Exams, Registrations Loom onHorizon Scoop On Events For Tomorrow, Incl. Lunch
Stanley Strings, UM Quartet Play Tonite
Tomorrow is registration day for second semester 19521953. The schedule for this day will be as follows: (due to a number of other students registering). 8:15- 9:15 9:15-10:15 10:15-11:15 11:15-12:00 Lunch 1:15- 2:15 2:15- 3:15 3:15- 4:00 4:00- 4:45
H D A U
through through through through
J G C Z
Girls Foot Bill As Dutch Treat Again Nears
ing one of its outstanding attractions of the season, the Stan-
ley String Quartet from the University of Michigan. Founded
Not Claustrophobia — Say" — Room"!
R through T M through P K through L A cash prize of $2.50 is beLate registrants ing offered by the Building (those who did not Committee of hand in their temp, and Grounds schedules by J a n . the Student Council in a con21.)
Second semester fees may be paid any time between J a n u a r y 23 and F e b r u a r y 2 a t the Business Office. All fees must be paid, or a r r a n g e ments made with the treasurer, by F e b r u a r y 2, or you will not be admitted to class.
Tonight the Hope College Concert Committee is present-
Tlii re exist* in 0)1 e of I fur fee Hall's suhterrdneun levels n room well known t<> those who have served on n n y co m m it tee that hahitudlly or occasionally meets for lunch. The former windowless condition of this committee room siKjyested to many the name of "Claiistrophohia Room." However, Hope's interior decorators worked husily this summer to successfully create the illusion of a brickwalled patio looking out on tropical surf and sands. This change brought to an abrupt end the once popular name, "Claustrophobia Room."
in 1949, the q u a r t e t already has an enviable reputation throughout the United States for the quality of its performances. Distinguished Members Firemen roll up hose a f t e r extinguishing $35,000 blaze which swept the fourth floor of Hope's Science Hall during Christmas vacation.
S35,Q00 Science Building Fire Breaks Out During Holidays
Yes, girls, its almost here again — your yearly chance to lasso that man. The big week s t a r t s February 9 and ends F e b r u a r y 14. This week has been designated by the Student Council "to insure domestic tranquillity and to rest the weary pocketbooks of all men and to provide for a 'common defense' to the end, t h a t women shall have equal rights and opportunities with men on this campus." What is all this? It's none other than Hope's Dutch T r e a t Week — you lucky men! Bachelors in Bank mailbox, in Van Raalte Hall, by On Monday noon, F e b r u a r y 9, a Monday, February 9. drawing f r o m the Bachelors Bank in the Kletz is to take place. This F I N A L EXAM S C H E D U L E bank will consist of girls' names First Semester 1952-1953 which have been placed in a box Jan. 28-31 in the lobby of Van Raalte Hall. Monday Twenty handsome, elite, Hope 9:00 — 6 M W F bachelors will be at hand to draw 1 : 0 0 — B i b l e 31 and 71 a lucky name. Each couple will 3:30 — 3 TT be awarded a pass or credit check Tuesday f r o m some of the local stores or 9:00 — English 11 and 31, theaters. Educ. 77 On Tuesday evening the Y's 1 : oo — 1 TT have planned a joint prayer meet3:30 — 7 M W F ing in the chapel. Wednesday eveWednesday ning the Y's are sponsoring a joint 9:00 — 4 M W F skating p a r t y at 7 o'clock. Also ] :00 — French, German, Spanon Wednesday evening there is a ish ( E l e m e n t a r y & Intravelogue on Mexico in the chapel termediate) by George Perkins. Mrs. Baugh3:30 — 7 TT man, Mr. Rider, and Mr. Kooiker Thursday will present a recital on Thursday 9:00 — 5 M W F evening at 8:15. Alcor will again 1:00 — 3 M W F have the Kletz open on Friday 3:30 — 6 T T evening f o r food and f u n . The Friday Hope-Albion g a m e on Saturday 9:00 — 1 M W F evening followed by a Valentine's 1:00 — 2 M W F Day P a r t y sponsored by the Stu3:30 — 5 T T dent Council will climax the week's Saturday activities. 9:00 — 2 T T General Chairman of this year's Examinations will be held in Dutch T r e a t Week is Joyce Vanthe regular cla-ssrooms unless derborgh and aiding her in pubthe instructor designates otherlicity are Irene Wesch, P a t Shutwise. tleworth, and Barbara Graasman.
College Sing, Under Finlaw, Pool, Seen In Near Future
Do you know everything that is
A little before noon on the day before Christmas, fire broke out on the fourth floor of the Science Building. One half hour later the halls and stairs were flooded with hundreds of gallons of water. It was John Zack, junior, working on the third floor, who turned in the first alarm. The damage was set at an estimated $35,000 but the figure was later reduced.
Blaze of Costumes The fire started in the southeast corner of the fourth floor where the costumes of Palette and Masque are stored. The remainder of the f o u r t h floor facilities were only slightly damaged by smoke and water but the office of Director It is felt that a suitable name Helen Harton, the dressing rooms, mif/ht raise the room to a position the make-up room, and of course approximating the dignity of Durthe costume storage closets were fee's Terrace Room and Juliana either completely or partially deRoom. All students are invited to stroyed. The cause of the fire has submit suggestions for a name for been accepted as spontaneous comthis small, but deserving, room. bustion. The Building and Grounds ComThe comments of President Lubmittee, who will judge the contest, bers as given to the local paper have asked that all suggestions, indicate t h a t the d r a m a department bearing the name of the contestwas placed on the fourth floor beant, be placed in the ANCHOR cause there was no other place to
Radio Hope College Has WHTC Debut going on around about campus? You should, but if you don't, the Student Council has a special radio broadcast to acquaint you, and the
people of the town, with the life in and around the campus. Each week over WHTC, you will be able to find out just what is going on | put it and that the possibility of on campus. One time you will sit | <lue to the inflammable mate- in a classroom listening to a lecture rials used in play production was on Freudian psychology or Plato's Form of Forms, or maybe you will taken into consideration. be listening to a bull session s t r a i g h t from the Kletz, or maybe Dean Emma M. Reeverts anyou will be eavesdropping on the nounces that coffee will be co-eds as they talk in the dorms. served for all students from 2:30 These interesting p r o g r a m s are on to 4:30 every day d u r i n g examthe air every Wednesday night, so ination week. On Monday, Tuesdon't miss them! day, and Wednesday the place The first of the series was preof serving will be Gillmore Cotsented Wednesday evening, J a n . t a g e ; President Lubbers' home 14th, at 7:15. This time the atwill be open for the "coffees" on mosphere was international. Two Thursday and Friday. The gathstudents, Walter Mayer from Gererings are traditionally informmany, and Ham id Tadayon from al, friendly social gatherings. Iran, were asked the questions The faculty members and stu" W h a t do you like least about dents are cordially invited to A m e r i c a ? " and " W h a t do you like attend. most about A m e r i c a ? "
The members of the Stanley Quartet include Gilbert Ross, a violinist, chairman of the University of Michigan's string varsity, Cornell University, and Smith College before joining the faculty of the University of Michigan; Emil Raab, also a violinist, who had a distinguished career as a violinist in New York and Michigan before coming to U. of M. ; Robert Courte, violist who has had a brilliant and distinguished European concert career; and Oliver Edel, cellist, a f o r m e r member of the internationally f a m o u s Roth and Manhattan quartets. The q u a r t e t will present an interesting and varied program including c o m p o s i t i o n s by Mozart, Schubert, Haydn, and Tchaikovsky. In the final selection, the Mozart Quintet for Clarinet and Strings, the q u a r t e t will be joined by Arthur Hills, clarinetist, who is Director of Music in the Holland public schools, and clarinet instructor on the Hope faculty. Before coming to Holland Mr. Hills had a f a r reaching career as a solo clarinetist. Student Tickets Available The concert begins at 8:15 tonight a t Hope Memorial Chapel. Students may purchase tickets for the concert at the Hope College business office or the Holland High School Office for 40c.
Vccvf^ t LXV— 8
January 22, 1953
Mid-Year Commencement REW, Feb. 15-21, To Feature Discontinuance Announced Englund At Chapel, Conferences Five or six years ago Hope College began to have mid-
The Rev. Harold N. Englund has been chosen this year's year Commencement for the first time. This was due to so guest speaker for Religious Emphasis Week, to be held the many veterans entering college in those years. This year week of Feb. 15-21. The Rev. Englund is known to many this fairly new tradition will be broken again. Since there Hope students as the pastor of the Second Reformed Church in Zeeland and as the author of the Sunday School Page of a r e so few t h a t will be ready to the Church Herald.
g r a d u a t e this F e b r u a r y , the problem of spending time and money
on g r a d u a t i o n exercises was Soon one will begin to hear the strain of well-known songs brought before the students. On the morning of J a n u a r y 17, Dr. Lubbeing sung in the sorority rooms and f r a t e r n i t y houses. It bers and Mr. Hinkamp had a meetis once again time for our "All-College Sing." Practice for ing with these students and left a this important event will begin on February 6; the Sing decision up to them. At the close of the meeting it was decided t h a t itself will take place on Friday evening, February 27. The co-chairmen of this year's event are Anne Finlaw, a since all could attend, they would most capable junior from Brooklyn, 4. J u d g i n g will be almost entire- wait until the J u n e Commencement. The following are to g r a d u a t e : New York, and Nick Pool, a very ly on the performance itself. able f r e s h m a n f r o m Union City, 5. Musical selections with solo Isaac Rottenberg, Norman Rieck, Roger Northius, Donald Brandt, New Jersey. Both a r e musicallyp a r t s will not be accepted. Muriel Droppers, Roberta Van Gilminded and very talented. 6. Songs which college organizader, and Vernon Riedsma. By now the societies have setions have in their repertoire Originally, it has been a long lected their leaders and the judges will not be accepted. have been selected. Their names 7. Under no c o n d i t i o n w i l l an practice of Hope College to have will appear in the next issue of organization be permitted to only one commencement a year. the Anchor. use the chapel auditorium for This year's case may be the reThe rules f o r the 1953 contest rehearsals, except f o r practices newing of such a practice. read as follows: on the afternoon of the sing. 1. The complete active member- 8. During the scheduled practices ship of each society is required on the afternoon of the sing, 10. Names of the selections chosen by each society must be given to take part. The director shall only members of the specified to Anne Finlaw or Nick Pool be an active member of the organizations will be permitted by Friday, F e b r u a r y 13. society. to occupy the chapel audito11. All selections must be approved rium. 2. All p r e p a r a t i o n and presentaby the co-chairmen on or betion m u s t be entirely under 9. Any violation of the rules will ; fore the specified date. student direction. result in exemption f r o m the 3. Each g r o u p will sing the socompetition upon action of the 12. A trophy will be awarded to ciety song and another selecco-chairmen and the student the best p e r f o r m i n g men's and tion of its own choice. council. women's group.
Publications Board Meets A new venture was undertaken by a group of Hope College students and faculty on J a n u a r y 13, 1953 a t 3 P.M. This was the initial meeting of the Publication Board of Hope College. This board has been the outgrowth of a series of discussions by the administration and student council on the problem of Hope College publications (Anchor, M i l e s t o n e , Sampler, F r e s h m a n Handbook). At the organization meeting Stan Vander A a r d e was elected chairman and Mary Foster w a s elected secretary of this board. A t the present time the other members of the board are Mr. Lars Granberg, Dean Hollenbach, Arlene Ritsema, Edith Teune, Bob Visser, and Bob Muilenburg. The first meeting centered its discussion about the functions of the board as laid down by the student council and administration. The problem of the editorship of the Anchor was discussed and a plan of action to cope with this problem was set down.
A native of Eureka, California, the Rev. Englund began his college sumed his studies as a m a j o r in education a t San Francisco State economics. He was graduated f r o m College as a music m a j o r inter- the University of California in 1947. The Rev. Englund began his ministerial training at Westminster Theological Seminary in Philadelphia and was graduated f r o m Western Theological Seminary in 1950. He then assumed his present pastorate in Zeeland. Religious Emphasis Week, an all-college event of long standing, is planned by the Y.W.C.A. and the Y.M.C.A. The purpose of the week is to enable each student to evaluate and strengthen his spiritual life. Chapel services, each f e a t u r ing an address by the speaker and special music, are held each morning f r o m 9:30 to 10:30. A t five o'clock each afternoon, p r a y e r meetings led by students and f a c ulty members are held in the basement of the Chapel. Two evening meetings, on Monday and Thursday, a r e open to all students and Rev. Harold N. Englund faculty members. The speaker is ested in orchestral conducting. He available for individual conferences t r a n s f e r r e d to the University of each afternoon and also f o r group California, and a f t e r three years conferences, by appointment. F u r service in the A r m y Air Force, in ther plans f o r Religious Emphasis the field of r a d a r engineering, re- Week will be announced later.
Life With Frank And Jesse Rabbi Essrig Speaks Makes College Eventful At Recent Y Meeting
Rabbi H a r r y Essrig, of Temple E m a n u e l in Grand Rapids, represented t h e Jewish C h a u t a u q u a .Society in a lecture beBy Monte Dyer At the age of two I began saving for my college education. My fore t h e YMCA and YWCA on Tuesday, J a n u a r y 20. H i s f a t h e r helped me by teaching me to put my q u a r t e r s in a little black very i n f o r m a t i v e talk had as its topic " T h e Jewish Outlook box. I was seventeen before I discovered it was the gas meter. We on Life."
Dimes Against Polio George L., a young man with a p e r f e c t wife, two prize children, a fine job, and few worries, a happy secure f u t u r e ahead of him, was about to leave on his eagerly-awaited vacation. But t h e m o r n i n g of his d e p a r t u r e he felt kind of sick and he called the doctor. It was polio and t h e next day he was dead. Ruth J . had a different experience. She lived. Now, instead of e n j o y i n g high school as she had confidently planned, she lives in an iron lung. She faces her f u t u r e as a cripple.
were so poor my p a r e n t s couldn't afford to buy me shoes. They j u s t painted my feet black and laced up my toes. I was almost as bad as the pigeon who was "people-toed." In high school everyone said I'd go places. My f a t h e r made sure by nailing the doors shut on the box-car. I looked for a college. I wanted to go to Arwhee Normal, but wound up going to Hope because J a n e Russell was enrolled there. 1 came to Hope and met J a n e Russell. She recked of chlorophyl. I tried to date her, but some guy by the name of Billy the Kid had her booked up. "Rover," (he always called me Rover), "Rover, why don't you get l o s t ? " he would say emphatically to me. So I got lost. T h a t ' s when I started hanging around with F r a n k and Jesse James, alias, Jack De Waard and A1 Nelson. Finally I began entering into the campus life. I studied in the library and accomplished two t h i n g s : watching all the girls, and dressing the statue in the corner. Another favorite pastime in the library was playing "Blind Man's Blood." This was accomplished by taking some fellow I didn't like back in the stacks and blinding' him. Once again I began dating. I met a very nice girl, and one night I wanted to kiss her goodnight so I whispered sweet nothings in her ear, and she whispered sweet nothing-doings in mine. Back to F r a n k and Jesse and stealing light bulbs from the porches of the girls' dorms. I took many English courses to improve my vocabulary. This is what I learned: Tourists: People who travel thousands of miles to have their pictures taken standing by the car. S u p e r m a r k e t : P u s h c a r t t h a t made good. Inexperienced Valet: "How Green Was My Valet." I also went to d a n c — 1 mean functions. 1 liked them. The records were terrific — especially "White Christmas" which was played eleven times. Santa Claus also hit me on the head with a piece of rock candy. The only thing that grieved me was the fact that we couldn't call a d—e a d—e. It seemed to me t h a t a little five letter word meaning "to shuffle one's feet in unison with music" has become a word feared to be uttered. Dance, dance, dance. There, I said it, and I'm glad. Thank heavens for Freedom of the Press. Here I come F r a n k and Jesse.
Ladies' Aid In Avoiding Dutch Treat Impetuosity
Once it was typhus, or cholera, or the black death. Now it's polio t h a t b r i n g s a person up s h a r p in his t r a c k s and leaves him with a queasy, sick feeling in his stomach as he knows t h a t death, once t h o u g h t f a r away, so non-existent By Alyce DePree in its relation to himself, is standing next to his shoulder. GIRLS!! ! Death in the guise of polio, s t a n d i n g like a s u p e r n a t u r a l maleIn view of t h e f a c t t h a t Dutch T r e a t Week is creeping up volent being, a cynical, impassive smirk on his countenance, on us, it is well to plan in advance the best course of action toying indifferently with the defenseless man, w a i t i n g to t a p t h a t will keep us f r o m pitfalls. him on the shoulder and bid him come if happening to be F i r s t : immediately repair to your cubicles and thank Julius Caesar so struck by some flitting caprice. and the Chaldeans for calendars. Then, taking your black crayon Polio — infantile paralysis — the disease t h a t strikes only (every well-dressed college girl carries one for this purpose) and children. But it doesn't. E a c h year it a t t a c k s more and more pressing heavily, encircle F e b r u a r y 9 through 16. Second: deposit all ready cash in your piggy bank, camouflage it older people. It's all r i g h t if j u s t little tots get it, because with socks, shove it into the back-lefthand corner of your bureau they don't know w h a t it's all about anyway. It's j u s t h a r d drawer, and forget it until the 17th. on their p a r e n t s . But m e ! I'm an a d u l t ! I know w h a t life Third: be seen preambulating the campus with books entitled: and death is. It shouldn't happen to me. I'm too old. Cer- "How to Lose Friends and Alienate People" and " D a t i n g Habits of the tainly, we know and u n d e r s t a n d life and death. Meanwhile Ichneumon." (Ichneumons, commonly called Mongooses, most decidedly do not believe in Dutch Treat Week.) the polio season is beginning again and we s t a r t to look in When you observe a Hope College " m a n " s t a r i n g fixedly at you, rethe n e w s p a p e r s with apprehension, a f r a i d to look the article strain the impulse to smile and look cross-eyed back at him. He may square in the face, because we know there might be some think you're impolite, but what of it? Better t h a t than a depleted f a m i l i a r names in it. And t h e r e are, and they come closer t r e a s u r y ! Always travel in groups when you have nothing to do; this and closer until finally it's someone near, and dear, and then will keep you from approaching a boy out of sheer boredom. (One might also settle down with Volume 20 of the Encyclopedia Britanica: with f u r y and indignation we shout, as with personal re- SARS to SORC.) Meanwhile, you can boost your mental attitude by venge, " T h e r e ' s something I've got to do!" telling yourself t h a t circumstances aren't as dire as they seem. There is something we can do. It is J a n u a r y now and the polio peak is half a year away, off in the hazy f u t u r e , a p a r t t h a t is repressible f o r many months yet before it must be faced in f a c t . It is the month of the March of Dimes campaign. We m i g h t all do well to give a little to it, maybe a lot, even though t h e t e r r o r w r o u g h t by the a w f u l n e a r n e s s of the disease is not now in our h e a r t s as later it will be. The money does not prevent the disease, but with giving, one feels a little more confident t h a t he is helping to t h w a r t the h o r r o r , sudden, shocking death.
f.C.U. In Japan
W.A.L. On Friday, J a n u a r y 9, the Juliana Room was the scene of the W.A.L. all Sorority Movie N i g h t . The evening's e n t e r t a i n m e n t , which included movies and short skits, was in charge of Sue Culbertson, Carol Kuiper, mistress of ceremonies, s t a r t e d the program off by presenting the first picture, Great Heritage, which showed the history of sterling silver and patterns. The second movie was Crystal Clear, which showed the making of crystalline and also gave suggestions of table settings. Two short acts comprised the other entertainment. Ethel Groeneveld was in charge of The H a t s Have It. Next a barbershop quartet composed of Anne Finlaw, Nella Pyle. Marge Dykema and J a n e Vander Velde sang "Daddy's Little Girl" and " E a s t Side West Side." The project is a new one f o r the W.A.L.' and is expected to become an annual activity.
Rabbi H a r r y E s s r i g
Kappa Delta Kappa Delta and Alpha Chi were inspired Monday evening when they met jointly to view the film, "Out of the Dust." It was a highly recommended film concerning missionary work among the natives of Latin America. Nancy Gates had charge of devotions and a trio composed of Joyce Vander Borgh, Alice Kleper, and J a n e t Gravink provided the inspiration of music. A f t e r the film. Alpha Chi generously supplied the group with r e f r e s h m e n t s .
Boston Big Brothers Association Counsel Underprivileged Boys " H e ' s eleven y e a r s old and a p r e t t y tough young m a n , but he kissed me on the cheek. T h a t ' s w h a t I t h i n k of you, Tyler,' he said. Well, how do you f e e l ? " T h a t ' s t h e reason in question f o r m t h a t Tyler B a r n e s gave f o r being a member of the Boston Big B r o t h e r s Association, which assigns men to help underprivileged boys h a v e a normal childhood. "One Man, One Boy . . . B r o t h e r s by Choice," in the J a n u a r y Ladies' Home J o u r n a l , describes the organization which provides " s u b s t i t u t e f a t h e r s " f o r boys who need the guidance and companionship of a m a n . Some of the "little b r o t h e r s " a r e children of w a r casualties. Others have f a t h e r s who a r e in prison or mental institutions. Some come f r o m wealthy f a m i l i e s ; o t h e r s a r e orphaned alumni of r e f o r m schools. All of them need dads. The Big Brother Association assigns a " f a t h e r " to each child. The men come f r o m all walks of life — doctors, teachers, chefs, steamfitters — many of t h e m f a t h e r s themselves. Each Big Brother is combination counsellor, confessor, teacher, and companion f o r the child assigned to him. He sees the boy on an a v e r a g e of once a week, a n d r e p o r t s to the director or case w o r k e r of the Association f o r a monthly conference. At a q u a r t e r l y discussion meeting, all the Big B r o t h e r s have an opportunity to discuss their work and individual problems.
Approach all meals with a firm mind. Don't indulge in tete-a-tete conversation, but endeavor to draw all nine people into some philosophical talk about — well — ANYTHING. This will leave no openings for mention of the show a t the Holland, trips to the Vogue, and so forth. A f t e r classes, abandon the Kletz for the library and interest yourself in the Readers' Guide. There have been several good articles written recently on bit-by-juicy-bit descriptions of how to dissect earthworms, and they should be read most avidly by everyone who has ever taken biology — refresher, you know. J u s t to show you're in earnest about this, c a r r y a small j a r of formaldehyde with you and set it next to you, opened. Course 61, Gas Masking, 1 credit, taught before Advanced Chemistry in the Science building on the steps Many of the adolescents who apply f o r Big B r o t h e r s a r e between third and fourth floors, MWF.) seemingly hopeless cases. One ragged boy walked into suTouche — !
Another g r e a t step was recently taken t o w a r d s the estab- LITTLE MAN ON THE CAMPUS lishment of world cooperation among all lands, races, colors, creeds, and religions when a new international and interdenominational university near Tokyo, the I n t e r n a t i o n a l Christian University in J a p a n , was g r a n t e d a c h a r t e r by the J a p a n e s e government. ICU, as it is commonly r e f e r r e d to, is sponsored and partially supported by f u n d s f r o m f o u r t e e n m a j o r P r o t e s t a n t denominations in the United S t a t e s and Canada.
The university will open in April of 1953 a f t e r more t h a n fifty y e a r s of planning by J a p a n e s e and Christian educators. The J a p a n e s e people themselves contributed enormous amounts t o w a r d s t h e prospective establishment of ICU, but the a m a z i n g t h i n g about it was t h a t 95% of the c o n t r i b u t o r s were non-Christian. Now students of all lands, races, colors, creeds or religions will be permitted to enroll at the university. T h e non-sectarian Christian faculty will put no pressure on the s t u d e n t s to convert t h e m to C h r i s t i a n i t y ; however, it is hoped t h a t with a Christian atmosphere prevailing, m a n y of the y o u n g people will of their own initiative, find Christianity t h e solution they seek. The specific purpose of the university is to p r e p a r e leaders f o r the new democratic J a p a n .
The National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods sponsors the Jewish Chautauqua Society, which sends rabbis to college campuses as p a r t of an educational p r o g r a m to make known authentic information about Judaism. Bob Spencer, vice-president of YMCA, announced t h a t plans are now underway for a visit to the Grand Rapids synagogue in the near f u t u r e .
pervisor Tom O'Brien's office d e m a n d i n g a Big B r o t h e r "to by Bibler buy me some beer. T h e m b a r t e n d e r s won't sell me no beer." A year later, thirteen-year-old J i m m y had t a k e n to a t t e n d ing school regularly (neatly crew-cut and bow-tie like his young Big B r o t h e r ) and had gone "on t h e w a g o n . " The Boston association, begun in 1948, has g r o w n f r o m a nucleus of t h r e e full-time w o r k e r s to a going concern of some sixty volunteers. E i g h t e e n Big B r o t h e r g r o u p s across t h e country have affiliated to establish a national organization with h e a d q u a r t e r s in Philadelphia.
Hope College Anchor Editorial Staff
Associate Editors News Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor Rewrite Editor Typists Photographer
Ray Vedder, Dan Hager Verlaine Siter Monte Dyer Dave H a a 8 Cathie Christie Marge MacEwan, Phyllis Vander Schaaf Bill Parsons
Business Staff Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager....
John Witte Ron Mac Clary -..Bob Langwig John Van Riper Reinstein
In t h i s new p r o g r a m , it a p p e a r s t h a t its f o u n d e r s have at least discovered something which will work as a positive Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, force t o w a r d s t h e f u r t h e r a n c e of democracy and Christianat special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of ity in a world now being t h r e a t e n e d by communism and Congress, October 8,1917, and authoriied October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $2.00 per year. dictator-rule. W h a t e v e r t h e results, one can be s u r e t h a t cooperation and f r e e d o m of t h o u g h t will prevail in t h i s newPublished by the students of Hope College every two weeks throughout est a t t e m p t to promote international brotherhood a n d the the school year, except during holidays or examination periods. "But Professor Snarf, aren't you checking out books your class will feeling of "one world." — R . J . V. need to study before finals?" PRINTED AT OLD NEWS PRINTERY
LITTLE M A N O N THE C A M P U S
Dawn Of Examination Alarming Situation By Marianne Wierks
B r r - i n g ! ! ! The soft, mellow tone of an alarm clock breaks t h e quiet of t h e early, early morning. Our hero hops out of bed, looking f o r w a r d to a n o t h e r exhilarating day of classes, social activities, classes, social activities, social activities . . . T u r n i n g off the alarm clock, he hastily gazes a t its s m u g face . . . 4 o'clock!!! With a violent leap toward the bed, he collapses on it and burrows his head under the pillow.
Aid For Overseas Study Plan Next Year Revealed The I n s t i t u t e of International Education has announced certain fellowships and scholarships for American s t u d e n t s who wish to s t u d y abroad under its auspices d u r i n g 1953-54. General eligibility r e q u i r e m e n t s a r e (1) United S t a t e s citizenship, (2) a bachelor's degree f r o m an American College or University received by the time of departure, (3) proof of good academic record and t h e capacity f o r independent
This is the day! That dreaded, fateful day of . . . exams. And today, of all things, is the day for quantitative analysis. Four o'clock, t h a t leaves five hours to memorize the first 600 pages of the book, he realizes a f t e r some quick calculation.
study, (4) ability to read, write. and
Parking Penalties To Be Imposed In Restricted Area
Horrible thoughts creep through his mind. "Shall I commit suicide? Or can I get out of it by merely breaking my l e g ? " He wonders if Drivers who park their cars in he can find a lipstick tube fast enough to paint spots — measles alrestricted areas on campus are to ways work! But, then, his prof is so sympathetic he may gently pat be firmly penalized, according to him on the cheek, and — well, that's out. Our hero is desperate! a new rule passed recently by the What to d o ? Building and Grounds Committee. The door creaks and his roommate staggers into the room, clutches This committee has been empowdesperately at the door, and crumples on the floor. He had been comered by the Student Council to memorating his thirtieth night without sleep, all for the great and take active measures toward the noble cause. He, too, had an exam. Our hero picked him up, placed solution of the college's parking him gently on the bed, and left the room, with his quantitative analysis difficulties. book. Mr. Frank Lightheart, head of The hours pass . . . and why n o t ? the maintenance staff, declared The time has come. Gathering up his no-doze, adrenalin injector that the greatest problem involves and benzedrine, he courageously enters the room of doom. A f t e r look"If you think we're busy now — You should come in sometime when the area around Carnegie Gymnaing around at the tormented faces of the other condemned inmates, it ain't final week." sium, where autos have been he takes his seat and awaits his fate. parked indiscriminately in the narThe prof is carrying in his hand some horrible looking papers. row driveway. The resulting conOne by one, he passes them to his terror-stricken victims. As our gestion severely hampers the dehero receives his, his mind goes . . . blotto!!! But he struggles to sit livery of fuel oil to the heating up and gaze at the paper. A look of dumbfounded amazement crosses plant by large trucks, and is often his face. Happily, he begins to write. responsible for costly delays. Pleas Wait a minute, let's have a look at this exam. Here's what it says: f o r co-operation from the car own"Write an analysis of the course." ers have in the past gone unheeded, For the first time in the h i s t o r y of the school, t h e Hope Lightheart said. '
Choir Trip New Wrinkle In Hope Musical Tours
College Choir will supplant t h e men's and women's Glee Clubs as the choral group to make t h e annual Spring vacation tour. Leaving Holland on March 31, this seventy-voiced mixed choir will move e a s t w a r d and will r e t u r n to Holland April 11, a f t e r a strenuous concert schedule of eleven apN a t h a n Milstein, who will appear a s guest soloist with the pearances in the twelve-day tour. Genesis Of Plan Grand Rapids Symphony, tonight at t h e Civic Auditorium a t Behind this new venture is an by three Hope College alumni chap8:30 p.m., is recognized t h r o u g h o u t t h e world as one of t h e interesting story. For many years ters to hold their meetings at g r e a t e s t living violinists. members of the music staff have
Milstein, Stradivarius, G. R. Musicians Combine Tonite
Now an American citizen, Mr. Milstein first began the study of the violin in his native city of Odessa with Stoliarsky and later he went to Petrograd to study with the famous Leopold Auer. He was nineteen when he made his first concert tour and later frequently appeared in joint recital with Vladimir Horowitz, one of the great pianists of his generation. Veteran Performer He has made 28 tours of the United States, where he appeared with the New York Philharmonic Symphony 49 times, and innumerable tours of Europe. His post-war European concerts in 1947 and each year since were received with great enthusiasm. He made repeated recital and orchestral appearances in Copenhagen, Stockholm, Brussels, Paris, London, Zurich and in Lucerne at the great summer festivals and in Scheveningen, Holland, where in 1947 he opened the first full-fledged orchestral season since the beginning of the war. He has toured Latin America three times and Mexico three times.
made great and permanent contributions to violin literature. He has recently written his own Cadenza f o r the Brahms Concerto. On his recent program Milstein has played his own "Paganiniana," variations on the well-known theme of Paganini's 24th Caprice. Plays a Stradivarius The instrument played by Milstein in all his concerts is one of the violins left to posterity by the famous violin maker,- Antonius Stradivarius. It was brought to this country several years ago and is known to connoiseurs as the "Ex-Goldmann" and dates back to 1716.
For the program Thursday evening, J a n u a r y 22, Mr. Milstein will play Dvorak's "Concerto in A Minor Op. 53 f o r Violin and Orchestra." Other works planned for the program by Jose Echaniz, the Grand Rapids Symphony conductor, are Schubert's "Rosamunde Overt u r e " and Beethoven's "Symphony No. 2 in D Major Op. 36." Reservations f o r the concert may be made by contacting Mrs. Everell As a composer, the violinist has S. Brower, 228 Morris Avenue.
expressed the desire to introduce some of the great sacred, choral literature written for mixed voices to the many people of the Reformed churches and Hope alumni who for some time have enjoyed the c o n c e r t s of o u r Men's and Women's Glee Clubs. But there were many obstacles in the way; so the idea simmered for several years. Then the Chapel Choir was invited to take part in the Michigan Intercollegiate Choral Festival held at Kalamazoo last spring. This performance followed by a stirring concert as part of the Tulip Time festival caused the idea to revive. When early last September, a letter arrived from the Protestant Council of Greater New York, inviting the choir to participate as the featured guest choir at the E a s t e r Sunrise S e r v i c e s in the Music Hall, the decision was finallyreached that possibilities of an Eastern tour should be explored. The enthusiastic response of a number of the larger churches to inquiries led to the final decision. Alumni to Hear Group Tentative plans are being made
about the same time so t h a t they may conveniently attend.
formance of the C h a p e l C h o i r , April 7, will find the New York City
Hope College Alumni Club
meeting in Hackensack, New Jersey. The Albany Club will hold its meeting in Schenectady, New York, April 9 and the Rochester group will get together on April 10, in Rochester, New York. The program will be divided into five distinct groups or sections consisting of three sections by the entire choir, one section by the men, and another by women. The program will include selections from the works of such noted composers as Bach, Handel, Christiansen, and James.
Under the new ruling, violators will be dealt with in the following manner: a first offense will warwant a warning from the maintenance department; a second infraction will result in a fine of one dollar, and each subsequent violation will double the amount of the previous fine. Tickets f o r careless parking will be distributed by the maintenance staff. All fines are payable at the Business Office, and contributions will be incorporated into the fund for campus care. Unauthorized persons are cautioned not to park on the athletic field, on the lawn next to the TDorm, in the driveway next to the Knickerbocker House," or behind Voorhees Hall. However, car owners are encouraged to park their vehicles on the vacant lot at Columbia and Tenth Streets, east of the Science Building. A map of campus parking spaces and res t r i c t e d areas will be posted shortly.
country of study, (5) good character, personality, and adaptability, (6) good health, (7) ability to pay one's own travel and incidental expenses, and living expenses which are not covered by the grant. All awards are for one academic year, or less, beginning in October or November 1953. Asian Awards Open Awards are available in Asia, Europe, and
Asia, the University of Teheran in Iran offers two awards in the suggested fields of Persian language and literature, science, or the humanities. These awards are open only to men. The closing date of application is March 1. In Europe there are three awards given for study in Denmark; three in England at Ruskin College, Oxford, and one at Coleg Harleck, Wales. The closing date of application for these is May 1. Several partial g r a n t s are available at the British University Summer Schools. France gives 35 awards as Fellowships, 40 assistantships and a few in Lecturates. T h e r e a r e f o u r awards to be given for the study of a r t and music in Paris. A limited number of Social Work Fellowships a r e available to American social workers for work, study and observation in France. In Germany there are sixteen awards to various universities for which the closing date is March 1. Italy offers one award at the Collegia Ghislieri, Pavia. In the Netherlands, three awards are available at universities and i n s t i t u t i o n s of higher learning. Sweden offers two awards with the closing application date on March 1. Switzerland also offers one award. Latin American Opportunities
In Latin America, Brazil offers two awards available at universities in B r a z i l a n d t w o a w a r d s available at the Uniao, Sao Paulo. Cuba offers oije award, the F a t h e r Felix Varela F e l l o w s h i p at the All drivers have been requested University of Havana. Mexico ofto file the license number and de- f e r s eleven graduate and six unscription of their cars during the dergraduate awards. For more information concernsecond semester registration process, the Committee announced. It ing the awards, the securing of apalso expressed the view that more plication blanks, and specific restudents drive cars to school than quirements, students are urged to necessary. see Mr. Wolters in Van Raalte 312.
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Directing the choir will be Professor Robert Cavanaugh, Chairman of the Department of Music. Accompanying him on the tour as associate director and chaperone g X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X will be Mrs. Curtis Snow. The piano and organ accompanists, all members of the choir, will be ArImitated Everywhere lene Ritsema, Betty Schepers, Jane Equaled Nowhere Vander Velde, Alyce Hilmert, and Kenneth Louis.
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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR
Haste Advice Of Marine To Male Aspirants To Higher Pay Levels
Freshman speech students have been busily competing for the William J. Meengs Speech II Contest. Bob Bedingfield, Kay Larsen, Ruth Bogaard, Robert Walker, and Ronald Jacobs were the winners voted by the five Speech 11 sections in a round of six-minute conviction The Marine Corps Officer Can- speeches. didate Course, for seniors and These five spoke before the graduates, consists of a ten-week judges. D r . J. Dyke Van Putten, training course following gradua- Kenneth Weller, Professors James tion from college. Upon successful Prins, Henry Ten Hoor, and Edcompletion of this course, these ward Brand. Bob Bedingfield won men are commissioned as second the first prize of five dollars with lieutenants in the Marine Corps his speech, "Junk," and Kay LarReserve and retained on active duty for two years. Thefirstfive summer training periods and a f t e r months of this two-year period is graduation from college these men spent as a lieutenant in training. are commissioned as second lieuten-
Cleveland — "College students, make y o u r move e a r l y ! " This advice was given by Captain George S. Belli, USMC, Marine Corps Procurement Officer in Cleveland, Ohio. While reviewing the military prospect facing college students, Captain Belli indicated t h a t their reluctance to m a k e a decision as to choice of service often results in being- too late to apply. Time Factor Important "For example," Captain Belli continued, "most students are not aware of the time factor to be considered in entering any officer training program. Actually, from six to twenty weeks are required for final approval. Although we accept applications and physically examine candidates in one day, a period of f o u r to six weeks is required for final approval from Washington, D.C., before the applicant can be enrolled. Other branches of the service vary according to their individual regulations."
ants in the Marine Corps Reserve and their training from this point The Marine Corps Platoon Leadon is the same as for the Officer ers Class, for freshmen, sophoCandidate Course. mores and juniors consists of two Both of the programs offered to six-week summer training periods before graduation from college. college students by the Marine Upon successful completion of both Corps offor a d r a f t deferment Officers Course Offered
sen came in second with a talk entitled "Five, Four, Three." She received $2.50. This week the Adelaide Oratorical Contest was held for girls.
Ritsema Second In Mich. In Symphony Piano Contest Arlene Ritsema, a senior f r o m Momence, Illinois, was awarded second place in a contest, sponsored by the Battle Creek Symphony Orchestra, for all piano students in the s t a t e of Michigan. The contest was held in the Kellogg Auditorium in Battle Creek, Michigan, shortly before t h e holidays.
entrants, Phyllis Vander Schaaf and Darlene De Tuncq, gave their orations on J a n u a r y 20. The winner received $25.00 and the right to represent Hope College at the Arlene played the Third Move-, State contest at Ferris Institute, ment of R a c h m a n i n o f f ' s Second Big Rapids, on Friday, March »). Piano Concerto. She was accompanied by Mr. Anthony Kooiker Don Lubbers, winner of the Raven Contest, will also attend this of the Music d e p a r t m e n t w h o state contest representing the men. played the orchestra part of the concerto. Hope College was also reprethrough college to all qualified men sented at the contest by Anne Finwho enroll early. law and D a v e De J o n g . Anne Those who are interested in the played the First Movement of BeetMarine Corps Officer Candidate hoven's Third Piano Concerto and Course or the Platoon Leaders Dave played the First Movement Class, are invited to write or visit of Haydn's Piano Concerto. The Captain Belli's office at Room 500, judges said that all three of the Hope contestants were very gifted Federal Building, Cleveland, Ohio and played extremely well. for full particulars. Arlene, who is a member of Alcor, has appeared in many concerts here at Hope College and has also been accompanist for many of our vocalists. The judges were very impressed with Arlene's sensitive musical performance.
YOU TOUGH ENOUGH
Picture Evoked By Term Not Case Always
Medical Schools Recommend May Admission Test
the term, "travelogue," our imaginations bring a picture of stuffy lit-
tle men giving stiff, technical lectures accompanied by faded magic lantern slides. This is not the case with the series of Kiwanis Club travelogues which have been and will be given at Hope Chapel. The photography standards of the films are equal and often superior to Hollywood standards and the narrations are models of good taste and interesting commentary. Four-Mark Passed So f a r this school year we have had the pleasure of having four such lectures being given in the chapel. The first of these was entitled, "The Valley of the Hudson"; this was followed by "Interlude in Iceland," "Portugal," and "Sierra Madre." All have indicated superior ability and workmanship.
If you can make the grade, the U. S. Air Force will award you a commission, your wings and pay you over $ 5 / 0 0 0 a year!
you meet the high standards required to be an Avia-
New England Next Stop
your opportunities for advancement are unlimited. ARE Y O U ELIGIBLE?
tion Cadet? If you can—then here's a man-size opportunity! An opportunity to serve your country and
To qualify as an Aviation Cadet, you must have com-
build a personal career that will fit you for responsible
pleted at least two years of college. This is a minimum
positions both in military and commercial aviation.
requirement —it's best if you stay in school and graduate. In addition, you must be between 19 and 261/2
It won't be easy! Training discipline for Aviation
years, unmarried, and in good physical condition.
Cadets is rigid. You'll work hard, study hard, play hard—especially for the first few weeks. But when it's
Y O U CAN CHOOSE BETWEEN
over, you'll be a pro—with a career ahead of you that
PILOT OR AIRCRAFT OBSERVER
will take you as far as you want to go. You graduate
If you choose to be an Aircraft Observer, your train-
as a 2nd Lieutenant in the Air Force, with pay of
ing will be in Navigation, Bombardment, Radar
$5,300.00 a year. And this is only the beginning—
Operation or Aircraft Performance Engineering.
The next travelogue will be given on Wednesday, February 11. Its title is, "Four Seasons in New England" and its narrator, George W. Perkins, a former member of the Burton Holmes staff. Mr. Perkins has made the film and lecture unusual in that it covers a full year of New England life. The audience is transported all the way f r o m views of snow-covered mountains and championship winter sports to t h r i v i n g summer r e s o r t s and schooner races. The following and last travelogue, to be given on March 18, is entitled, "An Alaskan Cruise."
2 . If application is accepted, the Air Force will arrange for you to take a physical examination.
OR WRITE T O : A V I A T I O N
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3. Next, you will be given a written and manual aptitude lest.
C A D E T H E A D Q U A R T E R S , U. S. A I R
BULFORD STUDIO PORTRAIT
Visit your nearest Air Force Base or Air Force Recruiting Officer.
Candidates may take the MCAT on Saturday, May 9, 1953, or on Monday, November 2, 1953, at administrations to be held at more than 300 local centers in all parts of the country. The Association of American Medical Colleges recommends that candidates f o r admission to classes starting in the fall of 1954 take the May test. The MCAT consists of tests of general scholastic ability, a test on understanding of modern society, and an achievement test in science. According to ETS, no special preparation other than a review of science subjects is necessary. All questions are of the objective type. Application forms and a Bulletin of Information, which gives de^ tails of registration and administration, as well as sample questions, are available from pre-medical advisers or directly from Educational Testing Sen-ice, Box 592, Princeton, N. J . Completed applications must reach the ETS office by April 25 and October 19, respectively, f o r the May 9 and November 2 administrations.
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4 . If you pass your physical and other tests, you will be scheduled for an Aviation Cadet Training Class. The Selective Service Act allows you a four-month deferment while waiting class assignment.
Princeton, N.J., January 10. Candidates for admission to medical school in the fall of 1954 are advised to take the Medical College Admission Test in May, it was announced today by Educational Testing Service, which prepares and administers the test for the Association of American Medical Colleges. These tests, required of applicants by almost every medical college throughout the country, will be given twice during the current calendar year. Candidates taking the May test, however, will be able to furnish scores to institutions in early fall, when many medical colleges begin the selection of their next entering class.
New Aviation Cadet Training Classes Begin Every Few Weeks! 1. Take a transcript of your college credits and a copy of your birth certificate to your nearest Air Force Base or Recruiting Station. Fill out the application they give you.
To most of us, when we hear
CAN YOU "take it" 6 days a week? For 52 weeks? Can
Telephone % 0 8
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Praters Star In Frat Ball Praters, Arkies Lead "A" Unbeaten Fraters Take As Second Week Closes Two In "B" League Two close games and one runaway marked the second week's action in the "A" League, which has had a couple of weeks postponements because of conflicting dates with varsity games. "Mouse" Meeuwsen's foul shot with less than a minute to go gave the F r a t e r s a 41-40 win over the Seminary, in a game which was close all the way. The Seminary's big man. Hank J a g e r was points, but guard bridged the gap points. High man was Hod Wissink
held to only 5 Lloyd Menning by scoring 10 f o r the F r a t e r s who dropped in
Cosmos Score New High In the second scrap the Cosmos scored a new season's high with their 57-26 runaway over the Knicks. Jim Van Hoven paced the scorers with 19, while Gayler led the losers with 5. In the second close game the Arkies squeeked by the Emmies, 29-27. The "iron-men" of the Emmies only used their starting five and were led by Gayle Thomas who had 9 points. High man for the victorious Arkies was little guard, Wayne Olson, who had 9 counters also. STANDINGS O F T H E CLUBS W 0 9
Fraters 0 Arkies 0 Cosmos 1 1 *Seminarv 0 1 * Emmies 0 1 Knicks 0 2 *One protested game.
85 79 102 40 27 48
high-scoring forward this sea- Kalamazoo C o l l e g e r e s e r v e son who plays with only one outfit by the score of 58-53. arm. The other arm was dis- A f t e r the Kazoo seconds had twice come from behind, the abled by polio. He is J i m m y D o l a n of Dutch pulled away in the last Union City, N. J., a student at quarter to win. The visitors the Newark division of New enjoyed a 3 4 - 2 9 h a l f - t i m e Jersey State University. Jim- lead. Good subs were the dif-
Stricken at 8 Years
Dolan proved his basketball ability and versatility by driving, passing, and retrieving, by scoring with an amazing' variety of shots — all with his left arm only. He has not been able to use his right arm since he was stricken with polio at the age of eight.
FG FT Van Hoven, Cosmos.. ..13 4 Menning, Seminary .... 7 14 Haas, Cosmos (5 9 Heydorn, Cosmos .. 9 6 Wissink, F r a t e r s 8 5 Molenaar, Arkies 9 2 King, Emmies .. 7 5 Smith, Arkies fi 7 Miller, F r a t e r s 9 0 rr Thomas, Emmies .. i 4
30 28 24 24 24 21 20 19 19 18 18
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Newark R u t g e r s ' j u n i o r cut of the bag by whipping a varsity basketball team has a d e t e r m i n e d but out-manned
In four games, here leading J V scorers:
Man., Tues., Wed., Jan. 26-28 JENNIFER JONES in
PHON ( 1653
Thuis., Fri., Sat., Jan. 22-24 "BUCKBEARD THE PIRATE"
ference for Hope, and the game proved a fore-shadowing of the varsity contest which followed. Leading scorer for Coach Green's team was consistent Harold Moleaar with 21 markers. Little Karl Vander Laan, who sparked the team when he was inserted in the second half, contributed 12 points in that half. Alden Klomparens chipped in with 11. For Kalamazoo, tall Stu Siegal, although stopped almost completely in the second half, led the way with 18 and little sub guard Tony Lascala kept the Hornets in the game with some good out-court shooting to the tune of 13 points.
Jimmy first played basketball in the Police Athletic League in Union Three Earlier Losses City. Later he was varsity player Coach Green's boys have now at St. Michael's High School in dropped 3 games and won 1. In Union City where he was graduearlier games they were beaten ated in the top third of his class. by Koop Heating on the Armory Asked whether he played basketfloor and by C a l v i n a t G r a n d ball primarily to strengthen his Rapids. In the Koop game, which poli-weakened body, Jimmy replies: took place d u r i n g C h r i s t m a s "No, I play because I like to play. vacation, the Heaters, led by erstNot only that, but Union City is a while Calvin great Duane Rosenbasketball town. Nearly everybody dahl, rolled to a 67-57 triumph. plays. I couldn't be different even Whitey Riemersma with 19 and though I haven't the use of my Molenaar with 18 led the scoring right arm." for the little Dutch. Rosendahl ran Stimulus to Drive up 32 by himself. Jimmy's athletic triumph over In the worst showing of the year seemingly insuperable physical dis- for the JV lads, Calvin racked up ability is an inspiration to any an easy 58-31 victory over the il% college s t u d e n t suffering f r o m animate Orange and Blue. Calvin's polio handicap. It is a stimulus as scoring was led by Kok, Broekwell to college support of the 1953 huizen and Boersma. Leading Hope March of Dimes, for the fund helps scorer was J e r r y Lubbers with 11, provide the type of medical treat- and Bob De Young's play deserves ment n e e d e d to o v e r c o m e such mention for providing the only crippling after-effects of polio as spark shown by the Dutch all evethose suffered by Dolan. ning.
its first victory of the season
my set a scoring record last
E. 8 t h
Ph. 4 7 1 4
In the hit double figures in the scoring other game played since the vaca- column. The margin of victory was largely a result of Hope's height tion layoff, the Cosmos, who earadvantage and some p h e n o m e n a l lier had set a season's high in the shooting from outside. However, A League, established another one the Hoosiers were always in conin the B League with a 71-32 vic- tention due to some beautiful passing, speed, and scrap. tory over the Indies. Bob Hendrickson, who has been Warren Westerhoff with his 17 leading the Hope attack all season, points in the Cosmo rout over the was tied up in the pivot slot and Indies, took over first place in the limited to 1G points, yet his reindividual scoring race. Doug Mon- bounding talent was indispensable. roe, of the Arkies, previous leader, High-scoring guard, Ron Bos, led was held to second place with a the Hope scoring with 24 points, slim lead of one point over Wes followed by J e r r y Jacobson who combined 9 out of 10 foul shots and Sikkema of the Knicks. 5 field goals f o r a total of 19 Standings of (he Clubs: points. Freshman John Adams and W L PF PA veteran Bob Visser each netted 13 points in the winning effort. 0 Fraters 3 123 73 For Manchester, the majority of Arkies 1 2 116 85 the scoring was accomplished by Knicks 2 1 95 98 the "small men". Dan Butts, who Cosmos 1 2 134 108 stands erect at 5' 6", s w i s h e d Emmies 1 2 75 112 through 21 points but was outdone Indies 0 3 89 156 by forward Bob Anglin who hit for 22 in a losing cause. Don Hyde and Individual Scoring: Tom Miller c h i m e d in w i t h 11 FG FT T P points each. over the Cosmos, 40-37.
The Hope JV squad pulled
PA year that might well be envied by G2 any cager having the use of both 72 arms. He racked up 12 points in 76 one quarter against Manhattan 41 College's crack freshman five last 29 season.
While most Hope students were relaxing in the comfort of their homes for t h e Christmas holidays, the "Dutch" quintet continued on the victory road by defeating two strong college teams, one from Illinois and one from Indiana, A f t e r three weeks of competition the F r a t e r s rank as the on the Holland Armory floor. only unbeaten team in the B League. Since the last edition, Outrace Manchester the Fraters took a pair, the first from the Indies, 50-37; On Saturday, December 27, Hope with 24 well-earned points, folentertained Manchester of Indiana lowed by "Big" Bob Visser with and then the Emmies, 46-17. The Arkies, tied for second and emerged from the encounter 22. Driving guard Ron Bos acwith the Knicks, meantime split their pair, a f t e r beating with a 97-92 victory. The wildthe Emmies, 42-23, they lost to the Knicks, in a close one, scoring contest saw five men from counted for 17 and J e r r y Jacobson added 11. Manchester center. Bill 36-34. Besides beating the Arkies, the Knicks also triumphed Hope and four from Manchester Warden trailed Hendrickson by one
3 Setbacks Behind, JVS Score Victory
One-Arm Star Cager Licks Polio
Quint Rolls To Win Twice In Holiday Homecourt Scorefests
Molenaar Klomparens Riemersma (2 games)
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FT 1 ' 4 6 1 0 1 0 0 0
38 13 North Central (79) Arneson Wehrili Warden Harshbarger Ulrich Hahn DuPlessis
TP 11 22 24 17 0 5 4 4 2 89
FG 8 . 0 9 3 3 3 2
FT 6 1 5 4 6 1 0
TP 22 1 23 10 12 7 4
Hope (97) FG 5 5 7 9 3 5 .. 1 .. 0 1 0 0
Visser Jacobson Henderickson Bos Bolema Adams Piersma Brannock Klomparens Schultz Riemersma
FT 3 9 2 6 0 3 1 0 1, 0 0 .
TP 13 19 16 24 6 13 3 0 3 0 0
FG 4 10 1 1 . 0 .. 0 2 3 5 8 0
FT 3 2 5 1 4 0 1 2 1 5 0
TP 11 22 7 3 4 0 5 8 11 21 0
36 Manchester (92) Hyde Anglin Huffman Moore Goshert Barnhart Goodmiller Weaver Miller Butts Gallipo
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North Central Succumbs A display of good, sound basketball marked the Hope-North Central game played on Saturday, January 3, which saw Hope extend its winning streak to five with a 89-79 victory over a sound team from Illinois. The game was close all the way as the lead changed hands several times. The contest was a battle of the "giants", as Bob Visser appeared to be back in top form and Bob Hendrickson faced his greatest test as both an offensive and defensive AT competitor. Hendrickson was POST S BARBER SHOP matched against Bill Warden, the 331 College Avenue 3 Chairs Cardinal center who has been averaging 30 points per game, and both players reached the twenty mark. Bench Invaluable The "Dutch" bench proved invaluable, s u p p l y i n g t h e scoring punch when needed. John Brannock, "Zeke" Piersma, John Adams, and Dwight Riemersma proved the maxim that a team is only as good as its bench. Hope again took over 100 shots at the basket and hit on 34% of JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS them which will i n v a r i a b l y be Telephone enough to insure victory. Hendrickson led both teams in scoring 6 - 6 6 3 3 Westerhoff, Cosmos ...16 Monroe, Arkies 11 Sikkema, Knicks 12 Veldman, F r a t e r s 13 Kiel, Emmies 8 York, F r a t e r s 12 Dykema, F r a t e r s 8 Boonstra, Cosmos 8 O'Donnell, Arkies 7 Van Hoven, Cosmos .. 8 Hoffman, Arkies 3
point, netting 23 points and teammate Leon Arneson garnered 22 f o r the Illinois aggregation. Rog Ulrich and Dean*Harshbarger, both guards, c o n t r i b u t e d 12 a n d 10 points respectively.
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DUTCH WIN EIGHTH STRAIGHT Thoujhts Oi Sports
Hy David Haas The sport of basketball offers much in the way of cooperation and also in way of individualism. It would be naive to think the f o r m e r the lone attraction to participation in the sport. Men play basketball f o r enjoyment, f o r cont r i b u t i n g glory to the institution represented, f o r co-operative experience, and f o r individual glory. None should be supreme. Games are won by team effort, t h a t is, combined abilities of all twelve men on the roster of Hope's varsity. It is t h e s t r e n g t h of the bench which determines whether a t e a m will be able to overcome the h a z a r d s of f a t i g u e and personal fouls, of i n j u r y and s t r e a k s of e r r a t i c playing. Hope has won eight games in succession, with the scores almost invariably reaching the ninety mark. These phenomenal records would have been impossible without the reliability of the men on the bench who are not held in "reserve" as many students and players might think, but are part of a machine whose parts demand rotation, each one performing an invaluable function. " N a t " Holman, the brilliant coach of the f a s t - b r e a k i n g C.C.N.Y. quintet, has commented many times to the press r e g a r d i n g a victory: "A game won by teamwork, with no player noticeably outstanding, is the greatest t r i b u t e t h a t can bo payed to a coach."
Kon Bos drives in f o r two more points in Saturday night's highscoring game against Hillsdale.
Hope Takes Hillsdale; Set New Scoring High In a high-scoring, yet poorly played game, Hope College took the measure of a winless Hillsdale quintet by the score of 111-91 which established a new MI A A record. Neither t e a m showed a n y defensive ability whatsoever and sloppy passing was prevalent. Every man on both benches saw Adams Gets 29 Freshman J o h n A d a m s fought action. and drove to play the most outstanding game for the "Dutch" as XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX he led both teams in scoring with 29 points. The dependable Bob HenINTAKES THELBAD/ drickson followed with 23 points on some excellent " t a p s " and jump / / C r u s a d e for Christ shots. High man for the hapless "Dales" was former Holland High School forward, Ken Schippers with 21 points, scored on high-arch, one hand push shots from outside. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
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beat in the M.I.A.A. race, d e f e a t i n g Albion 92-84 last week. The Briton loss ran Hope's winning streak to 6 games. The Dutchmen s t a r t e d t h e game on a sour note, falling behind 23-16 at the end of t h e first stanza. However, t h e Hope scoring machine gained momentum in the 2nd quarter and ran up a 49-36 halftime lead. Hendrickson Plays Stellar Game Big cog in the Hope attack was Bob Hendrickson, who playing the best game of h i s s p e c t a c u l a r career, threw in 82 points. Flashy J o h n P o r t e r racked up 34 big points for Albion.
Hope (92) FG Jacobson 5 Hendrickson .... 11 Bos 5 Bolema 2 1) Piersma 0 Adams II Brannock Riemersma 2
FT 3 10 9 1 0 1 0 0
TP 13 32 19 5 0 5 0 4
1 2 9 11 7 3 1 0
3 2 3 12 2 0 0 0 2
5 6 21 34 8 14 6 2 2
Albion (84) Friberg Flam Dempsey Porter
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Bob Bolema, number 17, and Bob Hendrickson fight for the rebound in a tough contest with Kalamazoo. The Dutch won by a score of Hope's fighting Dutch stamped themselves as t h e team to 92-84.
Holland t Michigan
Club Albion, 92-84, As Hendrickson Rolls In 32
Visser Roe Neeth Richmond
7 W. 8TH STREET
Teune, Pyle Lead In B o i u l m g Scores
Dutch Edge Kazoo In Point Barrage
Hope's r a m p a g i n g Dutchmen tripped Kalamazoo 104-92 The end of the '52-'53 semester last Tuesday n i g h t in a g a m e which f e a t u r e d uncanny shootfinds several coeds and their teams ing by both squads. rating "A's" in W.A.A. sponsored By rolling up 104 points, t h e Hopeman racked up a new sports. The winner of the bowling conference record f o r most points scored in a single game. tourney which closed J a n u a r y 11 is The old Armory record was set two weeks earlier when Hope the Town-Van Vleck team. Two of the honor scorers are Joan Pyle, nudged Manchester, 97-92. Shooting Accurate representing Town, and Edie Teune Both clubs hit from the floor representing Durfee. with uncanny accuracy, Hope end- shooting was Gordon Dudley, who With four of the five weeks of ing up with a 409^ average on field tossed in 32 points. the ping-pong tournament comgoal attempts, and Kazoo singing pleted, Merle Gowens leads the bethe nets for a 38% shooting averHope (104) ginners with four victories. Marage. garet Cramer and Helen Markusse FG FT TP The big difference in the ball are tied in the advanced league Jacobson 7 4 18 game came in reserve strength. with three wins each. Visser 6 1 13 Hope mentor John Visser used nine At mid-season Durfee A remains players, all of whom performed Hendrickson 8 4 20 the one undefeated team in the admirably. Bolema 8 2 18 basketball league. Close behind Bos 6 2 14 Tied 14 Times them, however, are both the A Adams 2 3 7 All in all, the score was tied 14 teams of Van Vleck and Voorhees. times in the contest, with never Piersma 1 2 4 Brannock 4 2 10 Immediately following the Hope- more than a few points separating Riemersma 0 0 0 Olivet basketball game Saturday, the two clubs. W.A.A. will step from its role of Kazoo started the game like a organizing women's activities and house of fire, running up a phe42 20 104 sponsor a square dance f o r the en- nomenal 36-35 first quarter lead. tire student body. The scene is However, the H o r n e t s a t t a c k Kazoo (92) Carnegie gymnasium, while the stalled in the second quarter, and f a r e is twenty cents stag and Hope ran up a 61-56 half time adFG F T TP thirty cents per couple. Tickets vantage. • Stommen 6 3 15 will be sold at the door, and reWith the score 95-92 in Hope's Dudley ... 15 2 32 freshments will be served. favor and with two minutes left Glasser ... 8 9 25 the Dutch went into what was to Grow 0 0 0 be a game ending stall. Dillman 9 2 20 GOOD FOOD GOOD SERVICE Hope's man-of-the-hour was Bob Moran ... 0 0 0 Bolema, who besides playing a terNeeser ... 0 0 0 rific game off the b o a r d s , a l s o Ludwig 0 0 0 poured in 18 points. REASONABLE PRICES Top man for the Hornets sharp38 16 92
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