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College Anchor

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I

LX-8

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Official Publication of the Students of Hope College at Hollands Michigan

January 15, 1948

r'

Music Dept. Will Present Musical Program Sunday

H'

*

Rising Prices Force Board Cost Upward Dean Hollenbach recently s t a t e d t h a t t h e Executive C o m m i t t e e of

The Hope College Music D e p a r t ment

will

present

three

of

its

f a c u l t y in a joint t w o - p i a n o and voice

recital

January

Sunday

afternoon,

Lubbers Expected In Holland Soon

18, a t 4:00 P.M. in the

the Board of T r u s t e e s had voted to increase t h e c h a r g e f o r board by

New Courses Necessitate Hope Faculty Increase Add Madrid, Miles; Dr. Zsiros Arrives To Assume Duties

$15.00 f o r the second s e m e s t e r of the 1947-1948 school y e a r .

Because of a broken collar bone This will place the cost of board and a wrenched back received in at the $145.00 per s e m e s t e r level. Miss Hazel P a a l m a n , s o p r a n o , will an automobile accident d u r i n g vaThe raise is m a n d a t o r y because sing two g r o u p s of songs, with cation, Dr. Lubbers h a s been hos- of increased cost of food and of Mrs. Harold K a r s t e n , piano inpitalized in H a r r i s Hospital, Men- every t y p e of supply the school s t r u c t o r , a c c o m p a n y i n g . The twodota, Illinois. must purchase. piano g r o u p s will be played by A l t h o u g h Dr. L u b b e r s will arMiss J a n t i n a Holleman, piano inrive home in a f e w days, he will s t r u c t o r , w i t h Mrs. Milton Johnston, wife of a college piano in- be unable to r e s u m e his executive

Chapel. A s s i s t a n t voice p r o f e s s o r

s t r u c t o r , as her p a r t n e r .

duties f o r six or e i g h t weeks. An

A f t e r receiving her M a s t e r ' s deg r e e f r o m Columbia University Miss Holleman a r r i v e d at Hope in 1940. Miss P a a l m a n , who came to Hope t h i s y e a r , h a s h e r Master's f r o m the University of Michigan. Mrs. K a r s t e n , who studied at the American Conservatory- in Chicago, is a long-time Holland resident and t e a c h e r ; Mrs. J o h n s t o n who came with her h u s b a n d to Hope in 1945, is a g r a d u a t e of H a s t i n g s College.

executive c o m m i t t e e of Dean Hol-

Institute Opens Essay Contest The T a m i n e n t

lenback, who will act a s c h a i r m a n . Dean

Reeverts

and

Dean

Hinga

nomic I n s t i t u t e

nized

Announce Winners In Speech Contests

First place w i n n e r s of the Adelaide and Raven c o n t e s t s held on December 15 and December 16 respectively, a r e Dona S l u y t e r , a sophomore f r o m Holland and Donald Buteyn, a senior f r o m Waupun, Wisconsin. Dona's oration e n t i t l e d "The Golden Door," concerned displaced persons and the S t r a t t o n Bill. For it she won a prize of $25. She also used this oration for t h e Nykerk Cup Contest. Second place went to L o r r a i n e Van F a r o we f r o m Zeeland. Don Buteyn won $'M) for f i r s t place to be a w a r d e d him on Honors Day. Don will r e p r e s e n t Hope a t the S t a t e Contest in Albion on March 5. Second prize of $20 went to William D y k s t r a with his oration, " T h e Communism of the Individual."

(

Noted Professor Visits Campus Hope College received an unexpected visit recently f r o m Dr. Gilles Vande Wall De Kock, whose g r a n d f a t h e r , the Rev. Gilles Vande Wall,

1 t

is s p o n s o r i n g an

American

colleges, on

the

subject "An American P r o g r a m for Mr. Don Carton Madrid

World Peace in the P r e s e n t Crisis."

Dr. Jngeph Zsiroi

F i r s t prize in the contest is $1,000 with

thirteen

additional

a m o u n t i n g to $2,000.

IRC Will Discuss Communist Drive

t

Eco-

has been appointed to c a r r y on his essay contest, open to all underg r a d u a t e college s t u d e n t s in recogduties d u r i n g his convalescence.

The limited m e a n s of communication between Dr. L u b b e r s and his family h a s made correspondence especially d i f f i c u l t . Because of the i n t e r r u p t i o n of telephone service caused by sleet s t o r m s , the f a m i l y has only received t e l e g r a m s inThe p r o g r a m is as f o l l o w s : f o r m i n g them of Dr. L u b b e r ' s conS o n a t a in D — Mozart dition. A n d a n t e and V a r i a t i o n s — Schumann Suite — A r e n s k y F i r s t and Second A r a b e s q u e s — Debussy, Miss H o l l e m a n , Mrs. Johnston Woldseligkeit — M a r x The issue to be discussed by the Und g e s t e r n hat e r mir Rosen I n t e r n a t i o n a l Relations Club at gebracht — Marx their J a n u a r y 21 m e e t i n g will be Hat dich die Liebe beriehrt — the Communistic m o v e m e n t in t h e Marx Americas. The discussion will be T h e r e Cried a Bird — Sinding led by S u m i y e Konoshima. I'm w e a r i n g a w a ' to the Land of At a recent m e e t i n g of the IRC the Leal — Foote a new constitution, submitted f o r The P a s t u r e - ^ N a g i n s k i criticism by a constitutional comSea Moods — Tyson mittee including G e o r g e Toren, and Miss P a a l m a n Con V a n d e r Woude, was officially adopted. Only a f e w minor additions and a m e n d m e n t s were m a d e to t h e submitted constitution.

'/

Social and

awards

The closing

date is April 23, 1948. E n t r y blanks will be sent upon request.

Alcor Girls Sponsor De Jong Made Leader Of Home Bible League College Coffee In a letter r e c e i v e d by the Wednesday A N C H O R , Mr. C. L. E v e r s of Chi-

The essay m u s t be between 5,000 and

0,000

words

in

length;

it

should be typed, double-spaced, on one side of the sheet, and m a r g i n s should be wide. M a n u s c r i p t s must be original, unpublished works, and

Alcor g i r l s will be hostesses at a n o t h e r all-college " C o f f e e " on Wednesday a f t e r n o o n , J a n u a r y 21, f r o m 3:30 to 4:30 p.m., in Voorhees living room. Coffee and cookies will be served. All s t u d e n t s and f a c u l t y a r e invited.

upon completion should be sent to P l a n s f o r this e v e n t and o t h e r T a m i m e n t I n s t i t u t e Contest, 7 East activities w e r e made a f t e r a lunch15th St., N e w York 3, New York. The r i g h t of publication will be eon on S a t u r d a y , J a n u a r y 10. Miss Nella Meyer e n t e r t a i n e d the g r o u p retained by t h e I n s t i t u t e . at her home. Those p r e s e n t were Lois Van Wyk, Mildred V e r m a i r e , Ruth Dalenberg, Phyllis Dietrich, M a r j o r i e Lucking, A l m a Vanderhill, Helen W a g n e r , Miss E m m a Reevers, Miss L a u r a Boyd, and F r o m December 27 to J a n u a r y 1, Miss Meyer. nine Hope s t u d e n t s a t t e n d e d the It was also r e p o r t e d t h a t as a reNorth A m e r i c a n S t u d e n t Confer- sult of the clothing collection three ence on Christian F r o n t i e r s held at l a r g e boxes of clothing were sent the University of Kansas. Among to H u n g a r y before C h r i s t m a s . the 2,000 s t u d e n t s p r e s e n t , t h i r t y Alcor g i r l s helped in collecting five d e n o m i n a t i o n s and sixty counthese clothes and in packing the Dr. Bruce Raymond and Dr. Wilt r i e s w e r e represented. Hope Colboxes. liam S c h r i e r each acted a s a single lege w a s represented by P e t e r critic j u d g e in dual d e b a t e s in Breen, Ted F l a h e r t y , Floyd GouMuskegon H e i g h t s on J a n u a r y 3. looze, Alida K l o o s t e r m a n , Earl The dual d e b a t e s between a f f i r m a K r a g t , E d w a r d Nelson, Charles tive and n e g a t i v e t e a m s of MuskePrevite, Dennis S h o e m a k e r , and gon H e i g h t s and L a n s i n g E a s t e r n J o h n Smith. were held on the high school deA typical day of the conference Hope sent its d e b a t e r s to a t t e n d bate topic of f e d e r a l compulsory began in the morning with a gen- the 16th Annual I n v i t a t i o n a l Dea r b i t r a t i o n of labor disputes in eral assembly devotional led by Dr. bate T o u r n a m e n t sponsored by Ilm a j o r industries. Ting. Following the devotional pe- linois S t a t e N o r m a l University, riod, ten m i n u t e s w e r e spent in N o r m a l , Illinois. D e b a t e r s particiBible study. The rest of the morn- p a t i n g were A r t h u r and L a m b e r t was a t e a c h e r h e r e m a n y y e a r s ing was spent in the n u m e r o u s 15- Ponstein, Henry Shaw and Don Buago. Dr. DeKock, who is f r o m m e m b e r m i n a t u r e conference g r o u p teyn. Dr. William S c h r i e r and Miss South A f r i c a is doing cancer rediscussing the questions f a c i n g the Irene W a d e accompanied t h e m . search in this c o u n t r y . conference. Following lunch, the The t o u r n a m e n t l a s t e d two days. Dr. De Kock is p r o f e s s o r of e n t i r e a f t e r n o o n was devoted to Each t e a m debated t h r e e rounds P a t h o l o g y on the medical f a c u l t y s e m i n a r s , and a f t e r dinner the genwith A r t h u r and L a m b e r t Ponstein of the University of P r e t o r i a and eral assembly of s t u d e n t s met composing the a f f i r m a t i v e and Buin March will become head of the a g a i n f r o m 8:00 to 9:30. Fireside teyn and Shaw the n e g a t i v e . The research i n s t i t u t e which the Union discussions and c h a t s followed the subject debated was "Resolved t h a t of South A f r i c a has established a t assembly to discuss the day's a f e d e r a l world g o v e r n m e n t should Pretoria. s p e a k e r s and problems not brought be established." He is a Boer, lectures in the up d u r i n g t h e d a y . A f r i c a n league and s p e a k s English In addition to t a k i n g p a r t in Some of the o u t s t a n d i n g speakfluently. He was given permission t h r e e rounds of d e b a t e , the two e r s and leaders of the conference to s t a y in America f o r t h r e e Ponsteins and Shaw also e n g a g e d included the c h a i r m a n of the conm o n t h s and will fly back to A f r i c a in t h r e e rounds of discussion on t h e ference, C o n g r e s s m a n W a l t e r H. on J a n u a r y 18. topic, " W h a t should be done to InJudd of M i n n e s o t a ; Dr. Kenneth sure P e a c e f u l Relations a m o n g the Levourette of Yale U n i v e r s i t y ; Dr. N a t i o n s of the W o r l d ? " Don BuJ o h n R. Mott, f o u n d e r of t h e Stuteyn, f o u r t h member, took p a r t in dent Volunteer Movement; Dr. Det h r e e r o u n d s of Original O ratory vananden, p r o f e s s o r f r o m Bangewith his oration " T o d a y ' s Challore, India; Rev. J a m e s Robinson, lenge t o A m e r i c a , " dealing with soccer or cricket g a m e , he can be a N e g r o P r e s b y t e r i a n m i n i s t e r the problem of religion in t h e pubcounted on — in cases of e x t r e m e f r o m H a r l e m , N e w York. Delegates to Lawrence, Kansas, lic schools, and with which he reexcitement — to s a y , "Well done, g a v e a panel discussion, J a n u a r y cently won the R a v e n Oratorical Cambridge!" Contest. Modest and quiet application is 6, in Y.M.C.A., and also a t Hope the k e y n o t e of the E n g l i s h educa- Church, J a n u a r y 11, on " W h a t Did tional method. D e g r e e s a r e a w a r d - Froncon Mean to M e ? "

Hopeites Attend Kansas Meeting

Shrier, Raymond Act As Judges In Debate

Four Hopeites Sent To Illinois Debate

cago, f a t h e r of Donald E v e r s , Hope junior, released i n f o r m a t i o n conc e r n i n g the a p p o i n t m e n t of Rev. Spencer De J o n g as national director of the A m e r i c a n Home Bible League. Mr. E v e r s is Vice-President of the o r g a n i z a t i o n which was f o r m e d f o r the purpose of distrib u t i n g Bibles and has a s its goal " A Bible in E v e r y A m e r i c a n Home." Rev. De J o n g , who will a s s u m e his d u t i e s April 1, is a g r a d u a t e of W e s t e r n Theological S e m i n a r y . He h a s also served two congregations in the s t a t e of Michigan. He is now associated with the Youth for Christ International. The A.H.B.L. h a s presented over 50,000 copies of t h e S c r i p t u r e in the p a s t nine y e a r s and will att e m p t t o reach t h e 7,500,000 homes in America which are w i t h o u t Bibles.

Hope's e v e r - i n c r e a s i n g curriculum h a s made necessary t h e addition of t h r e e new f a c u l t y members and a n u m b e r of new courses. New Spanish P r o f . T a k i n g a position a s ' a s s i s t a n t p r o f e s s o r in the Spanish d e p a r t ment will be Mr. Don Carlos Madrid f r o m Princeton U n i v e r s i t y . Although he was born in the United S t a t e s , much of his life w a s spent abroad in Cuba, P u e r t o Rico, Brazil, A r g e n t i n a , G u a t e m a l a , Mexico, Spain, and P o r t u g a l . Mr. Madrid received his A.B. degree f r o m the University of Calif o r n i a and h a s done g r a d u a t e work a t both Columbia and Tulane. At present he occupies a position as i n s t r u c t o r of Spanish a t Princeton where he is also w o r k i n g on his Ph.D. d e g r e e . Due to his many y e a r s a b r o a d , Mr. Madrid speaks Spanish and P o r t u g u e s e f l u e n t l y as well a s F r e n c h and I t a l i a n . He was in Spain d u r i n g t h e Spanish Revolution and during t h e World W a r served t h e r e a s a m e m b e r in the A m e r i c a n Intelligence Service. Local Men Added

Novices Take Part In Debate Tournament On J a n u a r y 24 a novice debate t o u r n a m e n t will be held f o r debate beginners under the auspices of Michigan S t a t e College at East Lansing. Hope will be represented in the a f f i r m a t i v e by A1 Pennings and C h a r l e s Previte, and negative by C h a r l e s Newton and Kenneth Weller. These men a r e being directed by Miss Irene Wade.

Meyers, Prins Attend French Profs. Meeting Those a t t e n d i n g the annual meeting of the American Association of T e a c h e r s of F r e n c h a t the S t a t ler Hotel in Detroit were Miss Nella Meyer and Mrs. P e t e r Prins. H i g h l i g h t s of t h e two day session were t w o French plays given by the joint d e p a r t m e n t s of D r a m a t i c s and F r e n c h of W a y n e U n i v e r s i t y ; a F r e n c h movie, " L e s E n f a n t s du

In the business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n d e p a r t m e n t two local business men will help to accommodate t h e increase in e n r o l l m e n t . A new course in Business Law will be t a u g h t by Mr. Wendell Miles. Mr. Miles is a local a t t o r n e y who h a s recently returned f r o m the Sen-ice and is now in practice with his f a t h e r . This class will be t a u g h t d u r i n g the f i f t h hour, Mon., Wed, and Fri, in Van R a a l t e , 104. T h i s is a change f r o m t h e Bulletin listing. A n o t h e r new course in F i n a n c e will be t a u g h t by Mr. H e n r y Maentz, president of the First Nat'l. Bank, Holland. Mr. Klaasen and Mr. Drew, also local men, will continue t e a c h i n g next s e m e s t e r . They will teach classes in M a r k e t i n g P r o b l e m s and Business M a n a g e m e n t respectively. Dr. Zsiros A r r i v e s Dr. Zsiros, long-awaited guest p r o f e s s o r f r o m S a r o s p a t a k College, H u n g a r y , will also t a k e over his duties in the Bible d e p a r t m e n t . He will t e a c h Old T e s t a m e n t , Archaeology and t h e Bible, and an advanced course in Hebrew P r o p h e t s . His position as p r o f e s s o r of Old T e s t a m e n t at the Theological Seminary of the S a r o s p a t a k Academy well q u a l i f i e s him for t h e teaching of t h e s e courses. H a v i n g arrived d u r i n g t h e recent C h r i s t m a s vacation. Dr. Zsiros h a s had several w e e k s in which to f a m i l i a r i z e himself with Hope as an institution b e f o r e the actual s e m e s t e r ' s work b e g a n .

p a r a d i s " ; lectures and discussions in French, a m o n g which w a s a report on t h e F u l b r i g h t Act which concerns the e x c h a n g e of t e a c h e r s and g r a n t i n g of scholarships.

Breakfast in Your Room, One Exam Every Two Yean — That's College Life in Brltainl

Students Are Actively Taking Part In The Job of Building a Better World

B r e a k f a s t in your room, one e x a m every two y e a r s , a n d classes if you're in t h e mood — those are a f e w f e a t u r e s of college life in Britain. A life t h a t ' s b e i n g shared by several h u n d r e d A m e r i c a n s — mostly v e t e r a n s — c u r r e n t l y att e n d i n g E n g l i s h universities. Living and s t u d y i n g in colleges built b e f o r e Columbus discovered America, t h e s e Y a n k s a r e enrolled in i n s t i t u t i o n s r a n g i n g f r o m Oxf o r d and C a m b r i d g e t o t h e Royal Academy of D r a m a t i c A r t and the L e a t h e r s e l l e r s ' Technical College. And according to Paul P e a r s o n , rep o r t i n g on college l i f e a b r o a d f o r Varsity magazine, Americans are deeply i m p r e s s e d by E n g l a n d ' s system of education. " C a s u a l " is t h e word t o describe t h e E n g l i s h s t u d e n t . H e is more serious t h a n h i s A m e r i c a n counterp a r t ( b u t no m o r e " e a g e r " ) , is jolly w i t h o u t being a back-slapper, and t e n d s t o " t a l k s h o p " constantly. I n s t e a d of c h e e r i n g wildly a t a

T h r o u g h s t u d e n t d e p a r t m e n t s of ers. He then pledged six m o n t h s the U n i t e d World F e d e r a l i s t s , Inc., of service a l o n g with t h e t w o boys at the b a n q u e t , and invited o t h e r s the American Association f o r the to join t h e m . One by one, f i f t e e n United Nations, and o t h e r o r g a n i - s t u d e n t s promised t o c o n t r i b u t e a zations, s t u d e n t s a r e actively tak- s e m e s t e r , p e r s o n a l c o m m i t m e n t s ing p a r t in the job of building a p e r m i t t i n g . b e t t e r world. They a r e holding conThese y o u n g F e d e r a l i s t s will ferences on world g o v e r n m e n t and travel in a r e a s n e a r e s t t o t h e i r model U N assemblies. T h e y a r e own homes, w o r k i n g in 15 s t a t e s , s p o n s o r i n g d e b a t e s and s p e a k i n g doing s o m e office work, b u t mostly tours. T h e y a r e c o r r e s p o n d i n g with t r a v e l i n g , s p e a k i n g , o r g a n i z i n g stuand g i v i n g aid to like-minded stu- dent c h a p t e r s , s e t t i n g up s t a t e w i d e d e n t g r o u p s overseas. s t u d e n t councils where t h e r e a r e At a b a n q u e t in St. Louis, Mo., many F e d e r a l i s t g r o u p s in one last N o v e m b e r , m e m b e r s and s t a t e , and g e n e r a l l y a s s i s t i n g s t a t e f r i e n d s of U W F pledged $31,000 branches of U W F . How do school a u t h o r i t i e s reto help c a m p a i g n f o r world governspond t o t h e s e r e q u e s t s f o r proment. Two boys who couldn't longed absence of t h o s e s t u d e n t s pledge a n y money, pledged six m o n t h s of t h e i r t i m e , w o r k i n g on doing field w o r k ? " M o s t of t h e m a r e glad t o do i t , " a b a r e expense basis. A t a l a t e s t u d e n t m e e t i n g which replied L a r r y Fuchs, C h a i r m a n of followed t h e b a n q u e t , A b e Barg- t h e s t u d e n t division. " T h e y feel man. C h a i r m a n of t h e U W F Chap- t h e y ' r e doing so m e t h i n g f o r world t e r a t City College, m a d e a moving peace by l e t t i n g u s go."

ed only on t h e basis of long e x a m s given a t the end of two or t h r e e y e a r s of study. Classes a r e optional, b u t " t u t o r s " r e q u i r e e s s a y s a t t h e weekly m e e t i n g with s t u dents, a n d follow t h e s e with long, involved discussions. T h e luxuries of b r e a k f a s t in your room a r e countered by heavier r e s t r i c t i o n s on leaving t h e college a r e a in t h e even i n g s o r f o r week-ends. P e a r s o n concludes his o v e r s e a s r e p o r t by s a y i n g t h a t E n g l i s h school officials expected t h e A m e r icans t o a c t like " c o w b o y s . " Instead, h e declares, t h e y now s a y : " T h e Y a n k s a r e kind, t h o u g h t f u l , and quick t o r e t u r n hospitality. And t h e i r p e r s o n a l i t y is second t o none."

"Sports" is Theme of Library Additions M a n y news books g i v i n g instructions on bowling, basketball, and o t h e r s p o r t s h a v e been added t o t h e college library. A m o n g t h e s e books a r e Bowling for All by F a l c a r o and Goodman, Championship Football by Bible, Modern Basketball for Girls by Weissner and Meyers, Fly Casting and Bait Casting by Robinson, and Social Games for Recreation by Mason and Mitchell. Other new books a r e How to Make Good Pictures by E a s t m a n and Woodcraft by Mason.

Mentors Attend Historical Confab

Miss M e t t a J . Ross a n d Mr. J o h n Y z e n b a a r d , associate P r o f e s s o r s of H i s t o r y , a t t e n d e d t h e a n n u a l meeting of t h e American Historical Association in Cleveland on December 27, 28, a n d 29, held a t W e s t e r n Reserve University a n d a t t h e Hotel Cleveland. C h a i r m a n of the R u s s i a n Isolationist question was P r o f e s s o r Tapsunich of H a r v a r d U n i v e r s i t y . P r i n c e Lubanov R a s t a v s k y gave a n i n t e r e s t i n g talk c o n c e r n i n g t h i s question. P r o f . Mills of t h e Univ e r s i t y of Minnesota led a n o t h e r i n t e r e s t i n g session on " S o u t h E a s t ern Asia," appeal f o r t h e need of field work-

o 4.J

.

—The Chrirtien Science Monitor Dee. M . 1947

f


Hope College Anchor

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Hope College Anchor

vinced that it gave us certain comforts (i. -fL

Member

tioning). But now, when Europe is literally

ftjsociated Coteftiate Preis EDITORIAL S T A F F Renze L. Hoeksema Editor-in-Chief Carolyn Ingham ) ..Associate Editors Herman Ridder ( Robert Wildman Make-up Editor Joseph Palmer, J r Business Manager Richard Brown Asst. Business M a n a g e r Helen Wagner News Editor Virginia Hemmes F e a t u r e Editor Dorothy Davis — S o c i e t y Editor Matthew Otte Sports Editor Ruth Ruys Exchange Editor Dale Akridge Editor Richard Hoebeke Circulation Manager Ted Flaherty Photographer J a n e t Pfeiffer, Alice Moolenaar Typists REPORTERS Alida Kloosterman, Geraldine Hirschy, Claire Leffinwell, Hazel Vander Woude, Ruth Quant, W a l t e r Studdiford, Ruth De G r a a f , Janice Vander Borgh, Nancy Vyuerberg, Joan Ten Hoeve, Dolores Thomas, Max Frego, Richard Leonard, Bob Hill, Lois Rameau, Beatrice Reyst, Richard Johnson, Roderick Kerr, Beverly Bame, Alicia Van Zoeren, Mary Van Loo, Toni Fredricks, Sally Schrier, Evie Van Dam, Dona Sluyter, Duane Vander Yacht, Ernie Meeusen, Kay Steketee, Mary Lou Hepp. BUSINESS STAFF Walter Boerman, Marie Buttlar, Marian Hanna, Rodger Kempers, Don Vander Berg, Betty Boelkins, Lois De Kleine, Charles Link, Bill Geiger. Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at special rate of postage provided for in section 1108 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $2.00 per year. Published every two weeks during the school year by the students of Hope College. P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y

E d i t o r i a l s

To Dr. Lubbers Here's a bright and cheery greeting J u s t to say "hello" today, Hope you are feeling better, Much improved in every way, Leaving happy thoughts to cheer you, Most sincerely hoping too, That the days keep growing brighter Bringing health and strength to you. — Hopeites.

Orchids To The Dean Dean Hollenbach recently wrote a Memorandum to the Faculty in which he stated t h a t tiie final examination is a very import a n t index of the student's work f o r the semester, an index upon which tiie term grade hinges to a great extent. "As such, the students should be given every opportunity to do well in t h a t examination. For content courses, the final examination can also act as a device for getting the student to sum up and tie together the broad outline of the course and to see his subject m a t t e r in proper focus. This objective can only be reached if the student has time to review and if it is impressed upon him t h a t review is important." And, the Dean didn't relax! Badly needed reforms followed. In the first issue of the Anchor this year a reporter concluded his article by writing, "We say, he is a t e a c h e r ! " ; now, f o r this thoughtfulness and hundreds of instances of sympathetic understanding of the s t u d e n t ' s problems, throughout the semester, we add, "He is a D E A N ! "

From Sarospatak

Booming Business

new clothes and freedom from clothing ra-, I feel w o n d e r f u l ! I just bought a 25c bag of potato chips f o r 19c,

To

the

Professors first came to us f r o m you at Hope Hope College, College, Holland. F r o m a f a r , f r o m

Governors,

and actually "out in the cold," we forget what and 2 nickel rolls of Life Savers and Students of t h r o u g h Christ our Beloved Breth a vast material saving this would be. for 8c. Thus, I saved exactly Sc. Now the New Look has spread to the fur- If I took this saved 8c and bought niture field as the mid-winter home furnish- 2 more rolls of Life Savers, I would ing market currently being held in Chicago reveals. John C. Wagner, the market spokes-

be saving 2c more. Thus, I would have saved 10c in all. this

10c into

Investing

Life Savers

three

man, said "the sparkling new trends in the more times and saving 2c each industry . . . will make much of the present time, I would have saved 16c. With this 16c I could buy 4 more 5c

furniture obsolescent." And that at a time rolls at 4c each and thus I have when King Inflation is getting set for the saved 4c plus 16c, or 20c. Then I could buy 5 rolls and save 5c which

ren in F a i t h and S e r v i c e , our C h r i s t i a n L o v e and Brotherly Greetings. Dear Brethren, Now t h a t our dear friend and fellow-servant, Dr. Joseph Zsiros P r o f e s s o r of Theology, is leaving us in order to visit your most illustrious College, as your guestprofessor, allow us to call to mind and remember those old times through which "a cloud of Witnesses", Heb. 12:1, speaks to us.

death grip! would bring my total savings to It is with the most t h a n k f u l Where can we expect such exploitation to 25c. Reinvesting my savings by h e a r t t h a t we r e m e m b e r how buying 6 more rolls, I would save stop? Europe cries f o r help of any kind;

6c more, or 31c in all. Now, I'm closely, centuries ago, your fathers,

America struggles to avoid its promised de- in business! I figure by reinvest- then in the Netherlands, and our pression and yet this unethical a t t i t u d e to- ing my savings 37 more times, I'll f a t h e r s , in Hungary, became con-

nected with their common faith and knowledge of the pure Gospel. Ever since the beginning of the 17th century, our p r e d e c e s s o r s , from generation to generation, attended the Universities of the Netherlands, and, enriched in soul and mind, came back to be the most f a i t h f u l servants of our Church and country. One of the most precious historical records of the Reformation in Hungary, the "Historia Ecclesiae Reformatae in H u n g a r i a and Transylvania," by Lampe-Ember, was published in Utrecht. T h u r our first history, church-history, textbook came out in the Low Countries. But this was not all. It was also through the generous help of your f o r e f a t h e r s t h a t the Word of God, the Holy Bible, was published there, again and again, in our native tongue. Thirteen editions of the Bible in Hungarian came out from the printing establishments of Amsterdam, Leiden and Utrecht. All this happened at a time when the Protest a n t s in Hungary were not allowed Perhaps most of you know t h a t to have the Bible printed in their Miss Paalman has taken over the own language. choir. Next semester promises a Allow us to mention another inconcert from this noble organizacident worthy of interest. Even tion. Officers have been elected to children, in the smallest villages of carry necessary responsibilities. our country, know the name of Art Van Eck will capably fulfil Admiral de Ruyter and remember the duties of president; Barb Van Dyke will assist as secretary, Larry him with the deepest reverence for Masse and Lee Sneden as co-busi- the liberation of a large number of ness managers, while Barb Kran- pastors of the Hungarian Reformed endonk and Bill Jellema will serve Church, who, because of their loyalty to their faith, had been sold as librarians. Both Glee Clubs have called an as galley slaves. At the main eni x t r a rehearsal every week be- trance to our Academy, there is a cause of the tours which are com- piece of sculpture and on this there ng in April. Not only time, but are the names of 26 pastors, forilso much e f f o r t and hard practic- mer students of Sarospatak, also ing are being put forth. Hope sold as galley-slaves. They were College will be well represented also set f r e e through the intervention of this God-fearing, Christianboth in the East and the West. Because there isn't much more m i n d e d Dutchman, Admiral De actual music news, I've decided to Ruyter. The inscription says, "Dix?ive a short phase of the life ol it J e h o v a : Captivos Meos Liberaone of Hope's music students. This bo!" It was the same spirit of little anecdote came directly from Christion love and sacrifice t h a t led Betty Brinkman, so don't think I the people of the Netherlands to dreamed this. Betty spent some invite, a f t e r the First World War, time doing social work in Minne- thousands of Hungarian Children sota this summer. The first day- to their own land and be their fosa f t e r her arrival she missed thirty ter-parents.

have saved — J E E P E R S — $1, 120.63!!!!! I slip into my shoes, America, have you ever been cold or hun- g r a b my unpaid bills t h a t have gry — r a t h e r , cold and hungry, so t h a t you been piling up, and am prepared to go back to the store and make were eager to sell yourself into wholesale my fortune. But alas! To my chaimmorality j u s t to get some food and h e a t ? grin the clock's smirking face inNo, you're too coninvced of your keen con- dicates the store has closed, and suddenly to my ears comes the science to stoop to wholesale immorality. But shrill screaming of the dinner bell, tell me, where, in the wide reaches of your so I leave my fortune of $1,120.63 boundaries can your conscience be found and race dining roomward with my w o r l d l y f i n a n c e s totalling when you go on living your life as though 10.08. Oh well, "A penny saved is "all's right with the world." Before you tear a penny earned," so I earned over down your b a r n s to build greater make a a thousand dollars today. — Ginny. search for your conscience; it may be t h a t

ward universe-shaking conditions continues.

"tonight thv soul shall be required of thee." — H. J. R.

We Have The Goods Well, we've made up our last class schedule here at Hope. We g r a d u a t e ! We entered as a Journalism Major — remember t h a t catalogue? We switched to History because it seems t h a t this Program recommended f o r Journalism was even more liberal than a liberal a r t s course could stand. With no Journalism courses offered it proved very embarrassing to t r y to explain to anyone on the campus what you were taking as a Journalism student. We've heard a lot about a Christian trained for every position here at Hope and it lias always been surprising t h a t the power of the Press has been overlooked to such a great extent. Hope has lost some students to other colleges on this account — she will lose more — those now enrolled and those t h a t might enroll. We don't have to look f a r to find a spot for trained Journalists. There is room for improvement in Church newspapers. So long as we are satisfied to meet the needs of people definitely interested in Church affairs, our present methods are probably adequate. To collect and present t h e facts, exercising all reasonable care to obtain accurate information, is t h e obvious function of the Church newspaper. But something more is needed if we are to gain and retain the attention of the less interested members of our constituency — much less than those outside.

M u s t r o x

the . other hemisphere, you

have

stretched out your brotherly hand to us, taken us into your friendship, adopted us as a sister institute and given expression of your love in so many ways t h a t it is difficult to e n u m e r a t e them. We a r e very g r a t e f u l to you f o r your timely aid which has meant so much to us. Our correspondence with you has given us not only much pleasure, but g r e a t spiritual blessings as well. And now t h a t the time has come when Dr. Zsiros, our f a i t h f u l friend and colleague, is t a k i n g leave of us in order to represent Sarospatak a t Hope College, we feel even more touched by the g r e a t n e s s of your freindship to us. We thank you very much f o r your kind invitation to him and we wish t h a t his stay and work at your College be blessed by our Lord. Thus this letter of g r e e t i n g is also m e a n t to introduce Professor Zsiros to you. He came to our Alma M a t e r 35 years ago, as the son of a poor f a r m e r , and became one of our most eminent students, and, now he has become one of our most learned professors. A s a g r a d u a t e student, he spent two years in America. He is Professor of Old Testament. We hope that upon making his acquaintance, you will find he is a fine example of t h e oecumenically t h i n k i n g and a c t i n g Christians. He will bear witness to our confession and conviction t h a t our s t r e n g t h and support are in the f e a r of God and t h a t the meaning of our work and life is in the service of His Glory. J u s t as t h e motto of our Academy says, " F e a r God and give glory to H i m ! " We have our hope and f a i t h in Him. E t nos s p e r a m u s in Deo! In the hereldic crest of our Academy, there is another motto which was i n s c r i b e d there when the School, a f t e r many vicissitudes was allowed again to r e t u r n to its old s e a t at Sarospatak. It says, "When the Lord turned again t h e captivity of Zion, we were like them t h a t d r e a m . " We recall these passages of the Bible when we send Professor Zsiros, our " a m b a s s a d o r , " to you. Receive him with the same love with which we a w a i t your " a m b a s s a d o r " , Professor O s t e r haven, to us.

May Professor Zsiros' mission to you and s e n i c e amidst you be blessed! And may God bless you. Brethren, all: Governors, Professors, Teachers and Students! The g r a c e of our Lord J e s u s Christ, the love of God and the communion of the Holy Spirit be with you all! Dr. Barnabas N a g y , Dean of the theological Faculty. Dr. Barnabas U r b a n , Rector, the Sarospatak Reformed Academy. Rev. Gyula Szabo, Headmaster, the Secondary School And now, a f t e r the g r e a t deluge dollars — two tens and two fives Dept. of the S a r o s p a t a k to be exact. Immediately the police of the Second World War, help Academy. in the little town were notified; the one-issue-per-week paper had The t r u t h of the m a t t e r is t h a t the work a notice concerning this matter of giving the world t h e Gospel message All in vain, however; no money turned up. through the printed word has not captured A Miracle About a week later Betty was title 'Escape literature.' The meanthe imagination of our church or college. We spending an evening with a stuWhat a miracle reading is! He, ing of the phrase is obvious. There are at least a q u a r t e r of a century behind the dent from the college nearby. or they, who discovered the a r t of a r e people who read merely to times. We lag behind the business and When asked if she liked the place, writing achieved something the escape f r o m the boredom of their amusement worlds in the use of radio, the she replied, "No, I lost my money value of which to humanity it would lives, others read in the endeavor here." Her escort looked complete- be impossible to over estimate. to forget — some sorrow or sin. screen, and the printing press. And this state ly shocked and then said, "How Marks were made to represent This accounts f o r the l a r g e numof affairs will not be changed until we are much did you l o s e ? " sounds. From this primitive be- ber of superficial novels, including more wide awake to this supreme t r u t h : "Thirty dollars," was the reply. ginning there has developed all the thrillers, which appear today. A " H e r e it is," he said, and took marvel of modern print, and books. limited diet of these may be justi" W E H A V E THE GOODS!" from his pocket the two tens and Today we look at black m a r k s on fied but an over indulgence is liketwo fives. Betty then discovered white paper and they call up ro- ly to dwarf the mind and to give t h a t while she was making change mances of centuries that are past. one a perverted view of life. Other the bills must have dropped. Later, They enrich our lives. They im- books are read f o r purely technithe fellow saw them and picked part to us the deepest thoughts of cal or utilitarian purposes, such As the old year dies bury with it the them up. The s t r a n g e coincidence profound thinkers. They entertain, as passing an examination. Others things that hurt you, the petty worries and is t h a t Betty had never seen him instruct, and inspire. In short they a g a i n are read by people of the longings u n f u l f i l l e d ; remember that before and when they met for the make possible to us what we have aesthetic mind, who delight in the many woes that threatened passed you by. first time, he returned her thirty called the miracle of reading. r h y t h m of g r e a t poets, or in the Why Do We Read? beauty of majestic language. Such Keep only in life's treasure-chest the lovely dollars. Small world, isn't i t ? "EVie Van Dam" Someone has invented the apt Continued on P a g e 3. things that came your way — so that the

Reading and Life

Legacy . . .

All That Glitters A public speech or a day's conversation is no longer complete without a remark of some n a t u r e concerning the "New Look." Personally, we a r e no longer overcome with a sense of disgust as at f i r s t . We can imagine t h a t some have arrived at t h e place where they can actually delight in the new look. But "all t h a t glitters is not gold" — nor moral. At a time when Europe is desperately in need of clothing, American clothing designers produce a type of clothing that will not only, demand more material but also cause huge purchases. An exploited public, who, by pressurized advertising, are forced to replace outmoded wardrobes or suffer the taunts of a society bound by the tradition of a god sometimes called Style. That may sound trivial and hair-splitting, but is it already necessary to remind ourselves of a day when we went without men's trousers cuffs because of the amount of material it would save for a huge army and a panicky public ? Then we gave it gladly because we were con-

dead yesterdays leave but a legacy of happy memory, giving you new faith and hope to greet the coming year. o

The Life Worth Living

Appointment With God Are we careful in keeping appointments? Some folks are very casual and tardy, others

most punctilious, in the performance of this "What can I get out of life" is the poorest duty. question with which to approach it. No life There is one appointment, however, which is worth living on that basis — which is why there are so many disappointed and cynical many ignore entirely. Others appear to repeople. The true rule is different: gard it with little sense of obligation. Measure thy life by loss instead of gain, As Christians, we have an "appointment Not by the wine drunk, but the wine with God" when the Church doors open for poured forth; public worship. Are we going to keep this For love's strength standeth in love's appointment next Sunday. sacrifice. "I was glad when they said to me, 4Let us And who so suffers most has most to give. go into the house of the Lord/ "

"It is Your Business to preserve liberty for yourselves.

Con-

stantly bear in mind that not with politicians . . . Presidents (or) office seekers, but with you is the question: s h a l l . . . liberties be preserved to the latest generation?" — A b r a h a m Lincoln, Feb. 11, 1861. 0

Through the Church the forces of tolerance, good will, and sympathy may be used to save the world. We must show the world what can be plished by tolerance, love, aiid th(

tion of the hopes and fears ofwth#- peoples. — General*! spnhower.


Hope Collego Anchor

Page Three

Our Spectator Papers

Our Health Clini

If, f o r a moment, you m i g h t e x t r a c t your proboBces f r o m 'tween the leaves of the latest publication of Einstein's latest theory, I would have words with you. This t e x t deals not with the theoretical, but the actual. It has to do with some books which arc deteriorating with age, but certainly not with over-perusal, in Hope's library. Hchind t h a t large forbidding door to the stacks lies a storehouse of information, but probably one of the most interesting sets of books t h e r e a r e : t h e Spectator Papers by Joseph Addison and Richard Steele. Between t h e covers of these books are f a c t s dealing with manners, tastes, culture, vulgarities, breeding, fads, love and numerous other topics which are pertinent to everyone.

W h a t a hectic n i g h t ! J u d y had fact, the only charge made here is come down with the flu and a f t e r i n f i r m a r y care which is $1.00 per an hour of debating the question day. to go or not to go, she decidcd to

Even P. J. Sherman of Voorhees and Duane Booi have t h a t certain little gleam in their eye lately. Well, folks, I guess t h a t ' s the end of the list. Wait. Here's one. Lois Taylor is also caressing a huge solitaire. Tim Boslooper, a recent g r a d , was on the sending end of t h a t one. By the way there's a little story that goes with that one. Remember little T H E M E S O N G in Dick T r a c y ? ? ? Well, she's been around here singing "You Broke The Only Heart T h a t Ever Loved You." George Slikkers and T H E M E S O N G must have been in a huddle, right g a n g ? ? ? And if you want to find out precisely how deep Mr. Boslooper's eyes are, just ask Mrs. Stryker of the Public Relations Office. She has a wonderful misconception of depth . . . Not long ago an out of town newspaper stated that the typical Calvin co-ed looks like a million dollars. The boys in Room 5 of Zwemcr Hall then replied to that curt remark by saying t h a t "the average Hope co-ed looks like the national debt. T h a n k s boys. Well, folks, now that you have the latest dope, I'll sign off now Engagingly yours, Ogerf

D o n ' t be a Penny Wise and a Pound Foolish

Continued from Page 2

the drama. And so one might speak of them all.

uses of books are worthy and to be commended. Reading and Living But a f t e r all the chief use of books is t h a t they may become a guide to life. It is of little value to read a book, however noble, if it is not reflected in our conduct. Think, for example, of two g r e a t English writers, Charles Lamb and Shakespeare. In L a m b we find a love for simple things, a delight in simple human friendship. What is the use of reading these essays if we only take aesthetic pleasure from t h e m ? We must r e l a t e them to our conduct and learn with him the power and beauty of the simple things of daily living. Or think of the m a s t e r w r i t e r Shakespeare. Supposing we should study his t r a g edies. They reveal to us, as has been finely said by John Masefield, the story of men struggling in a net. The net is of their own weaving. Macbeth, for example, weaves it of unrestrained ambition. Should anyone read this great d r a m a , and then go forth to indulge a consuming ambition, he has not learned to relate his reading to life. Othello is a wonderful representation of jealousy. He who can read it and then encourage jealousy in his own self, has failed

CARL'S

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only achieves its highest purpose when it is related to the r e a d e r ' s life. The Greatest Book of All This is pre-eminently true of the supreme book of all. The Bible. It

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know all the subtleties of the synoptic problems and all the niceties of Bible criticism and have failed to e n t e r into the comradeship of those who follow Christ, we have not linked the reading of the Bible to its highest meaning f o r t h a t meaning is essentially joined to life. So it is with other p a r t s of the Bible. We may learn Paul's Hymn of Love by heart but unless we live it the mere verbiage is, to use Paul's phraseology like 'sounding brass and tinkling cymbals.' The Bible is not only a book of words, but a book to be expressed in life. Thus used it links itself to all t h a t gives existence its highest meaning and value, and makes its writers' contributions to the onward march of humanity.

TAILOR

better j u d g m e n t prevail. first floor is the i n f i r m a r y f o r the So we packed her p a j a m a s and boys in which are f o u r Simmons' toothbrush in her overnight bag beds ( r e g u l a r hospital beds which and t r o t t e d her off to the infirm- can be cranked up a t either end) ary. and f o u r newly-acquired bedside I had promised to go to see her tables. W h a t a wonderful place to during visiting hours the next relax f o r a day or two and only afternoon, so a f t e r f i f t h hour class indulge in "bull sessions" with the I dashed over to the little white fellow in the bed next to you! cottage next door to Beach House We then proceeded to go upknown as the Hope College Health stairs. I could hear J u d y whistling Clinic. At the door I was greeted the "Too F a t P o l k a " as I came by a little buff cocker spaniel up the steps, so I knew she must be named " G i n g e r " who seemed eager well enough to be thinking about to welcome all the visitors. His something other than her own conmistress. Miss Spoelstra, soon apdition. At the end of the hall was peared and asked me if I had ever Miss Spoelstra's own cheery room. been through the clinic. When I reUp here also was the room in plied negatively, she invited me to which Felicia Arbek and Joan De make a little tour of the building Young, the two campus nurses, with her, ending up in J u d y ' s spend their " o f f - d u t y " time. room. Also on t h e i r floor is the girls' Next to the waiting room, where infirmary. As I stepped in the in a corner file complete record doorway a squeal of delight came booklets of each patient are kept, from the corner bed and there was is the kitchen . . Here I was introJudy, propped up against her pilduced to Mrs. De Boer, the cook low, knitting those argyle socks and housekeeper, who was busy for J i m t h a t didn't get finished in p r e p a r i n g the next meal. Although time f o r Christmas, but will make this room is rather small, it seems an even better birthday present. to contain all the essentials and This room I noticed was just like have room enough besides for the the boys' room below it, for it also staff to eat their meals here. had four beds and f o u r new tables. We then went into the doctor's A f t e r Miss Spoelstra left the office where Dr. Leenhouts was room I plopped on the chair next busy working at his desk. Here is to J u d y ' s bed and started to give another set of files containing her a class-by-class description of clinic records. Miss S p o e l s t r a all the f u n ? ? she had missed. checked a few sheets and informed When she told me she could come me t h a t in December alone 447 home a f t e r supper I dropped my visits were made to the clinic and voice to a whisper and relayed to thirteen patients were in the inher the fact t h a t the first thing 1 f i r m a r y . From the beginning of the had noticed in the office downfall t e r m up to the present date stairs was a large book on top of 1,814 visits were made to the clinic the bookcase with the name and and 56 patients were in the infirm- address of Dykstra's Funeral Parary. T h e average number of stu- lor in big letters on the back dents in the clinic per day is 20 cover. This r a t h e r gave me the and the average number in the in- shudders although I think I'm f a i r f i r m a r y is three. Next to this of- ly s a f e in believing t h a t this enfice is a large closet where all the tirely irrelevant distraction of mine essential drugs are kept, which, in- was no evidence of the good t r e a t cidentally, are all given f r e e of ment any Hope Hopeite may recharge to the patient except peni- ceive at the college clinic. cillin and special prescriptions. In Ruth De Graaf

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large

let h e r

Well, here we a r e again, back at Dick Steele hatched the idea some 239 y e a r s ago when he wrote the old grind. With new vim, vigor The Tatler, but he became mixed up with a few local London politicians and inspiration a f t e r two weeks of and had to knock off f o r a couple of years. relaxation. Speaking of inspiration, The Spectator was introduced to the populus of London some two have you noticed the latest f a d ? ? ? y e a r s a f t e r the untimely death of T h e Tatler, and this time Dick had Yes, it seems t h a t Mary Van Loo teamed up with an old chum by the name of Joe Addison. J o e was has been inspired by Gene Barendse one of those super-intellect boys who went through Oxford with s t r a i g h t recently. J e r r y Uppleger and Ernie "A's." Dick, though he was no slouch, admittedly took a back s e a t in Meeusen finally picked t h a t sparkthis v e n t u r e a f t e r Joe wandered onto the scene. Between them, howler out, too, let alone Helen Wagner ever, the boys turned out 555 da ly editions and their peak circulation and Gerry Van Sin gel. Ruth Quant hit 14,000, which isn't comparable to the Chicago Tribune, but in 1710 is sporting a brand new promissory wasn't exactly chicken feed. note, too. The promisor is Gene Vis. Dick and Joe wrote these informative works of satire with the Ike Demian (Beauty Queen of '47) helpful suggestions of writers of their period in history. All the boys has made an agreement with Tom used to get together in one of the local kletzes (they called them coffee Lockner. Junior Harold Kammehouses t h e n ) and discuss current trends, fads, and mannerisms. Joe raad and Grad of '47 Luella Pyle would then write his views (with an occasional two cents worth f r o m is a n o t h e r couple with a contract. Richard) in a satirical style of writing t h a t has lived through two And then we congratulate Elaine centuries and is still going strong. For the medium of presentation Bielefeld and Don Walchenbach on of these ideas to the public. Sir Roger de Coverly and his pais were the announcement made recently in introduced a s various types of characters, about whom most of you a local paper, and also Juniors have read. Jean Wiersma and J a y Weener. The Hope library has five sets of these tomes, the oldest of which The latter two have kept that dates back to 1749. These are reported by usually reliable sources to beautiful flame burning since their be originals, and they are surely first editions. Every one of the books high school days, I'm told. More has a g a l a x y of information on its inside cover which, because of lack power to you, Hopeites. Notice of records, cannot be traced. One of the books contains: " J a m e s A. H. how even their first and last initials Cornell, to brother F. T. Cornell, M.D., Christmas, 1855." This book blend t o g e t h e r ? ? ? Senior Ed was printed f o r H. Washbourne and Company, 25 Ivy Lane, P a t e r n o s t e r Roberts gave G r a d u a t e Pat Haskin Row, London, England, in 1855. Could be this Doc Cornell was a Lon- the final " g o " signal to get her doner who brought the book over to the United States; anyway, it's Sterling, and other utensils ready. downright interesting to perch atop that 12-foot ladder in the stacks According to latest reports Pat is and wonder. teaching in a Grand Haven school. Seeking information from Mr. Prins of the English Department, I found, a m o n g other things, that he was the last person on record to take any notice of these priceless volumes. He had read all 555 of the papers back in February, 1938, and from all appearances no one has read them since. Don't t r a m p l e the librarian, but run, don't walk to the stacks. ( F i f t h row on the right, about the thirteenth shelf, next to the window on the south side of the shelf.) See for yourself whether or not these works aren't well worth reading. — Dick Johnson.

Reading and Life

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Page Four

Graduate Predicts Visitor Relates Future for India News of Grads "Give

India

the

chance

that

In Medical Field

Student Wives Hold Hobby Night Meeting

French Club Studies Works of Dramatist T h e F r e n c h Club, a t its meeting

The l a s t m e e t i n g of t h e S t u d e n t

leld J a n . 12, focused its attention

Wives' G r o u p took the f o r m of a

Veteran's News Cashing Checks

G.I. Liability

E a c h v e t e r a n in t r a i n i n g u n d e r V e t e r a n s selling p r o p e r t y purMarvin Bonzelaar, who attended on Edmond R o s t a r d , a noted "H o b b y N i g h t . " M e m b e r s b r o u g h t chased with G.I. l o a n s should ob- the G.I. Bill will receive a notice her ability and come t h r o u g h with Hope College f r o m 1041-43, was a F r e n c h d r a m a t i s t . The meeting a l o n g t h e i r own e n t e r t a i n m e n t , tain r e l e a s e s f r o m personal liability f r o m V e t e r a n s A d m i n i s t r a t i o n with flying colors." T h i s is t h e predicrecent v i s i t o r a t t h e office of Dr. w a s held a t the home of Mrs. Peter g a m e s , k n i t t i n g , or o t h e r work. a s protection a g a i n s t d e f a u l t e d u t u r e subsistence checks advising tion of Dick V r i e s m a n , a 1947 Hope K a t h e r i n e P o n s t e i n pre- Mrs. C h a r l e s P l o e g s m a h a s been p a y m e n t s by the new owners, V.A. T e u n i s V e r g e e r , head of the Bi- P r i n s . lim not to cash t h e check if he said r e c e n t l y . g r a d u a t e f r o m M u s k e g o n who is ology Dept., and he r e l a t e d news sented a n account of t h e d r a m a t i s t ' s announced t h e w i n n e r of the conA v e t e r a n r e m a i n s personally believes he is not entitled t o the now t e a c h i n g in the A m e r i c a n A r of several Hope g r a d u a t e s who life and J o a n Wilson and Lois Van t e s t to n a m e t h e club. T h e n a m e liable f o r r e p a y m e n t of a loan 'ull a m o u n t of t h e p a y m e n t . cot Mission H i g h School, Tindivanstudied h e r e to go on into medical W y k s u m m a r i z e d t w o of his out- Mrs. P l o e g s m a s u g g e s t e d was a f t e r selling his p r o p e r t y if the The notices a r e designed to help a m , South A r c o t D i s t r i c t , India, schools. Marvin and his twin s t a n d i n g plays " C h a u n t i c l e e r " and " H o p e - i v e s . " new owner f a i l s to keep up the e l i m i n a t e s u b s i s t e n c e allowance u n d e r t h e s u p p o r t of t h e L a k e t o n b r o t h e r , Alvin, will finish at the " C y r a n o de B e r g e r a c " . Douglas p a y m e n t s . T h e v e t e r a n m a y have Bethel R e f o r m e d C h u r c h , Muske- U n i v e r s i t y of Michigan Medical to pay p a r t of the debt d e f a u l t e d o v e r p a y m e n t s and the necessity f o r Cameron gave a short dramatizagon. by the new owner if t h e p r o p e r t y r e f u n d s by v e t e r a n s , VA said. School n e x t s p r i n g . F r o m t h e r e Mr. V r i e s m a n is t h e only w h i t e Marvin will i n t e r n e a t S t . Mary's tion f r o m " C y r a n o de B e r g e r a c " is sold f o r less t h a n the unpaid The notice i n f o r m s the v e t e r a n t e a c h e r in t h e mission school with Hospital, G r a n d Rapids, Alvin at and E v e l y n Miller quoted a speech balance of t h e loan. t h a t , according to VA records, he 900 pupils. H e s t a t e s t h a t he is Union Memorial Hospital, Balti- f r o m " C h a u n t i c l e e r " . T h e group V e t e r a n s should o b t a i n releases u n d e r the supervision of an Indian more. U n d e r t h e auspices of t h e Amer- f r o m personal liability on their is still in t r a i n i n g . I t u r g e s the also spent p a r t of t h e evening singprincipal. T h e c o u r t e s y and reG.I. loans by e x p r e s s a g r e e m e n t v e t e r a n to contact his n e a r e s t VA Two Hope g r a d u a t e s completed ing F r e n c h songs and playing a ican Home Bible L e a g u e a film office b e f o r e c a s h i n g t h e check if s p e c t which Indian s t u d e n t s show t h e i r w o r k at the U n i v e r s i t y of entitled " B e a r i n g Precious Seed" with the lenders, upon selling or French game. he h a s stopped t r a i n i n g or h a s any t h e i r t e a c h e r s w a s cited a s one way Illinois Medical School in June, transferring property. w a s shown a t a jo.nt YM and YW in which India s u r p a s s e s America. 1947. T h e y a r e Bob R o t t s c h a f e r V.A. officials cautioned v e t e r a n s reason t o believe the check repremeeting on J a n u a r y 13. to b e w a r e of deals in which they sents an o v e r p a y m e n t of his acT h e class s t a n d s w h e n a teacher who is i n t e r n i n g at the Los AnThe Y W m e e t i n g of J a n u a r y 6. are offered lucrative f e e s if they count. e n t e r s the room and when he geles C o u n t y Hospital, and Ted If the v e t e r a n is entitled to a leaves, he says. led by I r e n e H e e m s t r a and Betty will use t h e i r G.I. loan g u a r a n t e e Zwemer, who is serving his internp a r t of the money, VA said it will to p u r c h a s e p r o p e r t y f o r o t h e r perP o v e r t y is a p e r v a d i n g handicap ship at Denver General Hospital Dr. K e n n e t h V a n d e r Velde of W e a v e r , f e a t u r e d the t h e m e of sons. I n these cases, also, the vet- make every effort t o a d j u s t his in India. " A s I walk t h r o u g h the A g r a d u a t e of the University of K a la m a z o o was the guest speaker P r a y e r and was centered around eran is liable for t h e a m o u n t of records and issue a n o t h e r check village s t r e e t s , my e y e s a r e blind Michigan Medical School last Deat the last m e e t i n g of the Biology- N e w Y e a r ' s Resolutions. the loan if the u l t i m a t e buyer de- without delay. to t h e terrible filth b e c a u s e my in- cember, Bob Heneveld is i n t e r n i n g Club which was held WednesdayAt the YM m e e t i n g t h a t night f a u l t s in his p a y m e n t s . t e r e s t is in t h e people, and the a t J e r s e y City Medical Center night, January- 7, in the Science o Indian people, a l t h o u g h black in Henry D e L e e u w f r o m the Univer t h e d e l e g a t e s to Lawrence, Kansas, Building. Dr. V a n d e r Velde spoke color, h a v e h e a r t s as w h i t e as any s i t y of Chicago is an interne at g a v e a panel discussion on " W h a t on developments in the surgical A m e r i c a n , " he w r o t e . " T h e s e people Grace Hospital, Detroit. Did Froncon Mean to M e ? " field, describing new d r u g s and V e t e r a n s a t t e n d i n g dental schools a r e good people, millions of them At the University of Michigan techniques being used. A f t e r his stand a b e t t e r - t h a n - a v e r a g e chance V e t e r a n s with souvenir firearms a r e s t a r v i n g to d e a t h along the Medical School, several Hope grad Let n o t h i n g d i s t u r b thee. talk he a n s w e r e d questions posed of successfully completing their and explosives such a s g r e n a d e s , roadsides while America e n j o y s the u a t e s will finish their work next Nothing a f f r i g h t thee; by m e m b e r s of the Club. t r a i n i n g if: live shells and the like have been luxuries which a r e h e r s . " All t h i n g s a r e p a s s i n g ; spring. T w o of these a r e Ernie 1. They made high g r a d e s in urged by the Commissioner of InU r g i n p that A m e r i c a n s be tol- Overbeek and Bill DeWitt. They God n e v e r c h a n g e t h ; their pre-dental college courses, ternal Revenue to have them made e r a n t and u n d e r s t a n d w h y deplor- will both i n t e r n e at B u t t e r w o r t h Patient e n d u r a n c e particularlyin biology and n a t u r a l unserviceable, in o r d e r to protect A t t a i n e t h to all t h i n g s ; able conditions exist, Mr. Vriesman Hospital, G r a n d Rapids. At J o h n s both t h e i r own lives and the lives sciences; Who God possessest said, "I am living in a small vil- Hopkins in Baltimore, Andy Veld E l i m i n a t i o n s in the six-minute 2. They score well in mental of t h e i r families. In n o t h i n g is w a n t i n g ; lage, yet t h e r e a r e 28,000 people. huis will finish next s p r i n g , and conviction spe?ch contest will be V e t e r a n s A d m i n i s t r a t i o n is co- ability- t e s t s . These tests, however, All God S u f f i c e t h . How can one expect a place as J u d Van Wyk h a s one more year held on Monday, January- 19, to reI rom the Spnninh, by H. W. LonvrMlow. o p e r a t i n g with the Bureau of In are most reliable in predicting sucovercrowded as t h i s t o be in as t o go. duce the n u m b e r of c o n t e s t a n t s t e m a l Revenue in b r i n g i n g t h i s cess in courses in dental t h e o r y ; good r u n n i n g o r d e r as o u r Amerif r o m ten to six. On T h u r s d a y , It is a shallow e r r o r to imagine message to the t h o u s a n d s of v e t e r 3. They achieve high scores in can t o w n s ? It is h a r d t o believe, J a n u a r y 22, the f i n a l s will be held t h a t the only way to hold young ans with such souvenirs. mechanical a p t i t u d e and dexteritybut v e r y t r u e , t h a t every half dol- Dr. Tern Pas Addresses to d e t e r m i n e the w i n n e r s in this people is to o f f e r t h e m e n t e r t a i n For full i n f o r m a t i o n on how and tests, f o r b e t t e r t h a n half of t h e i r lar an A m e r i c a n spends on luxuryspeech (11) Contest. Hope Chemistry Club m e n t . None feel t h e challenge of where weapons and explosives may- dental t r a i n i n g consists of courses would feed a f a m i l y of seven people C h r i s t more deeply t h a n young be deactivated f r e e of c h a r g e r e q u i r i n g manual d e x t e r i t y ; Dr. Henry Tem Pas of Hamilton, f o r one day. Yet, A m e r i c a has her The o t h e r day a t o w n s m a n with people. The C h u r c h ' s way of reach1 v e t e r a n s should write to the near 4. They reveal an a p t i t u d e for fifty c e n t s w o r t h of l u x u r y and Mich., s p e a k i n g on "The Chemistry- a black eye was consulting Volume India dies of s t a r v a t i o n . " ; of A n a e s t h e t i c s , " was the guest of 3, Encyclopedia B r i t a n n i c a on how i n g and holding young and old est district office of t h e Alchohol dentistry- in interest t e s t s . alike must be based on religion Tax Unit, Bureau of I n t e r n a l These conclusions w e r e arrived " I t is just in t h e p a s t f e w y e a r s t h e C h e m i s t r y Club at t h e i r meetto throw a w a y a b o o m e r a n g . itself, t h a t is, upon the personal Revenue. at in a n u m b e r of studies, published t h a t the-o has been an increase in i ing, T h u r s d a y a f t e r n o o n , J a n u a r y U n i t s are located in Boston, by dental colleges, on methods of learnin.'; and desire on t h e part o f ' 8 t h . Members of the Biology Club 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 g 8 3 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 £ S appeal of C h r i s t and his t r u t h . o Mass.; New York C i t y ; Philadel- f o r e c a s t i n g success in d e n t i s t r v f a m i l i e s here to have t h e i r children ' and o t h e r interested s t u d e n t s also FOR Y O U R F O O T W E A R World W a r II v e t e r a n s in the phia. Pa.; N e w a r k , N . J . ; Haiti- training. e d u c a t e d , " he says. " G i v e India a a t t e n d e d . Dr. Tem Pas is a Hope U.S. have borrowed more t h a n 4 ^ more, Md.; A t l a n t a , Ga.; Louisville, The studies w e r e compiled bychance, and she will p r o v e herself g r a d u a t e of the class of '.'{5, and NEEDS billion d o l l a r s for home, f a r m and Kyv, Chicago, 111.; New Orleans, V e t e r a n s A d m i n i s t r a t i o n for its a c o u n t r y which is able to produce h a s had much experience in the adbusiness p u r p o s e s under the G. I. La.; K a n s a s City, Mo.; St. Paul, vocational advisors who m i g h t be g r e a t men, g r e a t ideas, and g r e a t m i n i s t r a t i o n of a n a e s t h e t i c s . He Bill. Minn.; San Francisco, California called upon to give advice and inventions." g a v e a brief s u m m a r y of those and Seattle, W a s h i n g t o n . guidance to v e t e r a n s d e s i r i n g to Mr. Vriesman closes his letter a n a e s t h e t i c s which have been used, study d e n t i s t r y u n d e r the G.I. Bill w i t h the hope t h a t he is helping to liquids, g a s e s , and o t h e r d r u g s , and for the non-disabled and the Vocac r e a t e a d i f f e r e n t f e e l i n g toward described some of the new d r u g s tional Rehabilitation Act (Public t h e people of India. now employed. Law Ifi) for disabled v e t e r a n s . V e t e r a n s A d m i n i s t r a t i o n receives YOUR O W N COLLEGE hundreds of letters, applications and o t h e r documents daily without PRESSING A N D CLEANING SHOP sufficient identification. For sunlit h o u r s and visions clear. The f a i l u r e on the p a r t of vetLook Smarter For all remembered f a c e s d e ar . Look Finer erans, schools, t r a i n i n g establishFor c o m r a d e s of a single d a y . m e n t s and o t h e r s to include the Who sent us s t r o n g e r on our w a y ; SPECIAL FEATURES claim number, i n s u r a n c e number For f r i e n d s who s h a r e d the y e a r ' s or o t h e r identification m a k e s it diflong road. • Pressing D o n e W h i l e \ o u W a i t ficult for VA to give p r o m p t atAnd bore with us the common load; • Excellent C l e a n i n g Service tention to the claim involved. For h o u r s t h a t levied heavy tolls. VA u r g e s every person who con• Expert W o r k m a n s h i p But b r o u g h t us n e a r e r to our g o a l s ; tacts VA by letter, or in person, to College Students, Save 2 0 % o n All W o r k by P u r c h a s i n g a l w a y s use a claim or insurance For i n s i g h t s won t h r o u g h toil and tears. number. If these n u m b e r s a r e not We t h a n k the Keeper of our y e a r s . known, sufficient identification such A COLLEGE PRESS-CARD For all life's beauties, and their as service serial n u m b e r , d a t e of beauteous g r o w t h ; G a r m e n t s Accepted Any T i m e D u r i n g the D a y birth, full n a m e and a d d r e s s , servFor N a t u r e ' s laws and Thy rich ice r a n k and o r g a n i z a t i o n , and date providence; of d i s c h a r g e should be included. HARRY LEWIS, Manager For all Thy perfect processes of life; D O N GREVENGOOD, Associate For the m i n u t e p e r f e c t i o n of Thy work. 6 W e s t 8 t h S t r e e t (Upstairs) Seen and unseen, in each r e m o t e s t part with For f a i t h , and works, and g e n t l e R. J. RUTGERS Completely Air Conditioned charity; For all t h a t m a k e s f o r quiet in the OUT-OF-SEASON "Dentyne Chewing Gum!" world; OUT OF THE ORDINARY jr For all t h a t l i f t s m a n f r o m his common r u t ; FOODS " W e l l , rub my e y e « - i f I'm d r e a m i n g of dtliciou* For all t h a t k n i t s t h e silken bond Dentyne Chewing Gum, don't w a k e me u p ! I'm Served with real of peace; all set for that keen, clean t a i t e - a n d do 1 like For all t h a t l i f t s t h e f r i n g e s of Holland Hospitality the way Dentyne helps keep my teeth white, t o o ! " the n i g h t , Dentyne Gum — Made Only By A d a m t RUFFET LUNCHEONS And l i g h t s t h e d a r k e n e d c o m e r s of the e a r t h ; DAILY F o r every broken g a t e and sundRANQUET ROOM FOR ered b a r ; &SSS&?SSS8SSSSSSS8SSSSSSSSSSSS&SSSSSSSSS8SS£ For every wide-flung window of the PRIVATE PARTIES soul; Enjoy our Excellent Meals F o r t h a t Thou b e a r e s t all t h a t Daily and Sundays Thou h a s t m a d e ; We t h a n k Thee, L o r d !

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Jffraternitfefi Knickerbocker The

Knickerbocker

COSMOPOLITAN Fraternity

Hotel Occidental, in Muskegon, w a s t h e scene of t h e P K A 55th Annual W i n t e r Ball last F r i d a y n i g h t , J a n u a r y 9. Cosmopolitan a l u m n i , m e m b e r s and t h e i r g u e s t s enjoyed d i n n e r by candlelight. It was s e r v e d i n the spacious, pastel colored mflfih ballroom. F r a t e r n i t y P r e s i d e n t , J o h n Ligtvoet extended a welcome a d d r e s s t o the g u e s t s of the society and Cosmopolitan George Toren offered the invocation.

held election of o f f i c e r s a t t h e business m e e t i n g held on F r i d a y evening, J a n u a r y 9th. T h e m e e t i n g was opened by the p r e s i d e n t Bud Van Eck a f t e r which final p l a n s for t h e w i n t e r p a r t y w e r e discussed. I m m e d i a t e l y following this, election w a s held with t h e following r e s u l t s : P r e s i d e n t — J i m Cook, V i c e - p r e s i d e n t — J e r r y Veldhuisl Secretary —Bill De Meester,' T r e a s u r e r — J a y R u t g e r s , Corresponding s e c r e t a r y — Hal Grissen, Keeper of the Archives — Tom J o seph, Publicity director — E d Kassig, and M a s t e r at a r m s — Bob Hill. T h e meeting a d j o u r n e d a f t e r the s i n g i n g of the Knick song.

Installation of the new officers was the highlight of the r e g u l a r l i t e r a r y - b u s i n e s s meeting of t h e Emersonian F r a t e r n i t y . The o a t h of office w a s a d m i n i s t e r e d to Gordon Brewer, p r e s i d e n t ; David Hoogerhyde, vice p r e s i d e n t ; L a r r y Masse, s e c r e t a r y ; Robert DeYoung, Student C o u n c i l R e p r e s e n t a t i v e ; and Russell Norden, S e r g e a n t - a t a r m s . A f t e r the s i n g i n g of the Emersonian song, o u t - g o i n g President Glenn B r u g g e r s delivered a charge to the new officers, expressing a p p r e c i a t i o n f o r co-operation shown d u r i n g the past m o n t h s and a hope for continued g r o w t h • •f this s p i r i t . President Brewer then delivered his i n a u g u r a l address. s t a t i n g the policies of the new a d m i n i s t r a t i o n and a desire t<> p r o m o t e the t h r e e c a r d i n a l points of the F r a t e r n i t y — Love, Hiinor, and Freedom, which would produce the f o u r t h — Success. After the usual business meeting, all members a d j o u r n e d in a n t i c i p a t i o n of officers' t r e a t .

An ant also puffs and blows a f t e i exertion. T h e r e are p a n t s in our ants.

Hopeites Operate Americans A b r o a d New Pressing Shop Interests Club Recently two of our ambitious Hopeites e m b a r k e d

upon a busi-

ness a d v e n t u r e . H a r r y Lewis, acting as m a n a g e r , and Don Grevengood, his associate, a r e o p e r a t i n g the new college P r e s s i n g Shop. H a r r y received his experience while s e r v i n g in the United S t a t e s N a v y , and Don spent some time w o r k i n g for a dry cleaning e s t a b l i s h m e n t in Detroit.

The College Pressing Shop is located above McClellan's s t o r e and F a c u l t y advisor Mr. Clyde GeerH a r r y r e n t s a room from Mr. lings and Mrs. Geerlings and Dr. Russell J . R u t g e r s , the tailor and Mrs. G e r r i t Van Zyl w e r e a m o n g t h e g u e s t s f o r the evening. Russ Cloetingh, General C h a i r m a n , and his c o m m i t t e e composed of Don Lee, Dale Akridge, Bob Pontier and W a l t Gruber, did a magnifiAt its m e e t i n g held last evening, cent job of m a k i n g the annual forthe G e r m a n Club chose to study the mal p a r t y a success. At a recent meeting the follow- life and works of J o h a n n S t r a u s s . ing Cosmos, o t h e r than newly- The m e e t i n g was held in the home slected P r e s i d e n t Ligtvoet, were in- of M a r y McClean. Dorothy Olden5talled in office by election: Vice- burg, assisted by Lillian High and P r e s i d e n t , Russ Cloetingh, Secre- Leona Doorenbos, lead the discustary, C l a y t o n Van Hall and Treas- sion on S t r a u s s . As a close to the urer, H a n k H o f t i e z e r . Cy Dyer, p r o g r a m , several records of music Mel W i t t and J a c k M a t t h e w s were produced by S t r a u s s were played.

German Club Studies Johann Strauss' Life

EMERSONIAN

Page Five

" A m e r i c a n s in a f o r e i g n country can command respect f r o m t h e people t h u s g i v i n g them a f a v o r able a t t i t u d e t o w a r d the United S t a t e s but many Americans, by their actions, only succeed in bringing out a n t a g o n i s t i c views toward our c o u n t r y , " said Miss Randall a t a recent S P A N I S H C L U B meeting. Miss Randall g a v e a very intere s t i n g and timely illustrated lect u r e a b o u t A m e r i c a n s in Mexico a s the Mexicans see t h e m . Her beautiful color slides g r e a t l y increased the club members interest as she b r o u g h t out not only the ideas of the u r b a n Mexican but also the t h o u g h t s of the rural populace.

Foreign Students Entertained At Party

SIBYLLINE

Members of Delta Phi g a t h e r e d t o g e t h e r in the Delphi room on J a n u a r y 9th, to listen to "Music to Match your Moods" by Marie B u t t l a r and Claire W i e r e n g a . N o r m a H u n g e r i n k led devotions. G e r r y H i r s c h e y ' s Recitative was an i n t e r p r e t i v e - r e a d i n g set to music Ruth De G r a a f and some of her cronies kept us laughing with their record Allegro. Irene H e e m s t r a ' s s t a t e m e n t of Beethoven's life and her p l a y i n g of his Moonlight Sona ta changed the mood. Betty Boelkins " C a n t a t a " of radio commercials was t h e last n u m b e r on the p r o g r a m b e f o r e the singing of the Delphi song. New officers recentlye l e c t e d w e r e : President — Alma VanderHill; Vice-President — M a r cella W e s t e r m a n ; and S e c r e t a r y — Geraline Uppleger.

The Sibylline Sorority m e e t i n g was called to order by the p r e s i d e n t , Joan De Young. D o r o r t h y B u r g e s s called t h e roll and Shirley Leslie read the m i n u t e s of t h e last meeting. P l a n s f o r the p a r t y to be held J a n u a r y 23 were discussed. J o a n Sheel led devotions with selections f r o m t h e Sermon on the Mount and prayer.

given S e r g e a n t - a t - a r m s duties. Respective o u t g o i n g officers, who recieve t h e sincere t h a n k s f r o m their Cosmo b r o t h e r s for doing a splendid job in the past term, are Jack P o n t i e r , J o h n Ligtvoet, Tim H a r r i s o n and J a c k Robins.

Miss Nella Meyer, associate professor of French, held a New A L P H A SIGMA Year's p a r t y for f o r e i g n s t u d e n t s enrolled at Hope College at her F r e s h m a n girls held a r e g u l a r busihome on T w e l f t h S t r e e t on New ness meeting on J a n u a r y 9, in the Y e a r s Eve. Several Hopeites at- lounge of West Hall. J e a n i n e De tended the party, e n j o y i n g the Boer was in c h a r g e of devotions. games, music, and anu r e tf r e s h m e n t s . H n a l plans were discussed and decidcd upon for our informal p a r t y , the " T w i n Twirl", which will be held J a n u a r y 17 in the W o m e n s ' L i t e r a r y Club. Wilma Ford, who is in c h a r g e of o r d e r i n g sorority pins, announced t h a t they would be in toward the end of this month.

English Dept. Mentors Attend Convention

Accompanied by J e a n n e Ver Beek, all g i r l s joined in the singing of the F r e s h m a n Sorority Song to close the meeting.

Recently a g r o u p of Hope faculty m e m b e r s of the English Dep a r t m e n t a t t e n d e d the Modern Lang u a g e Convention convened at Detroit, Michigan. F a c u l t y members a t t e n d i n g w e r e Prof. Ten Hoor, Prof. Prins, Dr. De G r a a f , and Dr. Hollenbach, Dean of the faculty.

THESAIKIAN

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Black and silver candles glowed their welcome to the Sorosis W i n t e r P a r t y a t the W a r m F r i e n d T a v e r n on S a t u r d a y night, J a n u a r y l o t h . Silver silhouettes lined the walls enhanced with heavenly blue lighting. "Two Silhouettes", a song written especially for our p a r t y , was s u n g by the "Silhouette Sextet", n a m e l y ; Cal H e r m a n c e , J a n J o l d e r s m a , M a r g Lucking, Betty V isscher, Connie Hinga, Evelyn \ an Dam. A " S t e r l i n g Welcome" was c h a r m i n g l y presented by Lou J o n k m a n . J e a n Snow s a n g " M u s t 1 go on D r e a m i n g " and Dot C o n t a n t e n t e r t a i n e d witn a "Silly S h a d o w " . T h e S e x t e t concluded t h e p r o g r a m with "In the Still of t h e N i g h t " . Special g u e s t s were Mr. and M r s . Robert C a v a n a u g h and Dean and Mrs. Hinga. General p a r t y c h a i r m a n w a s Mary Van L,oo, assisted by: J e a n Mihaly, D e c o r a t i o n s ; Connie H i n g a , invitations and f a v o r s ; J e a n Snow, Music; K a t h e r i n e Steketee, Programs. Officers f o r this s e m e s t e r a r e Joyce Sibley, P r e s i d e n t ; Lois Hospers, Vice-President; Carol Hermance, S e c r e t a r y ; J e a n Sibley, Treasurer. Prudence H a s k i n s and J o a n Ten Hoeve will serve as S a r geants-at-arms.

DORIAN

PLATE DINNERS at Popular Prices 68 East 8th Street Just Around the comer at College Avenue O p t o 7:00 A.M. to 7iOO P.M. CloMd Wednesday at I i 3 0 P.M. and All ""7 Day Sunday aunoay

B S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S

PERFUME 1 2 . 5 0 , 6 . 7 5 , 3 . 7 5 , 2 . 0 0

SOROSIS

Mist of the Moon" was t h e t h e m e of the w i n t e r f o r m a l p a r t y presented by K a p p a Beta Phi, S a t u r d a y , J a n u a r y l u t h , at the A m e r ican Legion C o u n t r y Club. Silver s t a r s and moons, nestled in misty angel hair, s p a r k l e d in the rooms s o f t l y lit by blue candles. Moon music f u r n i s h e d the background a s The committee chairmen were the g u e s t s dined. the following: general, G e r t r u d e The p r o g r a m consisted of a t r i p M e t t e n ; p r o g r a m . Hazel V a n d e r to the moon conducted by J o a n Woude and Alice Van K a m p e n ; f a - Wilson. As we entered the celesvors, Hilda B a k e r and Beverly tial realm, B e t t y H a r r i s discussed B a m e ; invitations, Bernie Nichols " W i s h i n g on a S t a r . " We eavesand Betty DeRvke. dropped on a bit of celestial chatter concerning " H e a v e n l y Bodies" by Carol B r a n d t and R u t h Quant. It t a k e s two to make a m a r A "Moonlight Cocktail" was mixed riage a single girl and an anby the Moonshiner's sextet. Upon xious mother. our arrival to t h e moon, we were greeted by Helen Van Dyke as Di"^SSSSSSSSiSSSSSSSSSSSSSi ana, and e n t e r t a i n e d by her dancers. A s a c l i m a x to the p r o g r a m f a v o r s were d i s t r i b u t e d . Chaperones f o r the evening were GOOD FOOD P r o f e s s o r and Mrs. E d w a r d Brand and Dr. and Mrs. Teunis Veergeer. with Quick Service The general c h a i r m a n was Carol Brandt and t h e p r o g r a m chairman, u a s Evalyn Miller. Decorations were in c h a r g e of J o a n Wilson and Betty Ann Koch.

with tiie

age-old sorcery of French per-

provocative,

A warm welcome was extended by the president, Lois Austin, to all guests, alumni, and chaperones, R e \ . and Mrs. Miller. A serious ( ? ) reading v a t given by Alice Van Kempen — t i i e "chilly" story of the C r e m a t i o n of Sam MaGee. Everybody joined in the singing lec b j Cynthia t i k s e . An i m a g i n a r y snow-boat j o u r n e y was taken by s o m e of the T h e t a s in a very subs t a n t i a l vessel, composed of cardboard and crepe paper. A f t e r these brave p a s s e n g e r s had been introduced, Mr. Moran led some squaredancing. Kxhausted and h u n g r y , a line formed f o r r e f r e s h m e n t s — barbecues, chocolate milk, and apple pie a la mode. F a v o r s were small candy-filled boats, complete with life savers for e s p e c i a w e a r y voyagers. A f t e r some more sq u a r e - d a n c i n g and games, the , T h e t a s and t h e i r g u e s t s left h a r bor and set out for home.

New officers recently e l e c t e d a r e : P r e s i d e n t — J o a n DeYoung; Vice-President — A r l e n e E i l a n d e r ; S e c r e t a r y — Shirley W i l l b r a n d t ; T r e a s u r e r — Shirley Leslie.

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The T h e t a " S n o w - b o a t " set sail F r i d a y night, J a n u a r y 9, f o r an evening of f u n and frolic. The T h e t a ' s cruise w a s begun by t a k i n g a hay ride. The journey terminated at the s t a r t i n g - p l a c e , and then on to the " M a r q u e e " for the completion of our cruise. White snow-boats silhouetted on a blue background, a jolly snowman and a n c h o r made up the decorations.

The p r o g r a m f o r the e v e n i n g was in c h a r g e of Shirley Knol. Introduction entitled " N o B a l o n e y " was given by J o a n Sheel. Frivolous Sibs chuckled to the h u m o r of " W e i g h t y W u n s t " given by their sister Sib Shirley Knol. J o a n Tiem e r s m a presented the " M u s i c a l ^ e a t " — "Sentimental J o u r n e y . " M a r i o n H o i m a n joked her way t h r o u g h " S u n n y S a u s a g e " and Dorothy Oldenberg acted as " M e a t Inspector or critic. The m e e t i n g was closed with the s t r a i n s of the Sibylline songs.

BATH POWDER, 2 . 0 0 OIFT SETS, 5 . 0 0 a n d 5 . 7 5

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Page Six

Hope College Anchor

DALES TEST DUTCH WIN STREAK Cagers Whip Kazoo, 66 - 45, For Second Loop Triumph

11

NIVESS" *

M I A A Defending Champions .

<•

Hope's undefeated basketeers ran their victory string to five in chalking up a decisive 66-45 verdict over the Kalamazoo Hornets last Thursday night at the armory. A capacity throng witnessed Coach "Bud" Ilinga's defending MIAA champions hand the Growmen their first conference setback while notching up triumph number two for themselves. T o m o r r o w n i g h t t h e high-scoring Dutch e n t e r t a i n Hillsdale a t the local a r m o r y b e f o r e p r e p a r i n g f o r t h e i r f i r t t t a s t s of out-of-town exhibition. F o l l o w i n g the Hillsdale encounter, Coach H i n g a ' s highlyr e g a r d e d c a g e r s t a k e the v i s . t o r ' s role in seven of e i g h t clashes. T h e t r a d i t i o n a l l y r o u g h Hop3K a z o j rivalry renewed last T h u r s day f o r the f i r s t t i m e t h i s season showed a b e t t e r - t h a n - a v e r - g e Hornet squad outclassed by Hope's allaround s u p e r i o r i t y . T h o u g h considerably e r r a t i c in t h e i r shoof.ng, the Dutch capitalized on the r op ponent's inability to control the boards f o r t h e i r lopsided (10-45 victory. Dutch Lead Throughout T h e H i n g a m e n . led by Herk Bu ter, got of? to a quick 12-4 m a r g n and with Muld3r leading the way stretched it t o 22-10 and 27-1.'} during t h e half. At the intermission the Dutch w e r e r u n n i n g a w a y with a 33-16 edge. Displaying m o r e d e t e r m i n a t i o n in t h e second half, the H o r n e t s stubbornly resisted the Dutchmen's e f f o r t s to continue the rout as they desperately endeavored to cut the m a r g i n . Twice they sliced the diff e r e n c e to 14 points, 44-32 and 4(534, but no closer w e r e they able to come. F i n d i n g the r a n g e once more, the O r a n g e and Blue boosted their lead to 17 points, 51-34, then slowly increased it to the u l t i m a t e 21-point m a r g i n of victory, 66-46. Mulder Leads Scoring T h o u g h unable to hit the twenty m a r k for the first time in three contests, Hope's diminutive but determined captain, Don Mulder, cap t u r e d s c o r i n g h o n o r s with 18 points. A g g r e s s i v e Herk Buter and alert Nick Yonker closely followed the speedy g u a r d with 1(5 and 14 tallies, respectively. "Moose" Holwerda came t h r o u g h with a n o t h e r brilliant display of rebound work while Bud Vande Wege and Harve B u t e r added an evenly-divided doz en c o u n t e r s to the offensive effort. F r a n k W a l t e r s , speedy Kazoo f o r w a r d , did most of his t e a m ' s scoring in the first half and ended up with 10 points. Charlie Stanski, s c r a p p y g u a r d , hit the hoop f o u r t i m e s the second half and also totaled 10. Robert App tallied fe points on f o u r field goals in the second half.

Girls' Basketball Starts Tonight Eleven basketball t e a m s have signed up for T h u r s d a y night playing and the basketball t o u r n a m e n t will begin tonight. The time each team plays has been posted in Van Raalte and Graves. Tomorrow f r o m 2-4 p.m. badminton and ping pong g a m e s will begin in the gym. Twelve girls have signed f o r each sport at present, but o t h e r s interested may report to the gym. Next week will see the end of bowling. Many g i r l s bowled every F r i d a y a f t e r n o o n with the last high scorers being Shirley Knol, 162; J e a n n e Allen, 132; Lois Austin, 126; Ike Demian, 125. The h i g h scorers so f a r this y e a r were Connie Voogd, 170; Helen Van Alst, 164; and Shirley Knol, 162. The volley ball t o u r n a m e n t ended with t e a m s 1 and 2, captained by P h y l Dietrich and Ike Demian, tied f o r first place. T h e play off will be held in t h e n e a r f u t u r e to determ i n e t h e winner.

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With

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in both the

a m a t e u r and professional field. In t h e world of a m a t e u r a t h l e t i c s the internationally-famous O l y m p i c s , following

Swatting Hornets! Hope

FG

FT T P 0 2 o

V a n d e Wege f . 3 Yonker f .... 6 B u t e r , Herl: c .. 7 0 Holwerda g Mulder g 8 o Butor, H a r v e f 1 Ploegsma g 0 Boeskool f 0 He.-kofo, t f 0 Slikkers g () Brieve c 1 Ma/ema f

rc

Honor.-, f Wallers f Keller c Enrich g Stanski g Sayers f Cuip g .... Marlette g App f Simanton f Poth c

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Fraters Knicks Indepdts Arcadians Cosmos Emmies

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o 2 1

Division W Pet. 1.0(10

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122 95 it.')

52 74 60

Pictured n'n rr in thv 1947-48 edition of Hope Coi'.ege'i MIAA defending champions of the hardtciwd court. Left ti> right, hnttom roic: Don Mulder, Harrp Uutvr, Herk Buter, Don Boe.ikoid and Nick Yonker; middle rotr: Warren DeWitt, manager, George Slikkers, Rud Vande Wege, Jack Marema, and C.oach "Hud* Hinza; to-) row: Hill Hoi ice r da. Boh Becknfort, Phil Meengs, Charier Ploegsma and Fred Brieve.

Dutchmen, Albion Remain Unbeaten MIAA S t a n d i n g s W L Pet •> 0 1,000 Hope •> 0 1,000 Albion .667 Kalamazoo 2 1 .500 1 1 Alma 0 1 .000 Hillsdale .000 0 4 Adrian

PF 149 114 135 93 53 166

PA 83 101 145 93 60 240

8:'. 4 8 (ill

78 A s u r p r i s i n g Albion quintet with 73 t w o c o n v i n c i n g t r i u m p h s over ('.7

59

9 8 Hillsdale and Adrian r e m a i n , with 149 Hope's p o w e r f u l crew the only un-

o"

bc.iten m e m b e r s in the MIAA, This I'F I'A or. M

1.000 51 42

week The Britons meet t h e i r severest test of the young season with

Dutch Dump Adrian 83 - 38; Monmouth Series Evened Score OppositesI Hope Yonker f Vande Wege f Buter, Herk c .... Holwerda g Mulder g Buter, H a r v e g . Ploegsma c Boeskool f Becksfort f Marema f Brieve c Slikkers g Meengs g

FG

FT

.. 7 ... 6 ... 3 ... •>** .10 ... 1 ... 0 1 ... 1 ... 0 ... 1 4 0

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52 consecutive e n c o u n te r s with Kazoo 63 and Alma, 54 Coach H i n g a ' s cagers, whose 7563 point offensive a v e r a g e and 4211 83 An unbeaten K n i c k e r b o c k e r point defensive p e r f o r m a n c e top Adrian FG F T T P squad upset the F r a t e r s , 31-22, in the conference, follow-up their two c r u s h i n g t r i u m p h s , including a 66the f e a t u r e tilt of last week's " A " Arbaugh f .... 1 1 3 45 over their traditional rivals, Bennett f .... 0 1 1 Division i n t r a m u r a l basketball Kalamazoo, with a n o t h e r b r e a t h e r Hoben c 5 2 12 league. J u m p i n g to a 16-6 h a l f t i m e in the form of Hillsdale. Fox g .... 3 2 8 edge, t h e Knicks stubbornly held In the week's only o t h e r contest Champion g .... 3 0 6 to their m a r g i n and e m e r g e d easy- Adrian a t t e m p t s to break its f o u r Schultz g .... 1 0 2 victors. V e r h a g e , m a k i n g his initial g a m e losing s t r e a k at the expense Mason f .... 1 1 3 s t a r t of the season, paced the win- of the Hillsdale Dales, Meek g .... 0 1 1 ners with 12 points while Newton Recent Results Ryan c 1 0 2 led the F r a t e r s with 6. Alma, 58 Adrian, 48 The high-geared Independent (1) Albion, 60 Hillsdale, 53 Totals ...15 8 38 c a g e r s remained u n b e a t e n by shel- Kalamazoo, 45 Adrian, 44 lacking t h e i r b r o t h e r member, 58- Hope, 83 A d r i a n , 38 In t h e first M I A A t i l t of t h e sea12. Half of the w i n n e r ' s points Kalamazoo, 45 Alma, 35 son u n d e f e a t e d Hope vanquished were notched up by the deadly-ac- Hope, 66 Kalamazoo, 45 Adrian, 83-38. The A d r i a n squad, c u r a t e DeWitt, whose 21) tallies Albion, 54 Adrian, 36 highly v a u n t e d following t h e i r surmore t h a n doubled the Independent prising s h o w i n g a g a i n s t K a l a m a (11) effort. A r c a d i a n s with 20. zoo the n i g h t before, w e r e no match The E m m i e s climbed back into " A " Division f o r Mulder and Co. A l t h o u g h the the win column with a low-scoring G FG F T T P Ave. Bulldog's w e r e b i g g e r they were 22-17 victory over the Cosmos. DeWitt, outclassed and o u t f o u g h t t h r o u g h Decker scored 8 and Van Wierven Indepdts ( I ) 3 29 4 62 20.7 out. 6 f o r the w i n n e r s and losers, reDecker, E m m i e s 3 19 4 42 14.0 In a quick opening s p u r t Hope spectively. Klynstra, hit f o r six big points and f r o m then In the o t h e r Class A contest the Indepdts (I) 3 14 0 28 9.3 on w e r e never behind. W i t h MulA r c a d i a n s romped to an easy 35V a n d e r Waal, der leading the s c o r e r s with 16 16 t r i u m p h over the Seminarians. Seminary 3 11 6 28 9.3 points and the o u t s t a n d i n g d e f e n DeYoung war. the A r c a d i a n s big Visser, F r a t e r s 3 12 3 27 9.0 sive play of t h e Dutch holding gun with 12 tallies. Deeverts and " B Divinion t i g h t the half ended, 41-20. Droog scored 5 apiece for the G FG F T T P Ave. The second half w a s a continualosers. Koop, F r a t e r s 2 10 2 22 11.0 tion of the route. W i t h ten m i n u t e s IndepentK I ' p s e t Selover, g o n e Coach H i n g a i n s e r t e d his secThe F r a t e r s and the Knicks reArcadians 2 8 4 20 10.0 ond t e a m . But t h e heavy Hope mained unbeaten in the junior cirMedena, substitution h i n d e r e d l i t t l e t h e cuit, but the I n d e p e n d e n t s were Arcadians 2 16 8.0 blazing offensive a s the secondupset by the Arcadian five, 28-25. Zwemer, F r a t e r s 2 13 6.5 r a t e r s counted point a f t e r point unSelover had 10 f o r the A r c a d i a n s ; Peterson, til t h e 83-38 finish. Smith, 5 f o r the Independents. Arcadians Mulder w a s high p o i n t - g e t t e r f o r 2 6 1 13 6.5 The F r a t e r s knocked down the Hope with 22 tallies; Yonker and Rauschenbach, E m m i e s , 28-18, a s Del Koop paced Indepdts 1 5 3 13 13.0 Vande W e g e had 14 and 13, rehis t e a m m a t e s with 9 p o i n t s ; BrugBruggers, spectively. Hoben's 12 points paced gere-gcoreji-€ for the losers. the loser's a t t a c k . Emmies Link and Anderson g a t h e r e d 6 points each t o lead the Knicks to a 26-19 verdict over t h e Cosmos. Rinkes and Lewis tallied similar totals f o r t h e Cosmos. D e W i t t , Koop P a c e Scoring T h e 29-point o u t b r e a k of DeW i t t , t h e I n d e p e n d e n ts ( I ) sharpshooting f o r w a r d , g a v e him a 20point m a r g i n over t h e E m m e r s o n ians Decker in t h e " A " Division. Del Koop of t h e F r a t e r s , leads the " B " D i v i s i o n scorers with 22 points, followed by Selover of the T h e T a v c m with Best ^ g ^ ^ l s a e ^ m e e i n i i e a a s s e i 1 1 (» i»

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Gaining sweet r e v e n g e f o r last y e a r ' s b i t t e r . d e f e a t , Hope's f l y i n g Dutchmen handed M o n m o u t h College of Illinois a s t i n g i n g 80-54 def e a t . On t h e i r home c o u r t last year the Monmouth a g g r e g a t i o n scuttled Hope's M I A A champions. Don Mulder evidently r e m e n ^ r e d last y e a r ' s tilt, on t h e basis of his 29point p e r f o r m a n c e . Nick Yonker g a r n e r e d 19 f o r r u n n e r u p honors.

*

H o p e ' s Hinga-coached, Muldercaptained, basketball aggregation s e e m s well on t h e r o a d to becoming t h e n a t i o n ' s top " s m a l l school" c a g e r s . C u r r e n t l y u n d e f e a t e d with five w i d e - m a r g i n t r i u m p h s , t h e D u t c h m e n boast a 72.8 offensive record and a 43.4 defensive showi n g . . . a difference of 29.4 p o i n t s per g a m e . T h e i r closest m a r g i n of v i c t o r y w a s 18 points, a g a i n s t Michigan N o r m a l . T h e y have rolled up 152 field goals, b e t t e r t h a n 30 a g a m e , 68 more t h a n t h e i r five opponents. Only f r o m the f r e e throw line h a s the O r a n g e and Blue failed to be too impressive, foiling 52 of 112 a t t e m p t s while connecting on 60 f o r a .536 a v e r a g e . N e v e r t h e l e s s f r o m w h e r e we sit, it looks like K a n s a s City and the " l i t t l e " N C A A t o u r n a m e n t this y e a r . . . f o r s u r e . . . we hope.

At h a l f - t i m e the score stood a t 33-27, as an outscored but f i g h t i n g Monmouth f i v e kept close to their hosts. A f t e r a f e w m i n u t e s of t h e second period, the visitor's lost their g r i p and the point melee followed. W i t h less t h a n ten m i n u t e s r e m a i n i n g , the scoreboard read 58-38. Continuing t h e i r 2.5-point8a - m i n u t e display, s u p p l e m e n t e d by the brilliant backboard play of " M o o s e " Holwerda, the Dutch quint breezed to t h e 80-54 f i n i s h f o r t h e i r fourth straight triumph.

If t h e r e is a more unpredictable and inconsistent a t h l e t i c c o n f e r ence in the nation outside t h e Big Nine, we will have t o be shown and convinced. In t h e pigskin p a r ade, pre-season p r e d i c t e r s releg a t e d Wisconsin and P u r d u e a s c o n t e n d e r s f o r the c e l l a r position and t h e two p r o m p t l y t u r n e d up s e c o n d and t h i r d , respectively, when the final s t a n d i n g s had been posted. Oddly enough, both a f o r e mentioned elevens lost to Minnes o t a which tied f o r t h i r d and n e i t h e r Though outclassed and o u t f o u g h t was able t o win f r o m Indiana, by Coach H i n g a ' s h i g h - p e r c e n t a g e which had t o be satisfied with a shooters, Monmouth was not with- sixth-place deadlock. out t h e i r individual s t a r . Don But, t h a t i s n ' t all! Ohio S t a t e , Armstrong, high-scoring forward, whom the d o p e s t e r s n o m i n a t e d t o tallied 22 c o u n t e r s f o r the losers. a s s i s t Illinois in holding back Michigan, w a s able t o win only one Revenge Is Sweet! g a m e . . . a n d t h a t a f f a i r was settled a f t e r t h e g u n had sounded and Hope FG F T T P t h e people g o n e home. Yonker f ... 8 3 19 T h e Big N i n e ' s b a s k e t b a l l race Vande W e g e f . .... 5 2 12 t h r e a t e n s t o become j u s t as e m Buter, Herk c . .... 3 2 8 b a r r a s s i n g f o r the s p o r t know-itMulder g .11 7 29 alls. Evidence showed Illinois and Holwerda g .... 0 1 1 Minnesota t o be t o p - r u n g - c o n t e n d Buter, H a r v e f .... 4 1 9 e r s f o r the crown Wisconsin, l a s t Ploegsma c 0 0 0 y e a r ' s c h a m p s , were supposed t o be Brieve c 0 0 0 relinquishing. H o w e v e r both t h e Marema f 1 0 2 Illini a n d t h e G o p h e r s h a v e a l r e a d y Slikkers g 0 0 0 been soundly trounced b y t h e BadgBoeskool f 0 0 0 er's " f i f t h - p l a c e " club a n d the deBecksfort f 0 0 0 f e n d i n g c h a m p i o n s seem well on t h e i r w a y t o a r e p e a t championTotals 32 16 80 ship p e r f o r m a n c e . Monmouth

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HOPE COLLEGE JEWELRY

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01-15-1948  
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