Page 1

Official Publication of the Students of Hope College at Holland, Michigan

UX — 8

Jan. 16. 1947

WANTED: STUDENT DECORATORS Van Raalte Hall Basement To House Student Lounge

B. Timmer Places Second In State Extempore Meet F r i J a y a f t e r n o m, M'ss Itet'y Tinu.ie.- an J Tlr. Ilobo.t Vander Laan r e p csen'. J Hop? C^lle'je at the S.at-i l ! x e . i p > r ? .Spoakin^ Con'.es. at Jvrla uizoo. H;tty T innie.-, sp ak n ; on " T I u Churca an 1 Juven le Del luiuency," placed second in the finals and Robert Vandor L?an, rp^akinj; on "United Stales and Kussian conflict over the control of Atomic Mnergy," placed sixth in the finals. First place of the women'.; d'vision w a s won by Miss Patricia Kean of Albion. She and Hetty Timmer are both from Muskegon He g h t s an J both pirticipated in forensics together in high school. This is the first time they have been rivals in a contest. Miss Kean will receive a gold medal and Miss T i m m e r a silver medal. Third place winners receive bronze medals. First place in the men's division went to Howard Clark of Michigan State College speaking on "Russia, United States and the United Nations." Second place was won by Grant Wessel of Alma. Wayne University placed third in both contests. There were two preliminaries in each contest before the finals. Five colleges participated in each of these from which two were eliminated from each group. Six speakers participated in the finals. One hour prior to speaking, d r a w i n g s were made for their specific topics. The preliminaries were held in the afternoon and the finals in the evening. Participating in the contest sponsored by the M.I.S.L., the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League, were Hope, Hillsdale, Alma, Albion, Michigan State, Central Michigan, Kalamazoo, Western Michigan, W a y n e , and Michigan State Normal. The next event of the M.I.S.L. will be February 15, when there will be the annual debate t o u r n a n e n t to be held at F.ast Lansing.


Seven of Hope's Faculty Attend Ann Arbor Meet Mori? t'irn 1 .0 persons r^presentin j all but on,' oi the colleges )f the s t a t j and a number of educators attended the sixt'i annual S t a t e Conference on H gher Education, held in Ann Arbor, l)e:e. iber 1,.)4(). R e p r e s e n t i n g Hope " o l h g e v.e.e Dr. C h a r h s Wimmer, Dr. CI re;i o DeCraaf, Dr. Walter Van Saun. ' ' - f . Harold Haverkamp. Dr. John Hollenback, Prof. Kdward P/and and Prof. (larrett Vanderborgh. The conference was sponsored by the Michigan College Association, the Advisory Committee on Teacher Fducation and Certification, and the Department of Public Instruction. Sectional m e e t i n g s were held Thursday, Pcvember 2(), to discuss the following top es: The Responsibility of Society Education for Post j'High School Education, The Character of General Education Beyond High School, The Responsibility of the County and the College for Post High School Guidance and Recruitment. Preparation and P r o f e s s i o n a l D e v e l o p m e n t of Teachers. T h u r s d a y evening, a panel discussion was held and "A Cooperative Study of the Needs of Michigan Education H e y o n d the Secondary School Level" presented. Friday, December 27, a panel discussion of the results of the sectional meetings was held in the morning. In the afternoon speeches were given by the presidents of the University of Michigan and Michigan S t a t e College.

Former Hope Man Attends Institute of Foreign Trade

Cecil C. Bacheller, who was enA f t e r results were announced the rolled at Hope from 1939 until Hope. representatives went to the 1941, is enrolled in the newly-estabWKZO broadcasting station, and lished American Institute for Forlistened to the re-broadcast of the eign Trade. This is located at Hope-Kazoo game. Thunderbird Field, Phoenix, Arizona.

English Majors Discuss Life, Works of E. O'Neill The life and works of Eugene O'Neill were the topic for consideration of the English Majors Monday night, J a n u a r y 13. The plays, " A n n a Christie" and "The Hairy Ape," were reviewed by Alida Kloosterman and Ann Fikse. A biography of the author's life was given by Laura Johnson. The members of the club have been reading various plays of O'Neill and criticisms of his works were offered by those Attending the meeting. Ann Fikse, in charge of this meeting, led t h e group in an informal discussion. Next month's meeting will be in charge of Betty Timmer, when Robert Sherwood and his works will be under discussion.

Dr. Irwin Lubbers, president of the college, announced at a luncheon of students and faculty held racantly, that he was wholeheartedly in favor of a plan to convert the basement of Van RaaKe Hall into a student lounge. His opinion came after a rounJ table discussion on the subject, during which time it was brought out that the present lounge in the basement is inadequate.

There are 275 men and a dozen women enrolled in the course. They represent 45 stales and 98 percent of them are veterans. The Institute started October 1. It t r a i n s men and women to live, work, and do business in foreign countries. The course of study at present is concentrated on the Latin American nations. However, the Institute plans to expand into other great global a r e a s of U.S. foreign trade e v e n t u a l l y . The present course includes a study of commerce, culture, customs, and languages of the L a t i n A m e r i c a n nations. In addition to classroom study, students are also instructed in the dances, sports, and other phases of the lines of the people in whose countries they plan to launch their careers in foreign trade.

Dr. Lubbers stated that he under-

I.R. Club Schedules k i •• M e e t i n g


— After?


Project hands of the student body.

"The PurpDsea of the United Na-1 t ons are: | 1.


peace and

They also Serve, Who only Stand and Wait7'

McClure To Speak At Joint Y Meeting Rev. W. Donald McClure, a pioneer missionary of the United Presbyterian church to the South Sudanese in Africa, will speak at a joint meeting of the YM and YW on J a n u a r y 28. Home on furlough, Mr. McClure will bring a message on the Anvaks, among whom he lives, and will tell of his life and work as a missionary between the Nile, Ethiopia, and the Equator. Having




minster College in 1928, Rev. McClure volunteered as teacher in a mission school for boys in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. Here he found himself unexpectedly in charge of an agricultural school, a large dairy herd, and an irrigation project. Before returning home there was a big g a m e hunt along the upper reaches of the Nile. Here he met the primitive Nilotic Tribes, and his f u t u r e was determined. Returning home, he matriculated in Pittsburgh Xenla Theological Seminary in Pittsburgh, and upon ordination to the ministry in 1934, he sailed with his wife to the upper reaches of the Nile. During his first f u r lough in 1939, he took g r a d u a t e work in Cornell University in languages and anthropology. Mr. McClure has been described as red, rash, and religious. His career in Africa has been full of excitement and high adventure.

Hopei+es to A t t e n d Percy Jones Party



security, and

to that


A t t h o S a m e t i m e ha




a p p o i n t e d Lou of the "plans"

end: to take effective collective committer and the Anchor as memeasures for the prevention a n ( j 1 ( , I u n i f n r e x c h a n K e ( ) f "deas. In this removal of t h r e a t s to the peace, way the entire project will be and for the suppression of acts of

student managed, and their desires


will be carefully carried out at college expanse.

or other

breaches of

the peace, and to bring about by peaceful means, and in conformity

It was also pointed out at the

with the principles of justice and

luncheon that because of the con-

dition of the basement it would be Percy Jones Hospital Center in international law, a d j u s t m e n t or Battle Creek has asked the Red settlement of international disputes more practical to redecorate folCross to sponsor another ward or situation which might lead to a lowing rustic designs, r a t h e r than a t t e m p t i n g to modernize the entire p a r t y as a result of the successful breach of the peace; floor. The Anchor feels the idea is 2. To develop friendly relations unique in the fact that the college party held on November 1(5, 194(1. Thus, Ottawa County Red Cross among nations based on respect for is willing to cater to the wishes of officials have arranged for hospital the principle of equal rights and the students to such an extent, and party hostesses to go to Percy self-determination of peoples, and is hopeful that full cooperation will be extended to the chairman and to take other appropriate measures Jones on J a n u a r y 18, 1947. administration. '.o strengthen universal peace; Miss Beth Marcus, executive secThe Anchor expects to be flooded 3. To achieve international co- with ideas, which may be submitted retary of Ottawa County chapter, d e r a t i o n in solving international in the form of a plan or letter. invites all girls interested in atproblems of an economic, social, They should be left in the Anchor tending to contact the local Red cultural, or humanitarian charac- box located in the office, or given Cross office. She emphasizes the to any member of the staff. ter, and in promoting and encourfact *hat girls who serve as partyThis is a s t u d e n t project. It is aging respect for human rights and for the benefit of students. The hostesses are doing a real service for fundamental freedoms for all president and a d m i n i s t r a t i o n is to wounded veterans who seldom without distinction as to race, sex,I c a t e r ' n ^ t o t h e d e s i r e s of the have outside visitors. Red Cross . . . . . ctllHonto Full I.'..11 cooperation i• . this . students. in language, or religion; and workers in Battle Creek also report matter is expected, for everyone 4. To be a center for harmonizwill benefit. the acute need for ward parties ing the actions of nations in the and hospital social events. attainment of these common ends." With such purposes in mind the The group will meet at the Red representatives of the United NaCross office and leave at 2:30 p. m. tions assembled in San Francisco by bus. This will enable them to and established an International arrive in Battle Creek by 5 o'clock Organization to be known as the This coming semester Hope will and have a lunch before going to United Nations. Later our repre- add three new names to its list of the hospital. Party hostesses will sentatives in Congress, with the faculty members. Mr. Raymond approval of the people of the Unit- Smith, a law-school graduate, will be on duty in wards between (> and ed States, decided to cast our lot teach a course in business law. At 8 o'clock under the supervision of with this Organization. To create the present time he is municipal Red Cross workers. The group will a g r e a t e r awareness of U.N. activi- judge of Holland. ties and to f u r t h e r general knowlreturn to Holland at 11 o'clock. A g r a d u a t e of Hope with the edge about the organization to class of '4(>, Miss Francis Koeman which our nation is committed, the will t a k e over her duties as an inInternational Relations Club will structor in the biology department, :enter their meeting this evening, teaching physiology and hygiene. January 1(1, at 7:15 p. m. in the Miss Koeman is now studying at Chapel basement around the theme the University of Minnesota. of the "United Nations." Miss Jennie Spoelstra, a graduIncluded in the program will be ate of Hope and registered nurse, $30, and the right to represent film strips concerning the varied will have charge of the clinic next phases of the Organization's work; semester and will assist Dr. LeenHope at the S t a t e Contest. Second prize of $20 was aw arded Don Vandenberg will discuss the houts. Miss Spoelstra, who is nowfunctions of the General Assembly, studying at the University of Kanto Robert Schuller, whose topic and Bob Danhof will present a sas, will do some teaching in the was, "The More WE Get Together." paper concerning the activities of biology department. She will take Others taking part in the contest the Security Council. All students aver a course in Public School were: W a r r e n Hietbrink, "Not T a p s may attend. Health, as well as laboratory work n zoology. The clinic has grown But Reveille'V L e r o y K o r a n d a , beyond expectations, and Miss "Peace Proposals"; Walter StuddiSpoelstra will t a k e over some of ford, "Rock of Ages"; Charles Prethe detail work. vite, "The Crisis and the Moral

Hope College Adds 3 To Faculty Roster

M. Korteling, V. Dykstra Win Oratorical Contests In the a n n u a l

A d e l a i d e and

Raven Oratorical contests, held just prior to the holidays, top honors went to Marian Korteling, a senior from Buff town, Indiana, and Vergil Dykstra, a sophomore from Orange City, Iowa. In the Adelaide Contest for women, which was held on the a f t e r noon of December 18 in Van Raalte Hall, Miss Korteling won first place

Before, \

stood the need for an adequate qp • • . j r , ) 0 ' " for recreation on the campus. I O n i g h t : and a f t e r considering various plans

Language Group Hears Travelogue

with her oration, entitled, " W a n t e d Order"; Donald EVers, "The Hope — A Revitalized Church." As win- of the World"; Robert Paul, " W e Owe Our Youth the Right to Vote"; ner of the contest, she will receive Glenn Van Haitsema, "If We Want a prize of $25 and the right to represent Hope College in the State W a r " ; Harold Schaible, "Medico." Miss Luella Pyle, Vice-President Contest. of Pi Kappa Delta, presided at this Honorable mention was awarded contest. Serving as judges were; to the second-place winner, Lorraine Van Farowe, who spoke on Dr. Walter Van Saun, Rev. Eugene " F i n g e r p r i n t s of D e m o c r a c y . " Osterhaven, Dr. Lester Kuyper, Dr. Other contestants were: Hazel Van- John Hollenbach, and Prof. Edward Avison. der Woude, speaking on "The Hope Miss Korteling and Mr. Dykstra of the World," and Leona Dporwi^l represent tHope at the S t a t e enbos, "This is our Hour." Oratorical Contest of the Michigan Presiding at the contest was Intercollegiate Speech League at Betty Timmer, a member of Pi Western Michigan College, KalaKappa Delta, The judges w e r e : mazoo, on March 7. Prof, E d w a r d B r a n d and Miss ; o E m m a Reeverts of the English Dep a r t m e n t , and Prof. G a r r e t t Vander Borgh of the Education Department. In the Raven Contest for men, held on December 18 in the Chapel, Mr. Dykstra was a w a r d e d first place in his oration, "Guilt or Glory." He will receive a prize of

Student Wives* Group Hope's newly-organized student wives' group will meet in the basement lounge of Van Raalte Hall on January 2l8t at 8:15 p. m. This fall be a social meeting. All wives are invited to attend.

A travelogue through the provinces of France was the main feature of the program at the meeting of the Modem L a n g u a g e Club, Monday night, J a n u a r y 13. T h e traditions, life, and customs of Brittany, Normandy, Alsace-Lorraine, and the island of Corsica, were discussed by Eunice Hymen, Shirley Willbrandt, and Lois Van Wyk. A g a m e of " W h a t ' s My N a m e ? " using various French, German, and Spanish celebrities to guess was played. Prizes were given f o r the best guesser, followed by a pause for refreshments. The meeting ended with the singing of the various club songs. The various clubs alternate in taking charge of the monthly meetings, and this month's gathering was under the leadership of the French Club. The meeting was called to order by President Phyllis Voss and the program was planned by the vice-president, Doris Opie.

W.A.L. Plans February Party March Carnival Elaine Meuusen, president of the W o m e n ' s A c t i v i t i e s League, recently announced t h a t the all girls p a r t y held in the gym every year will be combined with the town girls overnight p a r t y and will be held during the l a t t e r p a r t of February. Each dorm will have a party to entertain its visiting town girls that night. In c h a r g e of this W.AL. p a r t y are Lou Yonkman, L a u r a Johnson, Midge Stephens and Vada Mae Efird. The next W.A.L. event will be the penny carnival to be held in March, the proceeds of which will go to the World Student Service Fund. Marg Lucking and Betty Van Buren are co-chairmen.


Page Two

Hope College Anchor

Hope College Anchor


Member -

A f t e r some t h r e e y e a r s ' close

Rssociated Cbleftale Press

association with the Yankee element in America, I feel t h a t some

STAFF VIVIAN DYKEMA Renze L. Hoeksema Howard Koop Lois Van Wyk Louise Ter Beek Joseph Palmer, J r

definition, Ed tor-in-Chief




made to thenT^as to t h e meaning Did you all have a nice vacation ? of the word yawl. At first, I was Silly question now t h a t I think highly amused by the jokes and

Associate Editors Business Manager Asst. Business Manager

about it. J u s t being polite! Vries- sarcasm extended to me by these man had a wonderful time. He went well-meaning people concerning the Beste Jan

1. To Baxter John Elhart, Zee- s t a r k - r a v i n g mad, worked all day, word, which is, as everyone knows, Well, E a s t is E a s t and West is land, Michigan: With an eye to the went out all night, and just about merely a shortened and much more H a r r i e t Hains News Editor made it back to school before he pleasant version of two words, you West, and whoever t h o u g h t t h a t f u t u r e remember this, Dorothy Dix Barbara Bilkert F e a t u r e Editor collapsed. Boy's Glee Club'couldn't provides a v e r y substantial living Glenna Gore Society Editor twains would all stop in Holland? wait to get s t a r t e d practicing. They and all. However, these jokes beMary Young Circulation Manager But here we are again to bring you by giving t h a t s a m e kind of advice were all b r i g h t and e a g e r Monday came extremely "cliche" and very Dorothy Davis, Shirley Willbrandt J dull, to be sure. I have listened to the very latest in t r i t e talk and which you so graciously give g r a t u s morning, the little beavers!! Janet Pfeiffer (Typisti timid twosomes following a some- to any or all. Capitalize on your Have you heard the chimes at a certain well-known radio perDale Ackridge A r t Editor 5 P. M. ? They play so l o n g — s e e m s talents! what prolonged absence — due to 0f t h e e!t reS8ion as if Kilroy's up there, too. Anyway j " " " " ^ P wo'ro o-io^ I*. I f o r many years until I will not circumstances beyond our control. 2. To Phyllis Voss: As an aid to we're glad t h e y ' r e fixed. It's one REPORTERS a failing memory, some individuals of the nicest things about this even listen to his p r o g r a m . He is Natch!! Lou Bixby J e a n Meulendyke Jean Thompson write themselves short notes and campus. repulsive to my sense of loyalties. Joanne Decker Lois Meulendyke The sparkle in the eyes of Bar- place them at convenient locations Gertrude Vredeveld Choir got off in a blaze of glory Indesd, his almost Northern merRachel Dykstra Peggy Prins Dick Vriesman bara Bilkert, Holly Holleman, June around room. and groanings f o r 1947. First t h i n g cenary instincts in capitalizing on Virginia Hemmes Ruth Quant Arlene Wieten Meeusen, Edith Young and Norma the opening sentence and Amen 3. To J u d y M i l l e r and M a r i e Carolyn Ingham Mollie Reimers Robert Wildman this very nice word have so ofKellogg may be a reflection f r o m Buttler: The flood season doesn't become different; also the two d Alida Kloosterman Eleanor Rubingh Vernon Sennet fended me t h a t at times I have that third finger l e f t hand, f o r usually a p p e a r until the spring. rectors. Now we have "Rodger found myself drl : berately r e f r a i n Laurence Masse Ruth Ruys Owen Koeppe dodger" R e i t b e r g a n d " H a r k Elaine Meeusen these f a i r f e m m e s can be added to Are you t r y i n g to get ahead of Geraldine Sheerans Max Frego Hark! The L a r k " Vriesman, to lead ing from using tlie word in the Ernest Meeusen J e a n Sibley Vergil Dykstra the list of " t h e y ' r e engaged, they're Mother N a t u r e ? You might ask the the morning anthem. Rog is the camp of the enemy f o r f e a r of beadvice of Bob Wildman and Charles lovely, they're t a k e n ! " essence of n e r v e - l e s s - n e s s , but ing termed a "professional SouthNewton for a similar situation apBUSINESS STAFF erner." peared in their humble abode at Vriesman's teeth c h a t t e r the beat From a very "on the i n " and conWalter Boerma Yawl ig an informal, easy way Marian Hanna Roger Kempers Now t h a t Probst's recital is fin of inquiring of a number of people fidential f r e s h m a n source, I have Zwemer Hall. Dick Brown Carolyn Ingham Lyn Lundberg To all new practice teachers, ished, Mrs. Snow can stop e a t i n g w h a t their actions will be, whether some information on the frolics of Marie Buttlar J a n Joldersma Don Vanden Berg said group, Joan Ten Hove and whose problems I understand and nerve pills, and enjoy the rest ol' or not they will be a t home f o r a Robert Wildman the semester. So can the r e s t ol bit of conversation, or any related Danny Paul, Marian Palen and appreciate: us. May your next semester be filled CIRCULATION S T A F F Harold Schiable, Connie Hartman purpose. It is a charmingly casual In the next issue of the. Anchor way of inquiring of the health of a and Gerry Formsma and Dotty with many happy experiences at Ruth Bartholomew Donna Slugter Bonita Zandbergen I would like to write my farewel whole f a m i l y or even a football Milne and Roy Waltachenbach a r e your various schools. Marcia De Young Evelyn Van Dam article. This will be most g r a t i f y - team. And now dear r e a d e r s , with proof t h a t t h a t class moves in a ing, I'm sure, especially to the exams only a few days away, may Published every two weeks d u r i n g the school year by the students of quiet but " m y s t e r i o u s w a y , its If I were to meet someone and Boys Glee Club, and the Prof, May ask him, "How are yawl?" he I wish you all the best of luck and wonders to p e r f o r m . " And — raise Hope College. stuff. your New Year be brighter — your would naturally reply as to the Entered as second class m a t t e r at the post office of Holland, Michigan, the flag, my friends, Mr. Bob Reach voices — lighter, boys. Until . n e x t s t a t u s of the health of his wife, G. G. at special r a t e of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of has now settled his most fickle but time — ofond affections on one freshman, sweetheart, or otherwise, and his Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. "Probst" progeny, if any. He m i g h t even Evelyn Miller. nform me of the case of distemper PRINTED AT OLD NEWS PRINTERY Isn't it a relief to be back to a his hound dog had last week. What Dear Editor, should have very little difficulty nice little town a f t e r those buzzing a much easier way to s t a r t a condoing likewise. big cities where some of us had the In the past few issues of the versation t h a n speaking of the The rule of the college says t h e r e misfortune to spend a few of our Anchor, the pros and cons of dancweather. What a much more corwill be no dancing sponsored by the fifteen days. ing have been aired. dial way to greet one's friends. school. When each of us made apIt seems peculiar to me that To Bob Lamon I direct this quesIf I wanted to know whether a plication here, we knew, or should those who so highly favor it, say group of people were accompanytion: How many of your fifteen have known t h a t . As long as we days were spent in Chicago's Dear- t h a t there isn't anything else to do are students at Hope College, we ing me on a trip to a r e s t a u r a n t , around here. " W h a t would we do Much has been said about the need for student participa- bom Station. should expect to abide by the rules. dove shoot, or f u n e r a l , I would if we can't d a n c e ? " is there retion and cooperation. Once again we broach the subject. We We don't break any of the laws of merely inquire, "Yawl c o m i n g ? " Midge and Johnny, now Mister peated question. It's r a t h e r s t r a n g e This yawl r e f e r s to a group, I asuige all students to express their views on how they would and Missus, came back to Holland that those who don't dance, don't the land, and not expect to reap our s just punishment. In the same light, u r e you, and not to any individual. remodel and redecorate the basement of Van Raalte. Every- to find their home sweet home a complain of lack of r e c r e a t i o n . then, should we expect to break the his common misconception of the colorful display of confetti and rice. What do they do in their spare one is aware of the need for adequate lounge facilities, but Kilroy had struck a g a i n ! You may t i m e ? Or don't they have a n y ? rule of the school and plan to get Yanks is entirely incorrect. Yawl by with it ? Evidently, the f o u n d e r s always r e f e r s to a group, and not plans for meeting this need are necessary first. Don't feel quote me on this. Is it just those who dance find time of the school had a purpose in mak- to an individual. If only an indif o r recreation ? I think not. I am as if your suggestion has no merit, for it may be just the idea ing this rule. Let us abide by their vidual is present, his family, social It has been the custom in the of the opinion t h a t those who don't set or organization is implied. I decision. to complete another suggestion. Although you may think past to include certain thoughts f o r dance find other means of pleasure hope yawl don't t a k e this the wrong A Sophomore that your plan is too far-fetched or would involve too much the week in the column so in order in the f r e e evenings alloted to a way. not to disappoint anyone, I shall busy student. If they find other expense, don t hesitate to turn it in. The administration is include a few of those casual com- ways of spending a few f r e e hours, giving us a lot of leeway in planning this student project for ments. it seems to me those who dance


Letter To The Editor

E d i t o r i a l s

Improvement From The Ground Up

the benefit of students. It is now up to us to cooperate. All suggestions turned in should be signed. So everybody get busy, and let's back this whole-heartedly with some good suggestions, rather than griping about existing conditions.

Telephonic Courtesy

Have you called Voorhees Hall lately ? Try dialing 9100. You get the busy signal— Well try dialing 9142— W h a t ' s t h a t ? — do you get the busy signal for t h a t number too? Be patient and try it again in a few minutes—you know how the average f e m m e likes to g a b when you get her into a conversation. What's this, you say t h a t you dialed the same two numbers and got the same results a g a i n ? W h a t a sad s t a t e of affairs t h a t is, and you really wanted to take t h a t gal out this evening. Now don't get exasperated fellow, another few minutes wait will give you time to solve another one of those w r o n g problems t h a t Prof. Kleis usually gets.

about t h a t phone situation, because it's terrible. Why not ostricize any girl t h a t holds the phones A few short months ago the idea of another war would over her five minute allowance. o lave been repudiated with the decisive resolution that we When you stop to think how many fellows c a n ' t get through to the shall see to it that there will be no next war. There is, howphone to ask f o r dat es it runs ever, a fatal line of progress of evil things. First they are p r e t t y high. ( T h a t ' s an incentive abhorred, next they are tolerated, then they are embraced, right t h e r e ) . If a fellow's t r y i n g This past week Hope's student body had as its guests three t is not too soon to take preventive measures. The American to dial " L " nothing is more defeatimportant personages from India. From time to time, we public, the American Press, yes, the faculty of Hope College, ing than a continuous buzz in the have been hosts to visitors from various parts of the globe, and the students of Hope College appear to have already left ear lobe. The wires are twisted and as a student body we should be appreciative of this opporsomehow and I think the gals at picked our next victim. One hears it all about — yes, in class, tunity of promoting better understanding. Voorhees have to s t r a i g h t e n them in the halls and in our club meetings. One local paper has During this past war, foreign peoples received many noneout among themselves. already by some means of unique expansion made a cruiser Here a r e a few handy rules on too-complimentary impressions of American youth through out of a small navy boat in the Darien incident. No, I am not the proper use of a telephone :the conduct of some of our soldiers. This, of course, worked "Red," in fact, I am not even "Pink." I believe, only, that the (1) Do not call up people more both ways. Therefore, we are grateful for this opportunity place of Russia demands special consideration and more pafrequently or keep them a t the to eradicate many of these erroneous ideas. Many of our phone longer t h a n is necessary. tience than many people are inclined to give. Let us not rush notions of the people of India have been molded pretty much You may have nothing to do, but ahead blindly into the pitfall of war; but rather let us work Now don't tell me you couldn't the person at the o t h e r end may by pictures of scantily clad mystics like Ghandi. However, and educate for peace. make with the "yak y a k " a t h i n be extremely busy, yet too courta few minutes spent in conversation with men such as Mr! "Since wars begin in the minds of men, it is in the minds time? W h a t ' s the m a t t e r with eous to s a y so. Jared Savarirayan with his quick wit and intelligent compreof men that the defenses of peace must be constructed," and those gals over at Voorhees ? They (2) Guessing g a m e s were f u n hension of student life and its problems, convince one of the from various angles, both practical and idealistic. Much of know their way around socially in grade school but the old "Guess kinship of his interests and ideals to ours. and wouldn't break one of the the prejudice existing in men's minds against "foreigners," fundamental rules of telephone who this i s ? " line is definitely outmoded as well as being rude. We read much these days of the value of a system of ex- and the misunderstandings and false judgments of other etiquette of holding the phone. You (3) Ask distinctly f o r the perchange students with various foreign countries. It would be races and countries are due to wrong attitudes created during just work out a n o t h e r one of those son with whom you wish to speak. difficult to appraise the historic effect of such pilgrimages, the educational period. Some of these impressions are some- problems and call back again. None of t h e "Who is t h i s ? " but leaders are confident that the exchange of Chinese and times overcome as wider knowledge brings deeper under- W h a t ' s t h i s ? ? ? You really look (4) If you a r e called, it saves American students was instrumental in a large measure for standing, but in many cases education does not go far enough like you a r e ready to t e a r the time when you a n s w e r the telethe establishment of the famed Chinese-American friendship. to rectify the errors. To this must be added the very serious room a p a r t . Now I wouldn't say phone to s a y at once, " t h i s is John t h a t about all the girls in Voor- Van Somebody," without s a y i n r Since the war has made study on many foreign campuses consideration that education may be misdirected and used hees. Sure you'll find one in every "Hello". impossible, America has become the intellectual Mecca of the deliberately to foster isolationism and animosity. For these gang. (6) The straightforward girl of^ world. At the present time, we are the only nation with fa- reasons alone it is very important that teachers should be Why don't you forget the deal this atomic age has been known cilities adequate for this tidal wave of students. How impor- alive to the possibilities of their work — to the vision of their and really be a bright light in Mr. to ask for dates and with all the tant it is at this time, when the issue is so clearly cooperation opportunity not only to prepare their pupils to become suc- Kleis' class in the morning. Any- oarties coming u p there will be way you can buy yourself a new more of that. Girls d o n t coo and or destruction, that we give these students the best training cessful individuals, but effective citizens of international socitie with the money you saved by goo and talk honey, coated and possible, that we make friends with them, and invite them ety. Education, if it is to effectively lead the rising generation not going out. silly to the men at the other end into our homes and churches. National leaders hail this in- towards international understanding, must be built upon the Now we are going to ask. What of the line. The phone can take it tellectual migration to our shores as a step in the direction BROAD FIRM FOUNDATIONS OF FAITH IN HUMAN is the matter with the girls at but he c a n t Just ask him if he Voorhees Hall, that they allow any would care to go to such and such of world peace in promoting mutual understanding. Let's see BROTHERHOOD. girl or girls to hold the phone all that it's used for that purpose. Did you say, Professor, that it didn't matter if you took evening. With just two phones ir an activity and an acceptance will Today the eyes of America are on India, and in turn, In- a crack at Russia every chance you got? Student, did you that establishment of verbal whirl- follow closer on the heels of poise than on a myriad of giggles. dia's eyes are on America for aid in the building of her say it didn't matter whether you criticized Russia at every winds. a person calling in from the (6) D o n t shout out the phone future. The natural outcome of delegations such as the recent opportunity that came along, and if the opportunity didn't outside gets more than frustrated to get a point across. It only makes one from India, is the placement of many foreign students arise that you made one? Do you both label every man on receiving the busy signal every- t more difficult for the recipient time they phone. So they want the in our colleges and universities. These youth come to our to hear and also gives the rest of wish a progressive idea a 4<Red," or perhaps a "Pink?" The housemother to sit by the phonr the girls in the dorm a flrst-hearcountry seeking knowledge and direction. They have much "Little leaven which leavenet^h the whole lump" is a parable all evening so that no one will ing insight Into your affairs. to offer us. What are we prepared to give them? of considerable significance in contemplating such criticism, overuse i t ? That wouldn't be quite (7) Gals: let your motto be: v fair to her. L. V. W., don't you agree? ) r. h. Less Gab; more Guys. Something has got to be done

They're Watching You!

Education for International Good Will


Hope College Anchor


S m b u s e m h o t a




% I M M M U L — »

A Trip Around The World

Air Force Association Authorizes Formation

Federation Group

O f Campus Squadrons C*M r**4*r tutfjiH at mi* The Air Force Association, an

r t M / f i t «r /ttf

By Robert Birce

o r g a n i z a t i o n f o r A r m y Air Force v e t e r a n s and p r e s e n t m e m b e r s of the A. A. F. has begun to a u t h o r ize t h e - f o r m a t i o n of charter campus squadrons in colleges t h r o u g h o u t the country. Headed by Lt. General J i m m y H. Doolittle, t h e r e are many units already in action on m a n y c a m p u s e s such as N o r t h w e s t e r n U n i v e r s i t y , the University of Chicago and Columbia University.

E a r l y one May morning, we l e f t San F r a n c i s c o in a converted Dutch luxury liner.

Page; Three

Our destination was, of course, unknown.


weeks later, a f t e r an u n e v e n t f u l trip in which schools of s h a r k s , whales, porpoises, and flying fish, crossing the E q u a t o r , and g a i n i n g a day crossing the I n t e r n a t i o n a l Date Line were the only exciting t h i n g s to happen, we arrived a t Wellington, New Zealand. A f t e r a day or two layover, we moved on to F r e m a n t l e , A u s t r a l i a . One day was all t h a t we s t a y e d t h e r e , and then we were on our w a y a g a i n .

News began HmbmAI

to circulate around the ship t h a t s o m e of t h e troops were going to A f r i c a and some to I r a n . The boat pulled into Columbo, Ceylon, and j u s t b e f o r e d e b a r k a t i o n , we learned t h a t we w e r e the lucky ones to be sent to I r a n . Very f e w of us had h e a r d a b o u t the place, so we were r a t h e r e a g e r to see it, and yet r a t h e r h e s i t a n t because we didn't know | quite w h a t to expect.

Looking Back

A f t e r a week's s t a y in Columbo, we s t a r t e d up the-coast of India f o r o u r last stop, but we had to put in a t Bombay for food and w a t e r .

Over 1946

T h i s w a s to be our last stop, f o r within the next two weeks we s t a r t e d up the S h a t t l A r a b river, which e m p t i e s into the P e r s i a n Gulf. As soon as we e n t e r e d the mouth of t h e river, we could feel the oppressive heat, and it was t h e n only about 9:00 in t h e morning. The f a r t h e r up the river we w e n t , the h o t t e r it became. T h e wind when it blew was like the blast f r o m an open f u r n a c e . F i n a l l y . a t about 2:00 in the a f t e r n o o n , we tied up at the dock at K h o r r a m s h a h r . Since nobody worked in the

The chief aim of the A i r Force Association is "to p r e s e r v e and f o s t e r the spirit of fellowship a m o n g f o r m e r , present and f u t u r e m e m b e r s of the United S t a t e s A r m y Air Force. T h e r e is also the desire "to help develop friendly relations a m o n g n a t i o n s based on respect for the principle of equal r i g h t s to all people." Membership in the Association is op3n to all men and women who served in any branch of the Army Air Forces. Additional i n f o r m a :ion may be obtained by writing to the Air Force Association, 1603 K S t r e e t , N. W., W a s h i n g t o n , D. C.

h e a t of the a f t e r n o o n , we had to wait until dusk b e f o r e we disembarked.

Science L i b r a r y A d d s N i g h t H o u r Schedule

We w e r e then herded into t r u c k s and driven to .» l a r g e a r e a coverec with, t e n t s , which were to be o u r homes for \sv ks to come. The entire t r i p had t a k e n us a little over seven weeks to c o m p le . e .

The Science Library located on

W-e were given a week in which to acclimatize ourselves, and then

second floor in the Science Huild-

we were put to work. Our job was to assemble t r u c k s f o r the Russians

ing h a s a definite schedule of hours.

under t h e lend lease p r o g r a m .

Maps Program At a conference of all World G o v e r n m e n t Groups held in Chicago in t h e p a s t m o n t h the g r o u p s a g r e e d to unite and work t o g e t h e r to achicve federal world governm e n t . A p l a t f o r m to t h i s end was d r a w n up by the g r o u p . The p l a t f o r m s t a t e s t h a t a world g o v e r n m e n t , federal and democratic in f o r m , with laws applicable to individuals is needed. T h i s government would have jurisdiction over world a f f a i r s , but n a t i o n s would r e t a i n j u r i s d i c t i o n over national affairs. T h e g o v e r n m e n t would have popularly elected legislative, judicial and executive bodies. All nations w o u l d be i n v i t e d to participate. T h e g r o u p believes t h a t this could be achieved by t r a n s f o r m i n g the U N f r o m a league to a federal world g o v e r n m e n t and by calling a world constitutional convention to d r a f t a constitution to be submitted to the g o v e r n m e n t s of the world for ratification.

Posl* A r t i c l e Portrays US Educational Crisis With almost 1,400,000 v e t e r a n s a t t e n d i n g colleges and universities this year, the American educational system is "in the g r a v e s t crisis in its h i s t o r y , " according to an article in the S a t u r d a y E v e n i n g Tost. S p e a k i n g off the record and reg r e t f u l l y , a number of e d u c a t o r s predict such a t i g h t e n i n g of the => t u a t i o n that many A m e r i c a n girls presently of college a g e will never be allowed to m a t r i c u l a t e , " the a r t i d e continues.

S h o r t l y before we arrived there, the

It will be open f r o m 2:00 until 5:00

A r m y had t a k e n over a Oeneral Motors truck assembly plant, and we

P.M. on T u e s d a y and T h u r s d a y a f t -

were to s h a r e the work with a n o t h e r outfit. T h e production of the

ernoon, and f r o m 7:00 until 9:;{( P.M. on Monday and Wednesday ivenings. Hooks p e r t a i n i n g to chemistry and biology and physics and science periodicals may bo A n o t h e r w r i t e r — William MacIrawn f r o m the r e a d i n g room durK a y e — in his article, "Crisis at ing these hours. the Colleges," w r i t e s t h a t "mains t a t e institutions a r e r e f u s i n g admission to o u t - o f - s t a t e women, and it s e e m s inevitable t h a t these schools will clamp down f u r t h e r . " Colleges do not have the faciliS East 8th St., Holland, Mich. ties, housing, i n s t r u c t o r s or even c l a s s r o o m s to handle this huge number. The housing s h o r t a g e a f ^ fects mostly the women s t u d e n t s ( because it has been " t r a d i t i o n " to have " s u p e r v i s e d " h o u si n g for Quality Shoe Repairing ! girls, while men can live a n y place ! where "walls keep out the w e a t h e r . " 13 E. 8 t h Street —(ACP)

plant at t h a t t i m e was only 000 t r u c k s a inout.i, bui uvo y e a r s later, the production had increased to over 0,000 t r u c k s per month. D u r i n g the s u m m e r m o n t h s , we worked only in the m o r n i n g s and a t night, because the e x t r e m e t e m p e r a t u r e s of 140" and 150


the mid a f t e r n o o n s , would m a k e the tools too hot to handle except with gloves. A person could never be seen to p e i s p . r e except about the


face and hands, for the perspiration would e v a p o r a t e almost immediately f r o m his s h i r t leaving a white m a r k . At night it would cool to


about 100°, but even at t h a t , it was r a t h e r hard to g e l to sleep. About two hundred miles f r o m K h o r r a m s h a h r is a town called

Student Variety Show

Dizful, t h e city of the blind, in which most of the people live underground because of the heat. the world.


It is conceded to be the hottest place in

Between this town and K h o r r a m s h a h r t h e r e was nothing

but desert, and the wind blowing over -the hot sand didn't cool off very much. The wind picked up a lot of t h a t sand and deposited it in everything. F o r seven months of the year, t h e r e wouldn't be a cloud in the sky. Then f o r one month b e f o r e and a f t e r the t h r e e - m o n t h long rainyseason, t h e r e would be fairly decent w e a t h e r .

Because of the bad liv-


ing, conditions, we were given rest t r i p s to T e h e r a n and to Tel Aviv, of which we all took a d v a n t a g e .

H o l l a n d Youth for C h r i s t

Two y e a r s f r o m the day we left S a n Francisco, we left K h o r r a m shahr.

We went f r o m K h o r r a m s h a h r to Suez by boat, from Suez to

Cairo by t r u c k convoy, f r o m Cairo to P o r t Said by t r a i n , and then on a boat a g a i n .

We spent a l m o s t two weeks in Cairo and during t h a t

time saw quite a bit of the city and also the P y r a m i d s and Sphinx. F r o m P o r t Said we traveled to N a p l e s where we picked up more personnel to be r e t u r n e d to the S t a t e s , and f r o m N a p l e s to New York. T h i s t i m e the t r i p took us only six weeks.

F r o m New York we were


given o u r f u r l o u g h s , and the outfit was. to r e a s s e m b l e in California. On t h e way back t o our California s t a t i o n , the t r a i n had to pass t h r o u g h


San Francisco, and in so doing, we completed our t r i p a r o u n d the world.

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Homecoming Decoration


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the Success it Minis-


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Page Four

Hope College Anchor


HOPE TAKES OVER Ml A A LEAD Hope Defeats Kazoo 55-46

Coach Vanderbush Inter-Fraternity Basketball Begins Issues Track Call

In See Saw Battle, Jan. 10 Hope had t o do it the h a r d w a y

she c a m e back very s t r o n g l y to

Hope Reorganizes Club For Varsity

gain a 55-46 decision. K a l a m a z o o

The V a r s i t y Club w a s r e c e n t l y

last F r i d a y n i g h t .

After trailing

Ka l a m a z o o f o r over half t h e g a m e ,


reorganized with Coach Al V a n d e r

block in H o p e ' s p a t h back t o the

Bush a c t i n g as sponsor. T h e club

MIAA championship.

is open to all men who have won





Kazoo had

downed A d r i a n , Hillsdale, and Al- either a m a j o r or a m i n o r l e t t e r here a t Hope College.

ma b e f o r e f a c i n g Hope.

The principles of t h e club a r e

De V e t t e got Hope off on the

as follows: 1. To p r o m o t e a t h l e t i c s

r i g h t foot with two quick buckets.

for all s t u d e n t s with the s t r e s s on

Kazoo c a m e r i g h t back and made


it 5-4. The t e a m s then t r a d e d bas-


2. To


keep H o p e ' s c a m p u s b e a u t i f u l . 3.

kets up to 10-9 in Hope's favor.

To t r y and influence o t h e r a t h l e t e s

The Dutch kept the lead until Ka-

to come here to school.

zoo took o v e r 16-14. They held on

A c o m m i t t e e has been n a m e d to

to a 4 or 6-point lead f o r the re-

mainder of the half which ended act as t h e governing board f o r the club. T h e following men will act 80-26. on The play d u r i n g the first half






Alma to Meet Dutchmen In Conference Play

Draper, and Clarence Hopkins.

was v e r y even as the score indi-

Hope t r a v e l s t o A l m a S a t u r d a y The following men a r e in c h a r g e of c o m m i t t e e s : Don Ladewig, t a g s ; night to play her f o u r t h conference the H o r n e t s held t h e edge under J a c k Yoemans, p a r t i e s ; Don Mul- g a m e . Hope will go into the g a m e the boards. Kalamazoo w a s very der, b a s k e t b a l l ; Ray H e e m s t r a , heavily favored, but A l m a is a successfully working the ball in c i g a r e t t e c a n s ; Don S c h r e i m e r , team t h a t h a s possibilities. U n d e r close to Hope's basket and t a k i n g signs; Bud Koranda, publicity. Coach Steve Sebo, they s t a r t e d many s h o r t shots. t h e i r league p l a y with an easy The second half s t a r t e d with BOX SCORE 51-39 victory o v e r Hillsdale. In Kazoo h i t t i n g several v e r y long their next g a m e A l m a led Albion Hope (55) shots. A f t e r five minutes had past until t h e closing m i n u t e s but lost they had built up a 38-31 lead. FG F T T P 58-52. A l m a even g a v e K a l a m a z o o From t h a t point on Hope com- De Vette, f 9 5 23 trouble in the e a r l y s t a g e s of h e r pletely dominated the g a m e . Kala- Van Dis, f 1 0 2 third g a m e . Kazoo, however, won mazoo got nothing but a f e w long Buter, H a r v , f 2 0 4 quite easily. shots as Hope's defense t i g h t e n e d Dalman, f 0 1 1 and bottled up the center. Hope Buter, Herk, c 2 4 8 H a r t t h a s been A l m a ' s high scorhad possession of the ball almost Hendrickson, c 1 1 3 or most of the t i m e this y e a r . He all the time, t h a n k s to her control Mulder, g 5 0 10 s playing his t h i r d y e a r at center. of the backboards. With e i g h t min- Scholten, g 0 2 2 Greenhoe, a high-scoring f o r w a r d , utes l e f t to play Hope took the P l o e g s m a , g 1 0 2 .s p l a y i n g his first y e a r with Alma. lead 42-41, accompanied by a tremendous r o a r f r o m the Holland Totals 21 13 55 crowd. D u r i n g the r e m a i n d e r of Kalamazoo (46) the g a m e Hope raced on t o a 55-46 victory while the K a l a m a z o o coach FG F T T P and p l a y e r s a r g u e d with t h e offi- App, f 4 2 10 cials. Hinga, f 0 1 1 cates. Hope was a little f a s t e r , but

R u s s De Vette played a fine all around g a m e and walked off with the scoring honors with 23 points. Herk B u t e r ' s play under t h e offensive board d u r i n g t h e second half was very good. Don Scholten also r a t e s mention for his defensive board work. Don Mulder, a l w a y s cool under pressure, set u p many Hope scores while p u t t i n g in 10 points himself.

Thomson, c Marletti, c Stanski, g Emrick, g

4 4 4 2

5 0 0 2

13 8 8 6





F r e e t h r o w s : Hope—13 out of 23; Kalamazoo—10 out of 20.

For Your Sewing Needs



Phone 4342

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Phone 66007


Borr's Bootery


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EBELINK'S Flower Shop Phone 9496 Opp. Post Office ^@SSSSS&S8SSSSSlS8S8S@lSi

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Dutch Mill






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Telephone 4506

10 W. 8th St.


o P U G




W . l l ^ S T


8 i 2 2 3 3 6 2 2

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Michigan N o r m a l (33) FG 2 1 2 3 1 1 1 0 1 1 1

Michel, f Heinenger, f Sherman, f Geddes, f Messnger, c Sweet, g Reynolds, g Power, g ^ave, g Guenther, g Ebersole, g TotaI

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Photo-finishing, Framing and Oifu Choice Corsages Rases Gardenias Orchids "Mums" Assorted Bouquets

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f p s i G a m e D e c . 19

Hope—13 out of

Before the game.


To i l l u s t r a t e w h a t is m e a n t by -•loser g a m e s in t h e " A " league t w o )f these g a m e s w e r e decided in t h e a s t m i n u t e s by t h e s m a l l e s t m a r / i n possible. I n d e p e n d e n t s won by .he score of 19 t o 18, while t h e Knicks w e r e the v i c t o r s by a score of 26 to 25. T h e score of the o t h e r efame in t h i s l e a g u e w a s F r a t e r n a l 31, E m e r s o n i a n 23.

39 i



In the " A " l e a g u e t h e scores were a little closer and all g a m e s *vere m o r e o r less dubious a s to ;he outcome up t o t h e last m i n u t e s . Fraters (A) beat Emmies (A) to n a k e itself victor in both leagues. Arcadian also lost both of i t s j a m e s by losing t o t h e Independj n t ( A ) t e a m m a k i n g it a win f o r ;he I n d e p e n d e n t s in both leagues. The Cosmos, the only f r a t e r n i t y or ' r o u p t h a t won in the "B" l e a g u e ind lost in the " A " league, w e r e opped by t h e Knickerbockers.

De Vette, f / a n Dis, f -iuverink, f TP Jalman, f 5 rlerk Buter, c 11 .lendrickson, c 1 Mulder, g 11 scholten, g 6 Harv Buter, g 2 1 2 Totals

Say It With Flowerf


A s the i n t e r - f r a t e r n i t y l e a g u e g o t under w a y t h i s week and a f t e r tlie last whistle had blown to end t h i s week's addition of basketball, t h e icores r e a d : F r a t e r ( B ) , 31, Knicks, ( B ) , 25; I n d e p e n d e n t s ( B ) , 31, A r -adian ( B ) , 29; Cosmos ( B ) , 31, E m m i e s ( B ) , 11.


23; J . C.—7 out of 12.


enjoy a snack

Mary Jane



Ready to serve Hope College Students


FG F T 2 1 5 1 0 1 4 3 3 0 1 0 0 1 1 0

Olsen, f Horn, f Martin, f Montgomery, f Haan, c Raymond, g Burgering, g Lee, g


Phone 4515

At the new


Grand R a p i d s (39)



Your Date

FG FT T P 5 0 10 2 5 9 4 5 13 0 2 4 6 2 14 1 1 3


NELS B O S M A N Radio Service Zenith Radios 79 W. 14th St.


De V e t t e , f Van Dis, f Buter, Herk, c Hendrickson, c Mulder, g Ploegsma, g

160 E. 8th Street


Phone 2821



G r a n d Rapids J . C .



The scoring was very evenly divided a m o n g Kalamazoo players. Thomson w a s probably t h e i r g r e a t est t h r e a t with his pivot shots. Emrick and Stanski, K a l a m a z o o ' s f r e s h m e n g u a r d s , were good on long shots. Hinkley, who is usually a high scorer, was completely checked. A p p played a fine g a m e at f o r w a r d .

He played with W e s t e r n Michigan before the war. Budge, t h e o t h e r f o r w a r d , scored 22 points a g a i n s t Percy J o n e s . W a l k e r is p l a y i n g his second season a t g u a r d , while T e m ple will probably s t a r t as t h e o t h e r g u a r d . Max Tullis, who played b e f o r e t h e war, is back and m a y see action a s a g u a r d . Hope h a s held a definite edge over A l m a d u r i n g the p a s t t e n y e a r s . She h a s won 14 while losing 6. Alma, however, h a s taken 5 of the last 8 contests, including 4 s t r a i g h t f r o m '40 t o '42. L a s t y e a r Alma beat Hope in t h e i r first meeting 73-60. Hope m o r e than t u r n e d the tables l a t e r in t h e season with a 77-53 win. Starting lineup: Hope Pes. Alma De V e t t e F Greenhoe Van Dis F Budge Buter, Herk C Hartt Scholten G Temple Mulder G Walker

Mr. Al Vanderbush, u p o n his return t h i s week f r o m a New York conference of football coaches, issued a call f o r all men interested n p a r t i c i p a t i n g in an indoor m e e t in M a r c h t o m e e t w i t h him. T h i s m e e t i n g will be held on Monday, J a n u a r y 20, 1947, in V a n R a a l t e Hall, room 301. T h i s meet is a r e g u l a r MIAA event a n d will be governed by t h e c o n f e r e n c e rules and r e g u l a t i o n s . Among t h e e v e n t s to be run will be t h e 2 mile, 1 mile, q u a r t e r and half mile, and one h u r d l e . The s h o r t e r races will include the 60yard d a s h and a s p r i n t . F o r t h e field e v e n t s competition will include pole vaults, high j u m p , broad j u m p and shot p u t . The only o t h e r e v e n t will be a f o u r - m a n relay. All Hope men who wish t o r e p r e s e n t the Blue and O r a n g e should be sure t o a t t e n d this imp o r t a n t meeting.

Paul A. Van Raalte owner


Telephone 2687 , 5 W. 8th St^ Holland

Conviently located on 8th Street


to Towr Clock Bdg.

Beii Van Unte "Vm .

Ail Kindt of

INSURANCf— v 177 College Avenue


Hope College Anchor

Albion Cagers Bow To Hope Quintet Hope bounced back f r o m its W e s t ern d e f e a t with an easy 49-36 win over Albion. This w a s Hope's seeon J

confere ice win


in as


The t e a m w a s not p l a y i n g

its finest brand of ball, but t i g h t d e f e n s i v e work

kept the


well under control.

Albion was a




M I A A last year.



She g a v e Hope

one of her two conference beatings. T h e scoring was very slow in the opening minutes.

Albion took






passed h e r and was never a g a i n headed.

A f t e r 13 m i n u t e s of play

the score w a s only 11-7. Hope was g e t t i n g good f a s t b r e a k s but couldn't seem to hit her shots. The f a n s h a p e d backboards in t h e Albion g y m may have been part of the trouble. However, by half t i m e Hope had built up a fairly s a f e a d v a n t a g e as she led 25-13. T h e second half scoring was much closer, but t h e Britons never g a v e the Dutch much to worrya b o u t . Hope a l w a y s held at least a ten-point a d v a n t a g e . Both t e a m s s u b s t i t u t e d freely toward the end of the g a m e . All of Hope's playe r s saw action. Don Mulder was the s t a r of the e v e n i n g as he continued to s h a r p e n his shooting eye. He hit long s h o t s f o r 18 points and was his usual self handling the ball. Russ De V e t t e , a little of! his usual f o r m , scored 9 points while Herk Buter pulled in with 8. Isaac, Albion's one-time AllM I A A g u a r d , led his team with 10 points. Moon, t h e i r big center, m a n a g e d to get 8 though he w a s completely checked in the first half. Hope

(49) FG

FT T P :{ 9 0 6 :< 2 8 . 2 0 4 9 0 18 i 0 2 i 0 i

De Vette, f. Van Dis, f B u t e r , Herk, c. Hendrickson, c Mulder, g Scholten, g Ploegsma, g

Page Five

M I A A Standings In M I A A basketball g a m e s played over t h e C h r i s t m a s holidays, Hope College maintained its top spot in the league, despite its loss to W e s t e r n Michigan College. Hope has a season record of seven wins and a single loss a g a i n s t K a l a m a zoo College's t h r e e wins and five losses. T h e s e figures include both i n f e r e n c e and non-conference play. Albion was the most active over the v a c a t i o n . However, most of their o p p o n e n t s were non-conference. The Britons d e f e a t e d Hillsdale, 53-43, f o r their second M I A A win and then dropped a 49-36 encounter with Hope. On a t w o - g a m e trip into Ohio Albion d e f e a t e d Kent S t a t e , 54-48 but lost to A k r o n by a 73-51 score. K a la m a z o o College continued to rate in the top spot by t h u m p i n g Alma 60-51 and also t a k i n g Hillsdale into c a m p , 56-40. However, '.he H o r n e t s now hold second place a f t e r losing to Hope, 55-46. The Kazooks also took on C r e i g h t o n of N e b r a s k a but c a m e out on the short end of a 64-42 score. Lawrence Tech, the top t e a m of the s t a t e with an u n d e f e a t e d sea.on so f a r , took hapless A d r i a n foi iwo g a m e s in a row, 53-47 and 6036, f o r the only oilier g a m e s played that concern MIAA teams. The s t a n J..i ,.•> ui the M I A A , including i.n g a m e s played up to J a n u a r y eleven except the AlbionAdrian g a m e , are as follows:

Broncos Are Fatal To Winning Streak Broncos A r e Fatal To Winning Streak

It's S a t u r d a y morning and only a n hour before deadline, but I put off w r i t i n g the column purposely.

The whole problem revolves

around the s e a t i n g or ticket a r r a n g e m e n t , which we predicted would be a headache.

I'm sure no one envies Prof. Klies in his position

between the devil and t h e deep blue sea.

I'm sure he will admit the

W e s t e r n s e t u p smirked slightly of s o m e t h i n g which isn't good.


I'm sure the problem could be worked out, still, more s a t i s f a c t o r i l y . No m a t t e r w h a t anyone s a y s or thinks, t h e A r m o r y is j u s t so big and will hold but 1100 people, no more. T h e r e are more s t u d e n t s than t h a t , plus the f a c u l t y and reserved section, which t a k e s no m a t h e m a t i c s to deduct t h a t all cannot get in. So why not face it.

Why make more

enemies every g a m e with the continuous moving a r o u n d and out of people, a certain class of people, namely the students.

I say let only

Hope had j u s t a little more t h a n she could handle J a n u a r y 2 as she lost a h a r d - f o u g h t 76-60 decision to W e s t e r n Michigan. No m a t t e r how much p r e s s u r e Hope t u r n e d on. Western could a l w a y s come up with a little more. This g a m e ended Hope's w i n n i n g s t r e a k a t 14 g a m e s and ran the Broncos' to 8 w h e r e it ended a f e w d a y s l a t e r . Hope's t e a m , p e r h a p s o v e r l y keyed f o r t h e g a m e , s t a r t e d r a t h e r poorly and g a v e W e s t e r n a 7-1 lead. Although Hope never led, she matched W e s t e r n point for point for the r e m a i n d e r of the half. A f t e r ten minutes t h e score read 17-16. Western then pulled ahead 30-23. Hope came r i g h t back and played her finest ball j u s t b e f o r e the half. With one m i n u t e to go the score was 38-36. W e s t e r n met the t h r e a t and dumped in two quick buckets which l e f t the score 42-36 at the lalf.


50 /r of the s t u d e n t s go to each g a m e and keep the o t h e r s out; at least

The second half f o u n d Western t h a t per cent will have a seat. Or, m a k e s t u d e n t s sign a roster b e f o r e slowly but surely building up a each g a m e , or get a ticket punched, and only those would be admitted. g r e a t e r lead. Hope was g e t t i n g Be hard-boiled B E F O R E a g a m e , not a f t e r the s p e c t a t o r is already- very few short shots and wasn't clicking on her long ones. Hope's inside. It's hard for anyone to stand while t h e r e a r e v a c a n t seats being defense was l a g g i n g slightly as Home Opp. reserved f o r a certain class of people who could pay an exhorbitant Western developed m a n y two and w Score Score price, and feel f r e e U) arrive at any t i m e d u r i n g the g a m e , yes, even even three-on-one f a s t breaks. With d u r i n g the half, and still get a seat, at the expense of the lower class, ten minutes to go the score had Hope 3 172 125 Kalamazoo 3 223 169 namely the student, whose money is a p p a r e n t l y of a worthless n a t u r e . w.dened to 58-46. A f t e r this Hope never drew closer than 11 points as Albion "J 147 144 And I am sure t h a t the A N C H O R , not being worthy of a seat at t h e the g a m e ran out to its inevitable Alma 1 154 157 desk, will find it impossible to give a n y t h i n g but box scores on f u t u r e end. Adrian () 66 129 games! Hillsdale ...0 122 The Broncos, who went into the 160 Hope certainly played a m a r v e l o u s ball g a m e a g a i n s t Kalamazoo. g a m e ranked a s the t e n t h best t e a m N o t e : A c o n e .-.ion of a s t a t e Only one slur, bad s p o r t s m a n s h i p , not necessarily by t h e teams, but by in the c o u n t r y , were paced by t h e i r ment in the last issue of the ANAil-American Harold Gensichen. CHOR. It \ . a s incorrectly s t a t e d the crowds. I am sure the Hornet following will be much more cultured He g a v e everyone a lesson in long t h a t Hillsdale deteated A l m a , 39- and refined. 31. The corroct-on is t h a t Alma When this A N C H O R is published Hope will have played Western d e f e a t e d H i l l s v L l e , 51-39. f o r the second time, and will probably have dropped t h e i r second contest of the y e a r to a ball club t h a t is really hot. Tomorrow t h e Dutch travel to A l m a , where they will no doubt clean up a Scot tribe. Next T h u r s -


day Albion a r r i v e s to receive their second d e f e a t at t h e hands of the Dutchmen, and on S a t u r d a y Hope plays a return m a t c h with Michigan N o r m a l , which should be a t i g h t but victorious contest.


The Dutchmen will have c o m p a r a t i v e l y smooth sailing until they

j shots a s he scored 20 points. Don | Boven and Mel V a n D i s g a v e Westj e m more h e i g h t u n d e r t h e boards t h a n Hope could handle. They also scored 17 and 14 points respectively. VanDis put on a show for t h e f a n s by shoving a f e w shots t h r o u g h the hoop b e f o r e the g a m e . De Vette, Van Dis, and Mulder led Hope's a t t a c k . They all played good g a m e s and scored 46 of 60 points. Herk B u t e r s t a r t e d well at center, but his play w a s limited by too many fouls. Chuck Ploegsma, s u b s t i t u t e g u a r d , worked well under the defensive board. Hope played well individually and as a team but as Coach Hinga said concerning W e s t e r n , " T h e y play the s a m e style g a m e we do only a lot more of it." Western Michigan (76) FG Lang, f Fitch, f. Van Dis, f McAlvrid, f Boven, c. Smith, c. Gensichen. g Fitzgerald, g Groggel, g P o s t e m a , g.


1 3 1 5 1 2 2 0

FT T P •>

II II 7 II 2 0 0 1

4 8 14 2 17 2 20 4 4 1




(60) FG F T T P 10 1 21 •> 4 10 •> n 1 •> 1 5 1 7 6 3 15 II 0 0

De Vette, f. Van Dis, f. Buter, Harv, f Buter, Herk, c Hendrickson, c. Mulder, g Scholten, g Totals





W a r m Friend Flower Shop

travel to the Celery City to play a r e t u r n g a m e with Kazoo on the 14th Totals

22 Albion



1 1

o 1 0

1 2 0 II 1 •>


ft I


Member F. T. I). A.

of F e b r u a r y . W h a t a ball g a m e t h a t will be! Coach Vanderbush has issued t h e first thin-clad call, which hap-


E d w a r d s , f. Hornbrook, f Baughey, f Dies, f. Linton, f Moon, c J a c o b s , c. Isaac, g. C a n n a , g.

with Quick Service


I 0 1 8

3 4 4 2 1 8 1 10 3 36

F r e e t h r o w s : Hope—5 out of 11; Albion—8 out of 17.

PLATE DINNERS at Popular Prices 68 East 8th Street Just Around the corner at College Avenue

good g o v e r n o r doesn't get wind of t h e A r m o r y mess, f o r he'll send one of his i n v e s t i g a t i n g c o m m i t t e e s over post haste and probably uncover all kinds of g r a f t . Which is only my way of s a y i n g let's l a u g h at the whole thing, it is a f t e r all only a basketball g a m e . Prof. Klies told me at the half t h a t the only person at the g a m e who wasn't mad Young of Hillsdale was named the most valuable player in the M I A A . He deserved it, as the football players will tell you. Michigan

All Day S u n d a y

has but one u n d e f e a t e d t e a m , Lawrence Tech. The University of Michi-


gan basketball team will end up high in the Big Nine Basketball s t a n d i n g s . Hope s t u d e n t s should take more interest in h o r s e b a c k r i d i n g ; it's one of the best s p o r t s I know of. It is r u m o r e d t h a t the citizens of Holland are " t a l k i n g " about the

Clearance Sale on all Sweaters

Cardigans - Slip-overs - Jitterbugs $7.95 & $8.95 Sweaters at $5.95 6.95 - - Sweaters at 4.95 5.95 - - Sweaters at 3.95


Gov. Sigler has decreed the opening of a n o t h e r season. I only hope t h e

C l o s e d W e d n e t U a y al 1 : 3 0 P . M . a n d


Phone 7634

pens to be a good sign t h a t s p r i n g is j u s t around t h e c o m e r , a long corner. When 1 take the tennis racquet out of moth balls I'll know t h a t

at him was Kilroy's sister, Kiljoy! O p e n 7 : 0 0 A . M . to 7 : 0 0 P . M .

Washington Square

need for a field house. They have been doing this f o r ten years. I am very h a p p y , f o r now my children will be able to play any sport t h e i r

IDEAL Dry Cleaners Four Short Blocks North of Campus Corner College Avenue and 6th Street

Free Delivery Service Phone 2 4 6 5

h e a r t desires in a fine, well equipped building, in 1965!



19 Vi Wcit 8th Street ZS8SS8!8&S8S3SS8S8&88S8!8S8S8S888S!SS88SS8&88aSS@88SS8SSSSSSSSS88SSS8SS88888e

Hope College Stationery Two Styles designed by

Eaton Paper Company ON

Eaton^ Highland Vellum 24 SHEETS 24 ENVELOPES


75c Come In and See It Today




fr I .


Coca«CoUi BnffUng Company ol Grand Rapid*

FRIS BOOK STORE 30 W«st Eighth Street


Page Six Plunge Rifht Through That Line //


^ororitfpB V * SOROSIS

" R E M O D E L I N G " is the word buzzing around the campus this week. F o r those who didn't get T H E WORD, it; has to do with Van Raalte basement. Changes a r e going to .be. made to enlarge the Kletz. and men's lounge into one h u g e Igunge or whatever else may be sugg^sUs^L ;ldeas f o r t h i s procedure p r o m p t e d the ipainpus question for this ANCHOR issue. E R N I E POST and MARY ELL E N BROWER; We'd like to see one large room with booths and a soda bar (like Wade's Drug Store) at one side — plenty of lounge c h a i r s on the other side. The color scheme should be done in soothing shades, with s o f t lighting and dark c o m e r s . Or on one end have indirect lighting and on the other end, no lighting. MARGE LUCKING: I would like to see the Kletz enlarged, but a s e p a r a t e room f r o m the lounge; however, a door would lead into the lounge. The two rooms would be carried out in the same rustic t h e m e with knotty pine walls and maple f u r n i t u r e . Flashy striped drapes and seat covers would blend with the dominant color of red as portrayed by the red leather seat covers in the Kletz. BOB NYBOER: The Kletz and lounge should be one room with the soda bar where the store room is now. Plenty of easy lounge c h a i r s should adorn the room, and tables and chairs near the bar. Baby blue walls with a d a r k blue ceiling would be the background f o r the dominant blue color. I'd like

Sorosites gathered f o r t h e i r anlual winter election t e i Friday, l a n u a r y 10 a t 4:00 o'clock in the Sigma Sigma room. The theme >f the tea w a s DANCING . DIAMONDS, honoring the recent enjagements of Bobbe Bilkert to Don Mulder, and Holly Holleman to Frederick March; also the pinning of Bob Van Zanten to Bette Van Dyke. The p r o g r a m s w i t h diamond rings glistening on the covers made in excellent portrayal of the theme, lolly Holleman read the scriptures and J e a n - S n o w s a n g f o r the honored guests, " B e c a u s e " and 'Through the Years." Kay McQueen informed us of the history s u p e r s t i t i o n s and kinds of d;anonds. The meeting was then adioumed to the tea.

to have an artist paint on th( walls. SIBLEY, SIBLEY, and BRUN S T E T T E R : We'd like one huge lounge with the Kletz a t the same end, only enlarged. Also, booths if possible. The room should be mode m , complete with ping-pong tables and a juke box. The wainscoting would be of knotty pine, while enlarged campus photos of sports, etc., would adorn the upper half of the walls. P.S. Van Ry would agree. Natch! So here a r e a few ideas to s t a r t you all thinking. It's going to be YOUR lounge, and YOUR interest in it is appreciated. Ginny Hemmes.

For The ComingYearj ®®®®®®888@8888888®8888S88S8S88888888888888g8888? The Clock ticks on — Time cannot] stay.


Another year has passed away. So ends the scroll now fully writ. No power on E a r t h can alter it. But Lo — another scroll is here And open to the coming year, W h a t shall we find there, when at last.





Will make the record rich in love. T h a t joy and gladness may increase. T h a t in your heart be perfect peace. And that those paths as yet untrod. Be f r a g r a n t with the flowers of God.


P O R T R A I T 52 East Eighth Street



P H O T O G R A P H Y Telephone 9608


MEYER MUSIC HOUSE ^ S S 8 8 S 8 S S S S S 8 8 S S 8 8 S 8 S S S 8 8 S S S 8 S S 8 8 S S S 8 S S S S 8 S S S S i


Attention . . . Hope Students! BUNDLE


K-rvT-^ "•

3 ihiru, •


m a V


w e



L j V e d o




2 undenUrta,




f o r


0 r ^ o f l h e • h i r U , n , h U b u n d l e fin«»hed C l c i a l n g , safe a n d a b s o l u t e l y o d o r l e s s .


at 13c e a c h .

24 E. 8th St., Holland, Mich. G S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S e

Complete line of White Stog Winter Togs TSSSS8!S8SaSa8&S?!!S>SS»S*&SVS>SS&&S»&9SS&S2^



S P O R T S W E A R Shirts - Ski-caps - Gloves - Parka's

WweU, 3 n a i h clothi. Average weight, 5 p o u n d * — 5 0 c .

a n r



pajama, 3 pain

The end of the trail neared as the marvels of the Northern Wint e r Wonderland came into view. Our hero collapsed on the frozen floor of the N o r t h when he learned t h a t his check had been returned to t h e sender. As the scene faded into history, the s o f t s t r a i n s of "Winter Wonderland," s u n g by the Emersonian Octet, floated out over the snow covered plain to bring to an ironic close our Arctic adventure.




Moving along the path t o w a r d s .he North Pole, t h e country changes o war torn Germany and the scene becomes a German DP camp. Here t is t h a t Craig, with g r e a t remorse, views and listens to the interviewing of German DP's who a r e relatives of Hope professors. Relieved •vhen this scene fades away, ofl#hero moves on Iron Curtain of R u s s ! i ; ! f t i t f ^ e r f V 4 i ' 1 this fabulous b a r r i e r prove^'rio hin-' r,?!< derance and the n i g h t lile^of ^ grad next occupied Craig's' t i i t e . ' It was hear t h a t he heard Maestro Herb Ritsema's symphonic rendition of " M o z a r t Matriculates."




Delphians hopped onto individual tobaggans and went out on a winter sports spree in last Friday night's meeting. A f t e r devotions led by Phyllis Mulder, Amy Koning gave with some info on skating and skiing. Amy told about the practice of these s p o r t s in several countries and about a number of organizations in these fields. Elaine Meeusen and L u e l l a P y l e murdered several radio commercials and magazine advertisements in a humor paper which proved a glorified account of t h e w o n d e r s of t h e Slicker S k a t e r Reducing Course. B8888S8888888888888S8S8@


The Tavern with Best in Cuisine — Pleasing Surroundings

Have You Ever Tried Our Fluffed Dry Service at 10c Per


P e n g u i n s and snowmen reposing in the s o f t glow of t h e Northern lights greeted the g u e s t s of Emerwnian, on the n i g h t of J a n u a r y 11, t» the banquet hall of the " E m e r sonian Igloo" located in the h e a r t of ihe Northern W i n t e r Wonderland. Following the N o r t h Pole guide i n d n a r r a t o r , Ade Bos, those pressnt were t a k e n on a n */Arctic Travjlogue," f e a t u r i n g Craig, Van Zan;en in a pantomine of difficulties in search of his missing subsistence : " :heck. F i r s t aiihong the notable encounters w a s the touching scene of Oraig f o n d l y g a z i n g a t . Lena, , placidly milking a goat while f r o m . . jver the Italian hills r a n g the deep /oice of Bill Vander Yacht, singing, • 'Lena f r o m P a l e s t r i n a . "


This Hotel Specializes In Catering For Class and Society Functions ^

At the election, Ex-prexy Bogarl handed over t h e gavel to the new president, Ginny Bilkert. Bobbe Bilkert was elected Vice-president, and Ann Vander J a g t unanimously took over the job of secretary.

Large Assortment of Valentine Cards

T h a t too is folded in the Past. I cannot tell — I dare not guess. But I can wish t h a t happiness Will there be found — T h a t heaven above




Phone 3625

The Arcadians held their regular meeting a f t e r the basketball tourney, J a n u a r y 9. In the business meeting, more plans were laid f o r the coming p a r t y . Alex Ebneth presented the humorous paper with quite a bit of audience participation. The serious paper w a s given by Dennis Shoemaker. It was an excellent description of the historical background and significance of the American one cent piece. Bill Geiger played his original music f o r the new Arcadian song. His is the first e n t r y in the competition f o r words and music f o r the new song. It was announced t h a t a prize of five dollars will be given to the w r i t e r of the best words and also to the composer of the best music .





JOHN VANDER BROEK, Prop. Eitahliihed


of Holland

1867 0

Deposits Insured up to $5,000.00


^ 8 S S S 8 S S S S 8 8 S S S S S S S S S S S a S S S @ 8 S S S 8 S 8 8 S S S S S S 8 8 S S S i

Sherwin-Williams Paints and Varnishes


Fairbanks-Morse Stokers





Get Your





A t













232 River Ave.

Open Saturday Evenings

VALENTINES Now on Display


BAKER FURNITURE FACTORIES, INC. World's Largest Installers of Home Heating and Makers of


Air Comlitiomng Systems


FRIENDS of Hope College Portraits Are the Most Personal of All Gifts

Complete Assortment BRINK'S BOOK STORE


^ ^ S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S 8 S 8 S S 8 S S 8 8 S 8 S S S @ S S S

48 East 8th Street



Home of Better Ice Cream 26 W e s t 8 t h Street




H u m n m o u . A i f t MKHJ

Materials are scarce so make that Appointment early .4

Call 2 6 6 4


to C t r t t r Thtotrt

Profile for Hope College Library



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