why not get t h e missionary spirit and enjoy college life, m e n ? You will probably enjoy it. With sincerest good wishes to
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by Richard Jaarsma
Alpha-Phi Alpha Phi has received Christm a s news f r o m the J a p a n e s e orphan whom the sorority sponsors a s a service project. The m e m b e r s contribute a sum of money each month to the care of the little girl and in r e t u r n they receive letters f r o m her.
Now t h a t the r e t u r n s a r e all in and the victory champagne all gone (If not gone, very stale), let us go you and I (direct quotation f r o m Eliot's "The Love Song of J . Alfred P r u f r o c k " ) into the never never land of criticism and see if we can't help the politicians r u n t h e i r campaigns a little better. One of the t r a d e m a r k s of a good election day is t h a t the people m u s t be fed f a c t s all day long, no m a t t e r how inconsequential they m a y be. This serves to create an a t m o s p h e r e of nervous tension and helps immensely in fooling the people into thinking t h a t by just pulling a lever they are electing somebody into office. But I will ask the radio announcers to tone down the dull reading of election r e t u r n s in W a r d s 6 and 7, just a bit. One need not, it seems to me, present these figures as though one were reading an account of the battle of Gettysburg. Maybe it is exciting, but I can't quite share the pulsating feeling of d r a m a of which the announcers speak. Perh a p s I am out of tune with modern life and, perhaps too, it is merely the fact t h a t it is not exciting, no m a t t e r w h a t tone of voice it is delivered in. W h y must television announcers pick the busiest p a r t of the studio in which to do their analyses of the r e t u r n s ? There t h e y go tripping over cords s t r u n g will-nilly over the floor; stepping into pails of w a t e r left there by the cleaning
lady; and yet above all the u p r o a r t h a t seethes around them telling us t h a t a m a j o r upset is seen in the victory of Brillings over Wenking in the Kankakee primary. It hardly seems worth the effort and we hope he will p e r h a p s trip and fall with his head in the bucket, And how about the acting performances of the defeated candidates who w a n t to wish their victors a happy time in office. Must they smile so sweetly when it is a p p a r e n t to all the world, except their followers, t h a t they do not mean a thing they are saying ? T h e only example t h a t comes to mind right now is Averell Harriman, his political career washed up, telling a jam-packed house that he is happy about the fact t h a t Rockefeller beat him. I couldn't do it, and it must take an awful lot of grit, although I personally feel that if he would have growled into the camera a lot more people would believe him. Please, Ave, let's be human! This in a way wraps up our little analysis of whatever we were a n a lyzing. I hope that t h e politicians will take my comments to h e a r t and t h a t the next time we have an election it will be a quiet wellordered thing, and won't break into my watching of the George Goble show. No, I didn't vote either. I was too busy listening to the returns come in.
At the business meeting held November 7, Margot Fisher gave t h e serious paper on 'Mencken' and Carol Rylance gave the humor paper on 'Football.' Diane Rosk a m p led devotions.
rendering him insensible.
DON'T TELL MM POLIO'S LICKED
The new men's d o r m i t o r y t h r e e h u n d r e d students.
Kollen Hall by Sally One of the most recently built and modern buildings on Hope's campus is Kollen Dormitory. This completely new men's dormitory was completed in late summer of 1956. F o u r firms bid f o r the construction of Kollen Hall in October of 1955, and Elzinga and Volkers, of Holland, were awarded the contract. In 1955, while the new dorm was being built, it became necessary to tear down the barracks housing married students, the Emersonian House and the school clinic building, to provide adequate space f o r construction of the dorm.
Houtman The school clinic was then moved to its present position on 12th and College and local housing was found f o r married students. The Women's League of Hope College pledged to raise $50,000 to supply f u r n i s h i n g s f o r the million dollar dormitory. It was this and f o r m e r pledges t h a t helped realize the promise of a government loan f o r completion of Kollen dorm. The architect was Ralph Calder and the dorm is similar in design to Durfee Hall. Kollen dorm is L shaped, three stories high, and houses approximately 300 men in 150 modern rooms.
Dorian The Dorian Formal, 'Moonlight and Shadows' was held November 7 at Blythfield Country Club, Grand Rapids. The p r a y e r was offered by Artel Newhouse followed by a welcome extended by Sally DeWolf. Ardith Vanderwielen was mistress of ceremonies. The humor paper, 'I Couldn't Help Laughing' w a s given by Kathy Ashe. Musical entertainm e n t was provided by U n a Hunt who sang 'Moonlight in Vermont' and the Dorian sextette who sang 'Moon Glow' and ' S t a r d u s t . '
Sibylline The Sibylline literary meeting of November 7 centered around t h e t h e m e 'Trees.' Dale B u m s opened t h e meeting with devotions followed by a serious p a p e r given by J a n Burgwald and a humor p a p e r by Carol Luth. The Sibylline quartet furnished the music. Sibylline will lead devotions a t the Knickerbocker House during This evening Rushees are invited Religious Emphasis Week. to the formal literary meeting and Sorosis smoker, 7:30 P.M. at the house. Last Friday evening Sorosis held Fraternal a special literary meeting in t h e "The Shipwreck P a r t y , " held in Music Building Auditorium. Mr. Saugatuck, Michigan on October Williams, a local jeweler, spoke 31, included a show boat ride, about diamonds and other r a r e beach party and music supplied by stones. He also explained and exthe " D r i f t i n g Rockets" a t the Amhibited various types of cuts and erican Legion Hall. A dinner parsettings of stones. The meeting ty was held under the s t a r s at 8:00 continued on a theme about women PM in the evening. and love with Mary Van KoeverRushees a r e reminded that the ing singing; Judy Tysse presenting final smoker will be held a t the the humorous angle; Eleanor Ver house on Wednesday, November Burg playing several piano selec19, 1958. tions; and Helen Wade concluding Knickerbocker t h e literary program on a serious This week again found KHN note. A business meeting followed concentrating on its Rushing proand the group later dispersed a f g r a m . Wednesday night the usual t e r the singing of the Sigma SigCoffee Break was held with music m a songs. by the Knick Combo and other enTonight, amid the t a n g y aroma t e r t a i n m e n t furnished by Bob Marof spaghetti, meatballs, sauce, shall a t the piano. f r e n c h bread, and all t h e trimOn Friday a meeting began with mings—Sbrosites will g a t h e r f o r devotions led by Paul Fell. Chuck food and fellowship at t h e LubLemmen presented a serious p a p e r and music was supplied by Pete bers' home. The dinner will be Wehnau. Chuck Skinner with his cooked by the Junior members under the direction of Phyl Welch " E a s t e r n " humor then concluded and Barb Bouman; and t h e enterthe meeting. t a i n m e n t has been planned by MarThe annual Knick Gold Rush cia Wiersma and Ruth Veldman. P a r t y was held on Nov. 7, 1958. The Last Chance Saloon was one of the main attractions. Here »,• #,• ».• #,• #.• »,• #,• #,• #,• ».• ».• #j» #.• #,•».»•» # • #.• «• #.• "Hope College rootbeer" was served in the atmosphere of the old boomtown saloon. Inside, enterSUPERIOR tainment was supplied again by the K n i c k Combo and by Win SPORT STORE Burggraaff. Needless to say much gold was discovered by the rush% Table Tennis ees and t h e i r dates in the K H N mine s h a f t . % Sweat Sox N e x t week the Knickerbocker % Tennis F r a t e r n i t y will hold its annual s t a g chow f o r the rushees and ac# Golf tives. 0 Basketball
FRATERNITIES Arcadian On Nov. 7, the Arcadian F r a t e r nity had a Smoker at the American Legion Country Club. Mr. Gearhart spoke about the Counter Intelligent Corps, and the experiences he had while working for the C.I.C. The humor was presented by P. Koets and D. Nederveld. This evening the Arcadian F r a t e r n i t y will have a business and literary meeting in the Chapel basement, to which the Rushees are invited. Cosmopolitan Friday, November 7, the Cosmos held their annual smoker to which all rushees were invited. Besides the usual attractions of cigars and refreshments, the guest speaker for the evening was Paul G. Goebel. Mr. Goebel was an "All-American" football player and also former mayor of Grand Rapids. He spoke informally about football and showed films of last year's "AllAmerican" football players. Saturday the Cosmos and the rushees met at the house and went in a g r o u p to witness the HopeAlbion game. A f t e r w a r d s the group went to the house f o r a spaghetti and meatball dinner. The activities f o r the evening included an old fashioned hay ride and a square dance. Emersonian A business meeting was held on Friday Nov. 7, a f t e r which actives and rushees with their dates square danced at the Women's Literary Club to the music of Claude Ketchum and Orchestra. The Emmie house, which is always open to rushees, w a s the scene of a coffee break and song f e s t on Monday Nov. 10 and the traditional rushing Pizza Break held on Wed. Nov. 12.
Billy was bom too soon to be protected from polio by the Salk vaccine. Like thousands of youngsters crippled by polio, birth defects and arthritis, he will need March of Dimes care for years to come. All need your help.
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H O P E
C O L L E G E
A N C H O R
Albion Forces T r i p l e Loop Tie Meet the Dutch
HOPE UPSET 18-13
Rowland Van Es — End Rowland is playing his first seaSeven senior members of H o p e ' s M I A A final college g a m e t o m o r r o w at Beloit.
Seven Seniors to See Final Action Tomorrow Seven seniors on this year's once beaten football squad will close out their college football careers tomorrow afternoon against Beloit College at Beloit, Wisconsin. For these men the gridiron has had its ups and downs. On the brighter side was the upset win over Hillsdale, snapping their string of 28 consecutive league victories, and also sharing of the conference championship with Albion and Hillsdale. It was the desire of the entire team to establish history with an undefeated and untied season, however, this bubble burst at the hands of the Albion College Britons last Saturday afternoon. These boys will never again have a chance to attain this goal; however, they extend their best wishes to the Hope teams of the f u t u r e , in hopes t h a t someday an undefeated season will be attained. Interscholastic athletics have provided each of these men an opportunity to exemplify and observe good sportmanship. As athletes they found that competition is a privilege that also carries with it definite responsibilities. They not only represented themselves but their school and community as well. It is on the basis of the foregoing thought t h a t we want to congratulate the entire squad and especially the graduating seniors for a job well done. The seven Hope seniors are Ron Bekius, Bill Brookstra, "Tiger" De Witt, Jack Faber, Tom Miller, "Punch" Paarlberg, "Rocky" Ter Molen.
son of varsity football at Hope and is doing a very commendable job. He is just over six feet tall and
Women Suffer Hockey Loss On Thursday afternoon the Hope Women's Field H o c k e y Team played the team of Kalamazoo College, losing 3-1 in a close contest. Captain and center, forward Anne Wiegerink scored the lone Hope goal on a penalty bully. Starting for Hope were Artel Newhouse and Pris Wubbels at wings, inners Jean Schregardus and Carolyn Scholten, and center Anne Wiegerink in the forward line. In the backfield were halfbacks Shari Crawford, Helen Beinert, and Jacque Zellweger; fullbacks, Nancy Guldenschuh and Jan Owen, and goalkeeper, Sandy De Koning. Also seeing action were Pat Inardi and Carol Yonkers in the forward line and Marcia Baldwin, Ula Oosterbaan, and Louise Hunter in the backfield.
Hope Runners Blanked by Albion
weighs 180 lbs.
He has good all
Hope College's football team reluctantly shares the MIAA chamfense. He is a junior f r o m Yokima, pionship today, and is looking forward to stopping Beloit tomorrow, Washington. so as to salvage what still could be the best season in Hope's^ history. Mired in the mud of Alumni Field in Albion are Hope's dreams of a perfect season and an outright championship. It was the Flying Dutchmen's first defeat in eight games and left Michigan without a single unbeaten college squad. Now Hope must share the championship with Albion and Hillsdale, the first triple in the conference's 50 year history. It was Albion's day all the way. They were steamed up to the highest peak of the season, scored first and were in control most of the afternoon. While Albion's gallant defensive platoon and the mud checked the league's toughest ground unit, the Britons themselves moved the ball for 208 yards through the steady downpour. pass catching, blocking
Hope's Cross Country team suffered defeat at Albion last Satur- John Vandenburg — Halfback day at the hands of a well-balanced John has been unfortunate in the Albion Briton team. The Britons matter of injuries this season but took the first seven places, notchwhen at his best he is a halfback ing a 15-50 win. Jim Taupe of Albion led the of great potential. He has great field in coming in first. Roland speed and good brokenfield ability. Schut was the first Hope runner He is a sophomore from Bellflower, to cross the finish line. Hope now California. He weighs 170 lbs. and has a 3-3 league record and will conclude the season on Nov. 12 at is 5' 10" tall. Hillsdale when they will participate in the Conference meet.
Seniors First In Volleyball
The final standings in the WAA intramural volleyball tournament show the seniors in first place with an undefeated team and the Soph A team in second place with only one loss. The senior team was led by Artel Newhouse as captain. Other members of the team were Sandy Dressel, Nora Kettwick, Isla Van Eenenaam, Carolyn Scholten, Diane Oldenburg, Shirley Meiste, Store nearest your College Joy Korver, and Jane Klaasen. Smartest Clothes on The Campus The co-rec bridge tournament Tux for rent is now under way with several matches completed. Basketball TER HAAR CLOTHING teams are being organized and play 50 East 8th St. »,• #,• • • # • #,• • •«*V•##«•«•• ••,. begin next week. V#••» «> •#*«#«»• •• •« V*»•«• »• •••*«*••*«• « *'*••will
Jim Kreider intercepted a Paul Mack pass on the Hope 46 to set up the first touchdown. Quarterback Tom Dewey hit end Tom Taylor f o r two passes good f o r 28 yards to the Hope 16. On fourth down and six, Don Van Gilder threw a running pass to end Garth Rickey for the touchdown. Bob Friberg's point attempt was blocked. Hope took the following kickoff and marched 63 yards in 17 plays for their first score. Paul Mack sneaked over from the one for the touchdown. Bill Huibregtse converted to give Hope a 7-6 lead. Senior Fullback Ron Bekius, the lone Hope back to come out on the
long end of the rushing ledger did most of the work in the drive. He carried seven times for 32 yards and nabbed a fourth down pass for 13 yards to the Albion 121. Early in the second period Rex Harkness, a defensive end f o r Albion, knocked 1 the ball out of Mack's hand as he went back to pass, and Larry Leak, who played an outstanding game at guard for Albion, fell on the ball for the Britons on the Albion 45. Two plays moved the ball nine yards to the Hope 46. Mike Stone, sophomore speedster, found a hole at left guard and streaked 42 yards to the Hope four yard line. The Hope line held f o r three downs but on the fourth Van Gilder bulled over from the one and Albion carried a 12-7 lead at half-time. Neither team scored in the third period but a 75 yard sprint by Van Gilder to Hope's 2 yard line was wasted as the Hope defensive unit rose to the occasion and held f o r four straight plays. Albion scored its last touchdown with 2:12 left in the final quarter. Albion got the scoring break when Hope gambled on a fourth down and lost possession of the ball deep in its own territory. Van Gilder scored this time on a six yard end sweep three plays later. The pass for extra point fell incomplete. Hope took the kickoff, moved the ball quickly to mid-field and earned its final touchdown on a 50 yard pass play. Jack Faber to Ron Bronson. The on side kick attempted by Hope to regain the ball failed and then the Dutch had to stand by and watch helplessly as the Britons ran out the clock.
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Bob Vanden Berg — Tackle Bob is a big boy standing 6 foot
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T. KEPPEL'S SONS ESTABLISHED 1 8 6 7
and weighing 195 lbs. He likes it FOR YOUR EVERY DRUG STORE NEED RELY O N
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at Fremont and much is expected of him at Hope in f u t u r e years as he is a freshman.
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