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NAIB BID TALK STILL INDEFINITE The many conl'iised and often conlliclinjj; repoi'ts, from both authorized and unauthorized

sources, i-nncernin^ the NAIH tourney l)i(l have l)een sifted, analyzed, and almost resolved. Apparently hoth Hope and Lawrence Tech of Detroit, the two highest scoring teams in Michigan, were considered for participation in the annual Kansas City post-season classic. Implied in the conditions of invitation was the necessity of a play-off b e t w e e n t h e two teams, unless some sort of agreement could be made by the two schools on another basis. A similar situation existed in Illinois last week. K a s t m i Illinois State 'IVadu'r's Collotfe of Charh'ston. like Hope and Tech. one of the most potent otlensive teams in the eountry. emerged victorious in the play-otl's just completed. However. there was some objection in otficial circles here to such a playoff. and so when the AT report was circulated t h a t L a w r e n c e T e c h had accepted a National Invitational Tournament bid to play in .Madison Square (iarden. New York, it was also appended that Hope would refuse the NAIH invitation. Consequently, the bid was indefinitely delayed in coming.

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The matter was further complicated by reports from Detroit that Lawrence Tech had not accepted the NIT bid, contrary to presumably olficial reports from New Voik, but would take the NAIH invitation. Hope, meanwhile, re- L X I V — 10 mained tactfully non - commital throughout the whole proceedings, indicating, howewr, that should th"- invitation br forthcoming it would be duly considered and very likely accepted, conditional, of course, on Tech's decision to participate in the .Madison Square (iarden. and not the Kansas City, tourney. More recently, Lloyd (Dob) (irow, Kalamazoo coach and area representative of the NAIH. was informed of this condition but assured that Hope definitely would accept the bid if received. As we to press, no definite information is available, nor has a final decision been rendered.

Music, Of \ Sort, To Be Order Of Might Tomorrow

6 4 t h Vear Holland, Michigan

The college collectively lifts its voice in song tomorrow night in the Memorial Chapel in the All College Sing. Inaugurated in the dim days of IIMI to "strengthen the ties that bind our fraternities and sororities," et cetera, ad infinitum. the Sing r has produced some tremendous examples of boy sopranos, broken bassos and whiskey baritones. In addition the art of "mouthing it" has been brought to a really remarkable degree of proficiency. This over the past eleven years Hope College has refused to bow to anyone in this business of developing a significant art form. So, tomorrow night we add another milestone. The last milestone resulted in victories for the Delphis and Kmmies. After the close of last year's performance while excitement ran life the fraterniFebruary 2 8 , 1952 ties, the rowdier element that is, went in for a little spontaneous, impromptu harmony. Rebuked and reprimanded, we feel sure, needless to say, that there will be no repetition of last year's mob scene. However, boys will be boys and what can you do? Connie Ferguson and Dave Angus are acting as co-chairmen for this occasion. They have planned a reception a f t e r the Sing in Durfee Lounge for the faculty, students and friends. Consequently, the disgruntled losers will be afforded a convenient place to air their views as to the unfairness of the decision and mediocrity of the winners. Gad, those chairmen think of everything.

Singing Boys of Norway To Appear Here IMarch 6 The Singing Hoys of Norway,

who will appeal - in March

Holland on

11).V2 at 8:1") P.M. at the

Hope Memorial Chapel, is one of the most famous choirs in Kurope. Known in their native Scandina-

This Is Putting It Very Mildly A Harvard Kn^lish professor has described college tfirls as listless, pessimistic, confused and obsessed by a fear of the future.

vian as the "Olavsguttene." they

Your Manners Are Showing

are touring in America for the first time in their history as part of the celebration of their 2'ith anniversary as an organization.

During

their

in

fourteen-week stay

the

Do you have a personal grudge against mirrors? Do girls, men (cross out one) suddenly become interested in little white clouds when you walk by? And furthermore. are you ill at ease at the dining table; do you forget which is the salad f o l k ? (It is to be noted that, at Hope, both folks are identical; however, this is not the case in many places where the enterprising student may find himself).

United States, the choir will sing

in more than eighty cities in the Last, South, and Midwest, and will In an article called "Have Col- return to Kurope in May to fulfill lege Women Let I s Down?" How- their annual Kuropean commitard Mumford .Jones states, "A dark, ments. The choir was organized in 11>27 unreasoning fear has the college Kirl in its ^rip. This is her fear by their present director, Kagnvald of the f u t u r e dominated by the Hjarne, who made a study of all the great Kuropean boys' choirs atom bomb." Jones feels that the college tfirl before deciding to form this choir, is n<»i interested in the world the first of any major importance around her and does class work in Scandinavia. Since that time, the Singing Hoys of Norway have without applying her mind. toured all over Kurope and their native Scandinavia, singing more than li,i)()() concerts in cathedrals, churches, and in concert halls for overflow audiences. Their singing has been called "akin to that of angels." This past summer, the choir made its unofficial American debut—their official one took place The Men's (Ilee Club, under the this January in New York's Cardirection of Professor Cavanau^h, negie Hall — when they gave three has very nearly completed its rep- performances at the Salzburg Fesertoire of sacred song's in antici- tival for an international audience pation of the trip west this season. including many Americans. Already the Club has presented Although the entire choir contwo short concerts, the first at a sists of 75 boy sopranos and altos banquet of the Michigan Small and 25 tenors and basses in the Colleges Foundation, of which 11) to 25 year age group, the group Hope College is a member, and the currently touring in the United second at a meeting of the Mus- States is composed of .'{5 boy singkegon County Teachers' Associa- ers and i'i first and second tenors tion in North Muskegon These two and basses. Kvery year, there are performances also served the dou- more than 500 contestants for the ble purpose of warming up the ten vacant places in the boys' Club for its spring tour and initi- group. To be eligible for acceptaling the new members into the ance, a boy must be at least ten spirit of the real (llee Club pro- years old, play the violin or the gram. piano, and be able to pass an ex-

A/len's Glee Club Ready For Trip

If your answers to the above questions are of the affirmative and you are sincerely interested in bettering your obviously miserable condition, you will be interested Eight of the Singing Boys of Norway get their first glimpse of New York's skyline from the windows of in what follows. Now wipe off the the observation deck's forward lounge as they arrive in the United States on the S.S. Oslo Fjord for their tears — being careful not to smear the print — and read: first transcontinental tour. One of the most famous Kuropean Boys' Choirs, the Singing Hoys of Norway On Monday, March .'{rd, the W. are scheduled to appear here on March sixth at H:i:> P.M. in the Hope Memorial Chapel. Their first AmerA. L. begins its annual service projican tour, which is taking them to eighty cities in the East, Midwest, and South, is part of the celebration ect which, this year, is the invitaof the 2.')th anniversary of the Singing Boys of Norway as an organization. tion of Mrs. S t a r r of Grand Rapids to lecture here on the subject of "Good Grooming and Good Ktiamination before he is allowed to in the young men's group. Thus, high C and has created a sensation quette." Mrs. s t a r r will begin her join the choir as an "aspirant." the men's group consists of music in his solo performances. The choir program by speaking in the girls' A f t e r six months, the most promis- students, composers, conductors, has an enormous repertoire of dorms in the evening. The entire ing of the "aspirants" are given and instrumentalists, many of songs in seven languages, ranging project is under the chairmanship additional tests before their final whom, a f t e r graduation from the from Hach and Palestrine, through of Pat Moran and Kunice Mayo acceptance as new members. The choir, have become well-known mu- the romantic composers to Grieg, (no reflections — mirror or otherwise). boys are also enrolled in a singing sical personalities. contemporary Norwegian songs, And if the men are secretly wonschool which teaches them lanThe soprano soloists of the choir English songs, as well as a group dering in which direction they guages as well as sight-reading are famous throughout Scandina- of Negro spirituals. American au- should comb their crew cuts, Tuesand music theory. When they are via and Europe f u r their ability to diences who hear this great choir day's activities will be of interest fourteen or fifteen, the boys must sing coloratura, difficult trills, and for the first time will agree with U) them as well as to Hope's Feresign from the choir, and later, if staccati. Star of this group is the European critics that a concert of malia Americana, for, during the the Singing Hoys of Norway is a third period on Tuesday morning, they are planning a serious music remarkable thirteen-year-old Pelle "beautiful and unforgettable eve- Mrs. Starr will give a talk in the career, they are allowed to rejoin who can sing eight tones above ning." chapel.

Goal Attained, Champs Earn Glory Day By Ray Vedder One day two weeks before Hope's opening g a m e w i t h Valparaiso, Coach John Visser was briefing his players who were lined up against one wall in Carnegie Gymnasium. During his elocution, he revealed to them this opinion: "It has hardly ever occurred at Hope t h a t a basketball player has spent three or four years on the varsity squad without playing on at least one championship team. I know

t h a t several of you men' who are seniors have never played on a championship squad during your stay at Hope. With a little luck, I think, t h a t this year we have a team which could take the MI A A title. Last week this goal was realized when Hope whipped a highly potent Kalamazoo five by a score of 95-76 on the Holland boards. It was a thrill for Coach John Visser

in his freshman year as coach; it was a thrill for all the Hope rooters who attended the game; it was a thrill for all the players on the team; but most of all it was a thrill for the g r a d u a t i n g seniors such as Jun Bremer, Ken Van Regenmorter, and Ron Bos. Remarkably enough, it was Captain J u n Bremer who stood out f o r the Dutchmen along with freshman center Bob Hendrickson. These two,

each other be- both shone in the all-important re- which Hope played the entire contest. It was a game between two tween the center and guard posi- bound department. Overshadowing these individual fast-breaking and high - scoring tions, made a s h a r p comparison — Bremer, capping his career with a performances, though, was the one clubs, and Hope with her depth in alternating with

brilliant performance; and Hend- t h a t the team put on as a whole. dependable reserves just was at rickson just at the s t a r t of his. It is worthy to note t h a t although her best. Bremer came through often with Hope ran up 95 points, no one So to all concerned we say "contimely one-handers and a hook now scored more than 21 points — the gratulations"; and especially to and then; " H a n k " was a t his best, sign of a truly balanced team. Another noticeable f a c t o r to me the graduating seniors, we say scoring repeatedly on long spinning jump shots and tap-ins, while was the poise and confidence with "you've earned it."


H O P E COLLEGE A N C H O R

Page Two

LITTLE M A N O N THE CAMPUS Hope

College

by Bibler

Anchor

Editorial Staff

you'Ut OOT A

-fi

Editor-in-Chief — Dave Hager Associate Editors Verlaine Siter, Don Prentice News Editor Ray Vedder Sports Editor Dan Hager Feature Editor Julie Bernius Music Editor Ruth Koeppe Art Editor..... Bill Sailer Society Editor Anna Herder Rewrite Editor Mary Zweizig Assistant Rewrite Editor.. Barb Baker Typists..... Ruth Kuit, Shirley Pyle, Ruth Slotsema Photographer Bill Parson

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W i t h o u t fail'. -— « m

r-Jz-vil I

fCAlM* Oi£ iT.' n'i THf THlM6i WAT C*UMT.

Peripatetic Pre-Sems Effect "Meeting Of East And West" By Isaac Rottenberg

if IMKC A/or rArt

(XwJ

PAPm

0/4 gK

m ttlLOfW

Friday afternoon, February 15, thirteen pre-seminary students left from the Hope College campus for a five-day trip to New Jersey. The main purpose of this trip was to enable those students who wished, to get acquainted with New Brunswick Seminary before making their final decision as to which seminary they would choose for pursuit of their theological studies. Roy Adelberg initiated the plan and did a fine job in making necessary preparations. Saturday and Sunday were spent

Business Staff Business Manager ; Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager

-

-

in

John DuMez Ray Bishop John Witte John VanRiper Fred Reinstein

Don J a n s m a Jim Loch Jim Nordhoff Bob Langwitr Bernie Plomp Marilyn Veldman Harold VanZoeren John Santinga Warren Exo

Bergen,

N. J., where

members of the Woodcliff Community Church

(Dr. Van Strien,

pastor, is presently also also President of the General Synod of the

Staff Assistants Jim Brown Jack Corey Joanne Ge«rdi Phyl Heidanus Bob Hoeksema Jonathan Hinkamp Helen Howard Daisy Hoogeveen Carl Van Farowe

North

Reformed Church in America) dem-

Betty Cross Carol Jacobs Carl Jordan Dave Maat Chuck Cook Bob Muilenberg Barbara Wood Bill Kisken Warren Kane

onstrated a fine spirit of hospitality by entertaining the students in their homes. A short visit to New York was highly appreciated by the group. Monday morning the group left

Member

Intercollegiate Press

f o r New Brunswick S e m i n a r y

Oh, by the way, I got your papers graded last week — if I

Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at special r a t e of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of could just think to bring them . . . Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $2.00 per year.

What Patriotism Means To Me During the month of February we commemorate the lives of our two most famous presidents, George Washington and Abraham Lincoln. Theodore Roosevelt, in his essay, "The Heritage of Noble Lives," speaks of these two men as "highest on the world's list of worthies." Without Washington we might never have been able to form a United States of America; without Lincoln it probably could not have remained one nation. We are fortunate to have had such men in our past history, because they practiced the highest form of patriotism. Through their lives and deeds, we have an example of what we can do toward the betterment of our country and the world.

these places should receive our foremost attention. Here are a few common things that we can practice to promote patriotism: through faith in God; understanding, tolerance, and friendship toward other races, religions, or nationalities; more willingness to help others and less desire to help ourselves; defense of right and justice; learning more about our own government and those of other nations; and through making the most of all our opportunities to better ourselves and to fit ourselves for some useful good in the world. These things were practiced by both Washington and Lincoln; these things we also should practice. Of course, we can hardly hope to gain the success or fame of either of these men, but we can still do our patriotic duty. Our nation is composed of some 140 million individuals, and each has a part in its future success as a democracy. Like characters in a play, everyone of us has a definite role; some may have larger parts than others, but each must be himself a success to make the whole a success. When we do our part, we are practicing true patriotism. The strength of a nation is determined by the spirit of its people, not by its army, navy, wealth, or numbers residing within its borders. Let us hope that the future generations, as they come and go, may be inspired with a genuine spirit of patriotism. For it is the vital spark of our nation's freedom, and the shield of our nation's honor. — DeLoyd Hesselink.

Symphony of Nations Mar. 8 Honors Hope Foreign Students

with body.

both

faculty

and

student

Tuesday evening the pre-

sems were invited to dinner by the and it seems t h a t several Hopeites

The Perfect Day

paid special attention to an enumeration of what their hosts called "the great advantages of married life." F u r t h e r announcements con-

In the eerie light of sunrise I rejoice in God! For the new day He has given I rejoice in God! Whatever He may send this day He will keep me on life's way If I only watch and pray. I rejoice in God!

cerning this m a t t e r can be expected in the near f u t u r e . It is the unanimous opinion of all who participated in the trip t h a t the venture proved to be a great success.

No

major

troubles

oc-

curred, and that the "Lubbers-bus" ran out of gas on the Pennsylvania

In the dazzling light of noonday I rejoice in God! For the service I may render I rejoice in God! Errors I shall make, no doubt, But He will never shut me out. Temptations He will put to rout. I rejoice in God!

Patriotism and good citizenship begin at home, in church, and in school, even for the greatest Americans. Therefore,

and had two days of fellowship

married students of the Seminary,

Published by the students of Hope College every two weeks throughout the school year, except during holidays or examination periods. P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S PR1NTERY

where the Hopeites attended classes

Turnpike has to be explained by the f a c t that the driver at t h a t moment was a philosophy major. The occupants of

the

limousine

received special permission by telephone f r o m Dr. Lubbers' office to take the route through Canada on their return. Rumors that this was requested because of f e a r that they

In the sunset glow of evening I rejoice in God! For the perfect day that's ending I rejoice in God! Take what I this day have done May it help Thy kingdom come, May Thy will and mine be one. I rejoice in God!

would again be beaten by a Plymouth are being* denied vigorously by the Chrysler people, and are probably not true. It is also the unanimous opinion of

all

participants

that

such

a

"meeting of East and West" can have very significant and whole-

In the darkness of the midnight I rejoice in God! For the needed rest He gives me I rejoice in God! In the watches of the night There need be no fear nor fright For round Him dwells eternal light. I rejoice in God!

some consequences f o r the f u t u r e .

— Paul E. Hinkamp

wick Seminary, but we hope t h a t

We have again been reminded of the f a c t t h a t the Church is the Church of Christ, and t h a t in Him there is no East or West. We have again realized how often we have denied this t r u t h in practice. Not all of us will attend New Brunsthis visit may contribute to creating a spirit of better understanding and mutual love.

The exclusive society of Science Building Dwellers (something like cliff dwellers) have felt very neglected this year. Isolated as they are, T H E ANCHOR serves as one of their few contacts with the outside world and so your reporter will a t t e m p t to re-establish t h a t contact which has been wanting since the d e p a r t u r e of Eddie Kerle for a bigger and better Chem lab. A typical tour through the Science Building s t a r t s with t h e Freshman Chem lab. You first notice this den of t e r r o r about a half a block away when the odor of HoS begins to permeate the atmosphere. Those r a t h e r green looking fellows hanging on to the walls are getting started in Quan. Balances are interesting pieces of equipment, are'nt they, boys? You'll probably be strongly attracted to the other end of t h e first floor (especially if you have a cast iron stomach). The current topic of discussion there is magnetism. F r o m the second floor comes the odor of benzene and boys with peculiar yellow spots on their hands. These a r e organic students and may be easily identified by the large number of holes in their clothing. Taking number of holes as a criterion f o r diligence, I am sure Bob Burrows deserves an A plus. Also on second floor a r e the r a r e species known as Senior Chem Majors. They are not easily identified because they a r e seldom seen, except of course, f o r trips to Mills f o r milk and ice cream. They always clean all the chemicals out of the mixer before they make their malteds. The third floor is j u s t beginning to acquire its characteristic odor, thanks to the Comparative Anatomy students. (A note to the uninitiate — the comparison is between shark, cat, and m a n ) . The F r e s h m a n biology class is being broken in f o r their first experience with f r o g s while t h e Advanced Psychology class slowly bleed to death under Dr. W e s t r a t e ' s watchful eye. Your reporter has a lab to attend but will be back n e x t issue with news f r o m the h e a r t of the campus, the Science Building.

Ah, Sweet Misery Of Life By Julie Bernius

Why, there were even icicles hanging f r o m the open window. For a

I don't know how I got there, or what I was doing there, but there moment I stood in the middle of the room shaking until my eyes I was somewhere up in the frigid Arctic, and I was, believe it or not, opened and I got my bearings. Then, instinctively, as if by robot chasing a little, scared, fuzzy, white polar bear up and down over control, (because surely my senses don't work on their own so early those treacherous, solid mountains of ice. But something off in the in the morning), I turned to the right and hurried to the warmth of the distance caused me to give up the chase. It was the loud, piercing hall, where I started on my job as official "waker-upper" f o r several sound of a ship's bell. I searched the horizon f o r its source and then of the girls. I saw t h a t it was coming from a small boat which was being tossed

Then, timidly, I slowly opened my door and prepared to re-enter my

about helplessly in the icy waters, and swooping down upon it as an refrigerated chamber. The cold air rushed to meet me and encircled Although Hope students are very proud of their foreign eagle swoops upon a chick was a gigantic and fierce-looking ice-berg. me as one would embrace a long-lost friend. Why, I bet I had more I screamed frantically! What could I do? How could I help i t ? goose flesh on me than the goose itself had. But, as I keep telling students throughout the year, the evening of March eighth I started running toward the water's edge, stumbling, falling, but myself, "I'm rugged", so I just snubbed the coldness and tried to conhas been set aside to honor all the students from other lands. yet racing blindly onward. I could still hear the bell clanging plead- vince myself t h a t I was warm. Ha! These students will be the guests of honor at the banquet to ingly, and then, with all the impact and force of an atomic explosion, be held at six-thirty in Durfee Hall and the program will the two met head on. I let out another scream and then all went black. To please my sleeping roommate I closed the window, noticing in feature songs, readings, and folk-dances typical of different doing so t h a t Jack F r o s t had done a very complete paint job on both As I was sinking backward into t h a t black, death-like darkness, the lands. The finale will consist of the majestic "Song for Peace" sides of the pane. Here was revealed all the beauty of Mother Nature's clanging of the bell continued, louder, louder . . . Slowly my senses reby Sibelius sung by a group of students who have lived in turned to me and I realized t h a t that horrid ringing was only the alarm handiwork in a conglomeration of designs — trees, stars, curly-ques other lands and accompanied by an orchestra ensemble. clock. Oh, horrors! Could it already be 6:30? I t seemed only a matter and the like of it. You do understand, of course, t h a t I only closed the The dinner will consist of Amerof minutes since I had flopped into bed, exhausted. window so my roommate wouldn't catch cold. You know Pm rugged! ican adaptations of foods from on sale in Van Raalte Hall on Gradually I began to burrow my way f r o m under the mountain of Why, I j u s t love t h a t cold, invigorating, f r e s h air! Besides, I learned other lands which will be repre- February 27th. in Hygiene once t h a t it's healthy to sleep with the window open. sentative of the contributions of All students and faculty mem- blankets like a ground hog coming to the surface on Ground Hog Day. B r r r . . . F o r two cents I would have burrowed right back in. But, as other nations and yet will not be bers are urged to attend "SymA f t e r I had hurriedly dressed, I took a last look a t myself in the difficult f o r those students who are phony of N a t i o n s / ' sponsored by usual, my hearty appetite came out victor in the ensuing argument mirror, f r o m which, incidentally, I had to first wipe a f r o s t y film, and unaccustomed to foreign foods. ALCOR and directed by Ruth with my conscience and I tumbled wearily f r o m the bed and searched then descended the stairway to the dining room. But you can see t h a t blindly f o r my slippers. Tickets will be $1.25 and $.85 f o r Koeppe on Saturday e v e n i n g , I am none the worse f o r sleeping in a "cool" room except t h a r - a h — boarding students and they will go March eighth. The room was like the Arctic of my dreams minus the polar bear. ah—choo . . .!


H O P E COLLEGE A N C H O R

Page T h r e e

Hope Musical Talent To Be Spotlighted Rider Directed Band Presents Concert March 5th In Chapel

LITTLE M A N O N THE CAMPUS

by Biblcr

Holleman Piano Recital Scheduled For Mar. 13

The annual winter concert by the Hope College Band under the direction of Morrette Rider will be given Wednesday, March fifth, at 8:15 P.M. in Hope Memorial Chapel.

Miss Jantina Holleman will present a piano recital program on March 13, 1952 at 8:15 P.M. in Hope Memorial Chapel. The public and student body are cordially invited.

The program will open with a revival of an old and seldom heard march, The Illuminator by Rosenkrans and will be followed by two selections from the Spanish-American Suite Andalucia by Lecuona entitled Andalucia and Malaguena. Irma Smith, college senior, will be featured in a Trumpeter's laby of Leroy Anderson. A number of college wind ensembles will be included in the program including a trombone trio composed of James Harrington, Lyle Vandermeulen, and Owen Christensen. There will also be a clarinet trio, composed of Robert Kamphuis, John Du Mez, and J a m e s De Vries.

A tape recording was made of the program of the Musical Arts Club meeting which was held Monday evening, February 25. The recording will be presented over WHTC in the near future. Ruth Koeppe was the general chairman. The musical part of the program was presented by John Scholten at the organ playing Noel by Benoit; a mixed quartet consisting of Lois Maier, Nancy Lubben, Jim Bennet, and Bob Kamphuis, played March by P. Scharwenka; Ruth Koeppe sang My Soul is a Sanctuary by LaForge; and Caroline Lange at the piano playing Little Suite by Ray Harris. Introductions to these musical selections were made by Carol Crist, Lee Nattress, Marjorie Dykema, and G a y 1 e Thomas.

The full band will be heard in several additional selections including Eulogy by Wagner and Sunset Soliloquy, a composition in the modern band idiom, by Walters. The program will be completed by a Night on Bald Mountain, Moussorgdky, and will f e a t u r e the first performance of a new The Musical Arts Club will go to March written by Morrette Rider Grand Rapids in March to have a for the Hope College Band, Anchor joint meeting with the Calvin Colof Hope. lege Musicians' Guild.

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SPECIAL X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X

SAVE

The program will be as follows: Sonata in D D. Scarlotti French Suite in E Flat... J . S. Bach Theme and Variations in B Flat Schubert Etude, Op. 25, No. 5 Chopin Intermezzo, Op. 118, No. 1 Brahms Ballade, Op. 118, No. 3 Brahms First Arabesque Debussey Second Arabesque Debussey The Butterfly Sandoval The Firefly Fernandez Concerto in C Minor, K491 Mozart Allegro, Larghetto Allegretto (The orchestral part will be played an a second piano by Mr. Anthony Kooiker.

Musical Arts Club Heard On WHTC

-:- S A V E

— with —

s-

Miss Holleman is from Springfield, South Dakota.

Tm sure I have some cigarettes here some place.

AND

CARRY

MICHIGAN CLEANERS

her B.A. degree at Central College in Pella, Iowa and her M.A. degree from Columbia University in New York. She also did some advanced work at Michigan University, Northwestern, and at present she is studying with Mr. Louis Crowder. Mr. Crowder, from Northwestern University, was a guest

speaker and recitalist here at Hope College last year. Miss Holleman is a member of the Hope College faculty and holds the position of Assistant Professor in the Music Department.

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J a n t i n a Holleman

Goof-Offs May Be Geniuses In Disguise Westing Coal Co.

Amherst, Mass. — (LP.) — College records reveal many instances in which students who received below-average or mediocre grades became outstanding leaders later on in business and the professions, according to Dr. Charles W. Cole, president of Amherst College. Some persons reach their peak performance in secondary school, others in college and graduate school and still others after school, he added.

Thurs., Fri., Sat.. Feb. 28-Mar. 1

AUTOMATIC

M e n . , TUBS.. W e d . , M a r . 3 - 5 FARLEY GRANGER

•n "I Want You"

COMBUSTIONEER

Thurs., Fri., Sat., Mar. 6-8 J A M E S S T E W A R T in

"Be COALED"

46

" D o n ' t Be Cold"

"Death of a Salesman" Thurs., and Sat., Mar. 13 & 15 PETER LAWFORD

FORD TAILORS ALTERATIONS -

in "JUST THIS 0\CE"

REPAIRS

Friday Only, March 14

This Theater will be used by the Barbershop Quartets.

S U I T S - SLAX - S K I R T S PMONt

MADE T O ORDER

4 9 21

Thurs., Fri., Sat., Feb. 28-Mar. 1 SOVk East 8 t h S t r e e t

6

also "Indian Uprising99 Mon., Tues., Wed., Mar. 3-5 L I N D A D A R N E L L in

"THE EADV I'AVS OEE" also "Memory Lane"

rt

O n e a n s w e r is t h e m e n ' s M a n a g e m e n t T r a i n i n g P r o g r a m of t h e B e l l T e l e p h o n e S y s t e m . It l e a d s t o a n i n t e r e s t i n g j o b w i t h g o o d p a y a n d a solid f u t u r e . T o get t h e facts, see r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s of M i c h i g a n B e l l T e l e p h o n e C o m p a n y w h o w i l l b e h e r e f o r p e r s o n a l i n t e r v i e w s at

BUREAU OF VOCATIONAL PLACEMENT

X X X X X X

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HAVE YOUR DORM AGENT CALL

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development and is like a sixcylinder engine sputtering along because the ignition system is not functioning in two of the cylinders." Among the other questions raised by this phenomenon. Dr. Cole said, were these: Does the college admission system favor those who mature early? Does it put a premium on precocity? How can a college detect the candidate who has still within him the potentiality for f u r t h e r g r o w t h ? How can the colleges distinguish him from the applicant who has already developed as f a r as he ever will? Perhaps by studying the backgrounds of applicants for admission to college and by testing their "motivation" it might be possible "Then t h e r e is t h e ' h a l f - to help the "late-bloomers," the achiever': He, w i t h g r e a t gifts, " u n d e r - a c h i e v e r s " and "halfmakes only a respectable record of achievers," Dr. Cole suggested.

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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

Page F o u r

BOS CRACKS RECORD, DUMPS 36 Bremer Humbles Calvin Offense

Average Over 90 Points Per Game For Final Four Conference Contests Following- the pattern set in the last Alma game, Hope's high-flying Dutchmen soared to four more conference victories, banging in more than ninety points in each until falling just short in the last, to sew up the M1AA flag for the first time in live years. In preparation for the two important games to follow, Hope smacked Adrian, 93-()4. Later in the week they fought off Albion on the Britons' floor, 98-91, r e t u r n i n g home to whip Kalamazoo, 95-76, and to end their conference play with a win over Hillsdale, 87-72.

V

| 4 V v

Brits Fight Back

Ohrman Hits For 25 The Adrian encounter again afforded the substitutes a chance to play a large portion of the game. The first string piled up a 51-25 halftime margin to clinch the decision early. The Bulldogs put up a good fight in the second half to ring up their (54 tallies, till then their highest output of the year in conference play. Their flashy freshman center. Bob Ohrman, knocked

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C a p t a i n J u n Bremer, field general and play-maker, c a p p e d his four-year career a s one of the greatest players ever to don a Hope uniform in the Tuesday night encounter. The greatest rebounder a n d Jun Bremer provides an example of his brilliant rebound work as hook artist we've ever seen, he takes a ball off the boards and away from an unidentifiable Kazoo he's the ANCHOR'S nominplayer. Bob Hendrickson, foreground, and "Zeke" Piersma, background, ation for most v a l u a b l e player on a t e a m of scoring g i a n t s are set to start a fast break. such as Bos. Visser, Hendrickson. a n d Jacobson, a t e a m which a v e r a g e d over 90 points HOPE (93) FG FT T P per g a m e for its final 9 contests.

v Jun Rremer attempts one of his famed hook shots in the Kazoo-Hope game as the Hornet's John Stommen futilely tries to block it. Bremer contributed 15 points to Hope's winning total of 95 points.

in 25 points for the high of the night. Bob Visser of Hope hit for 20 before retiring, while Ron Bos accounted for 18.

Hope's Basketball Record

Cold After Let-Down

An upset seemed to be within reach for the Hillsdale Dales as T P Opponent OP they hung onto a lead for the first (58 Valparaiso 82 fifteen minutes but fell finally be63 Alma 62 fore the Hope attack, 87-72. The 88 Adrian 30 Dutch showed little shooting accu(58 Washington & Lee 57 racy, hitting on only 29Cr of their shots, and inferior ball handling, 79 Albion 73 which were probably attributable 43 Calvin 85 to a let-down attitude a f t e r win59 Detroit Tech 54 ning the title. Sharp rebounding Kalamazoo 78 91 kept the ball in Hope hands most 84 Hillsdale 72 of the time and led to the large 100 Ferris 73 number of shots, 129, that the 82 Ferris 59 locals were able io make. 97 Alma 78 As usual Bob Visser, Ron Bos (54 93 Adrian and Bob Hendrickson produced the 93 Albion 91 most for Hope from a scoring Kalamazoo 95 76 standpoint, the first knocking in 21 Hillsdale 87 72 with the latter two making 20 apiece. Tom Walsh was high Dale 1119 man with 21, while Dave Hinkle 1277 collected 20 points. XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX

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Jacobson, f Schuiling, f Visser, f . . VanRegenmortc f, f... Hendrickson, c. . . Nelson, c Bos, g Kempker, g Rink, g Bremer, g Bolema, g

(5 2 9 1 1 4 7 1 0 4 2

14 1 5 20 (5 4 1 3 0 8 4 18 1 3 3 3 0 8 1 5

Totals

37

ADRIAN (64)

FG FT T P

Cavas, f Stepp, f Ohrman, c Schultz, c Nims, g Keiser, g Lahman, g

5 5 8 0 0 3 9

Totals

23

Hope Adrian

19

93

2 12 O 13 25 1 1 1 1 1 7 1 5 •»

18

(54

HOPE (95)

S U N D A E S - C O N E S - MALTEDS

Totals

38

Kalamazoo (76)

FG FT T P

Stommen, f Gideon, f Grow, f Glasser, c Forhan, c Dillman, g Winter, g

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HOPE (93)

FG FT T P

Jacobson, f Piersma, f Visser, f Hendrickson ,c Bos, g Bremer, g Bolema, g

0 0 . .

ALBION (91) Flanagan, f Frost, f Sheathelm, f Mohl, f Dempsey, c Porter, g Betz, g Little, g Pinkney, g- ,

10 9 8 (5 3

4 0 2 3 5 2 1

4 4 22 21 21 14 7

17

93

FG FT T P 1 2 3 0 10 12 0 2 2 32

Hope Albion

95

22

4 2 19 4 (5 18 3 7 20

7G

27 16 24 28—95 17 21 23 15—76

HOPE (87)

0 2 3 7 2 8 2 2 2 6 9 33 1 1 2 6 2 6 27

FG FT T P

Jacobson, f 3 0 Visser, f 10 1 Van Regenmorter, f . 3 1 Hendrickson, c 8 4 Bos, g 8 4 Kempker, g 1 0 Bremer, g 3 5 3(5

Hillsdale (72)

FG FT TP

Walsh, f Hagaman, f Gettings, c Holbeck, g Hinkle, g Appledorn, g Totals Hope Hillsdale

15

18 34 18 23-- 9 3 19 19 28 25-- 9 1

(5 21 7 20 20 2 11

Totals

87

8 0 0 8 9 3

5 3 5 1 2 0

21 3 5 17 20 6

28

16

72

13 24 24 26—87 17 18 18 19—72

91

Varsity Scoring Not Including Calvin Game FG FT T P Bos 115 45 275 Visser 113 25 251 Hendrickson 81 44 • 206 (52 35 159 Jacobson 42 29 113 Bremer 31 11 73 Piersma Van Regenmorter .... 24 15 63 Bolema 23 13 59 Kempker 35 15 5 Nelson 17 8 1 3 Schuiling 4 11 5 11 Rink 3 0 4 Willyard

Tadayon Beaten In Golden Gloues Approximately two weeks ago, Majid Tadayon was beaten in a very close Golden Gloves Tournament bout in Grand Rapids by decision; his conqueror was Paul Wright, a husky Negro from Flint, Michigan. Wright went on to the last round of the state finals and knocked out his opponent in that fight. Tadayon still r e s p e c t s Wright as a powerful puncher, but feels that he could have done better had he been rested up sufficiently. Of course, it is realized that it often takes a lot of endurance to survive the rough Golden Gloves schedule. In another week, Majid, with the whole G. R. YMCA boxing club, will travel to Detroit to try his luck in the AAU tournament. With a little bit of American boxing under his belt, Majid might be able really clean house this trip.

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Totals Hope Kalamazoo

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27 24 23 19-- 9 3 14 11 18 21-—64

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FG FT T P

Jacobson, f 5 4 Piersma, f 1 4 Visser, f 4 1 VanRegenmorter, f ... 4 3 Hendrickson, c 9 3 Bos, g 8 5 Bremer, g 7 1 Bolema, g 1 0

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206

Jerry Jacobson. who netted 18 in addition to p l a y i n g a brilliant floor game, a s is his custom, seemed particularly e a g e r to m a k e what m a y be Ron's last g a m e for Hope a personal success a s both p a s s e d u p several e a s y lay-ups which were then lost to the sharpr e b o u n d i n g Knights.

f i t

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Facing their biggest challenge of the season, the Dutch, behind 19-18 at the first quarter, racked up 34 points in the second to build a 52.'58 half time lead over the speedy Albion squad. A f t e r the intermission Hope got a 20-point advantage on a new-type control brand of bal 1 , but the B.its, once solving the style, stormed back on their own f a s t break, and, on out-of-bounds p.ays, by long, half-court passes before the Dutch had a chance t(. set up a defense, to hack away at the margin, spurred on by the cheers of their backers. The Dutch cause darkened with about five minutes remaining wher. Jun Bremer and Bob Visser foulec. out with Albion close behind. Subs Zeke P i e r s m a and Bob Bolema, along with the other three s t a . t e r s matched Albion point for point in the final minutes to hang on foi the narrow victory. The Britons flashed their typical spirit in nevei quitting, and with their tremendous speed t h r e a t e n i n g to run Hopt ragged. Little Johnny Porter, the league's high scorer, rolled in 33 points for the high of the evening. The Dutch scorers were led by Visser with 22, and Ron Bos and Bob Hendrickson with 21 each. With a victory meaning the title, the potent Dutchmen s a n k t h e Kazoo hopes on the local floor by handing them a 95-7(5 loss. The Ho.nets, only conquerors of Hope this year in the MIAA, fell before a first q u a r t e r onslaught, then recoiled to stay within striking distance the remainder of the game until the last minutes. Hook artist Manny Glasser was effectively tied up throughout the game, making only a few of his 19 markers on the shot. Deadeye John Stommen's 22 counters paced the Hornets. The Dutch shooting average was off its usual pace, but through fine rebounding, both on the offensive and defensive boards, they were able to control the ball during most of the game. Big Bob Hendrickson, with his turning jump shot in fine form, tallied 21 points. A f t e r the game, with the title clinched, Coach Visser was raised to the shoulders of the team members.

Gentleman Ron Bos, p a s s i n g off from set-ups to t e a m m a t e s who were equally reluctant to shoot, set a n e w Hope College single-game scoring mark Tuesday night a s he m e s h e d 36 points to erase the previous high of 32. Dropping Calvin by a 93-67 count to conclude its regular season's play with a 9 - g a m e win streak, the Dutchmen tempered their ever potent fast-break play with a n amusing A l p h o n s e - G a s t o n routine for Ron's benefit, but seeing little virtue in m a k i n g 50 or 52 points, the sharpshooting g u a r d fed to the reserves until retiring from the g a m e amid thunderous applause.

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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

Page Five

Hope Grabs Ten IMore Toward Trophy Blazing Offense Lands Hope On MIAA Standings Top Of MIAA As Season Ends

Stove

FINAL W

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Hope 9 1 857 7 3 808 A lecoid breaking basketball season in the MIAA came to a close last week with the Albion Hope College Dutchmen sitting on the top by two full games, taking their first cage crown Kalamazoo 7 3 774 5 5 758 since 1946-47. Following the Dutchmen in a tie for second were two other powers in the Alma Hillsdale ...2 8 636 conference this year, Albion and Kalamazoo. Offense was the order d u r i n g the Adrian 0 10 490

709 679 698 704 Regular season play for the Hope basketball team is now 742 completed, and one cannot deny that the team had a most 791 successful year. And when one considers the terrific teams season, with most t e a m s employHope had to beat in order to take the MIAA title, he is likely SCORES ing the f a s t break and r u n n i n g to believe the team had a sensational season. up nearly t h r e e - f i g u r e scores a t Kalamazoo. 69; Hillsdale. 66. Hope. 93: Adrian. 64. A few weeks a^o it seemed a virtual impossibility for the times. Hope, with a record of f o u r Albion. 77; Alma 76. consecutive o v e r - 9 0 p o i n t - m a k i n g Dutchmen to beat the hot Albion Britons on the Albion floor Hope. 93; Albion 91. sprees, completed the y e a r with an Kalamazoo. 87; Adrian. 68. and then to follow by defeating Kalamazoo, only conference Alma, 95; Hillsdale. 66. a v e r a g e of a phenomenal 85.7 talsquad to master the Dutch. Yet they came through to do Hope, 95; Kalamazoo. 76. lies per g a m e , a probable record. Alma, 76; Adrian, 48. just that — by a narrow margin, of course, against Albion, a The D u t c h m e n swept t h r o u g h Albion. 97; Hillsdale, 73. game which showed how nearly equal the two teams are. the second round u n d e f e a t e d and Kalamazoo. 73; Alma, 62. Hope, 87; Hillsdale, 72. ended w i t h a s t r i n g of six s t r a i g h t But the fact that they did win shows what a fine team they Albion, 83; Adrian, 58. victories a f t e r t h e i r lone d e f e a t to were — a team deserving; to win the crown. Kalamazoo. In order to c a p t u r e the -oGeorge Mather of the Albion Evening Recorder noted a f t e r flag they had to overcome Albion the game that Albion, since it did lose the title, was glad it and Kazoo in order, a task seemlost to the Hope five because of their fine spirit and sportsingly impossible considering the Conference Games Only s t r e n g t h of those two foes. The manlike attitude. This is another attribute of the squad. Final Britons, despite t h e i r b l i n d i n g FG FT T P They took reversals in their stride — whether a miscalled speed, s h a r p s h o o t i n g , and home Visser 81 18 180 decision or a defeat — and kept on, intent on playing basketc o u r t , fell in a t i g h t f r a y , 93-91, Bos 72 36 180 ball and on winning. Hope has always been proud of the while the H o r n e t s , off the peak Hendrickson 58 35 151 conduct of its athletes, both on and off the field, and certhey hit in mid-season, fell by 95Jacobson 39 21 99 tainly this year's cagers were no exception. 76. Following their encounters with Bremer 30 14 74 the D u t c h b o t h t h e s e schools Although we have no official records, we are inclined to Bolema 15 12 42 whipped t h r o u g h with clean slates, Van R e g e n m o r t e r ..16 9 41 say that this year's was the highest scoring team in Hope's each e n d i n g with a seven-and-three Piersma 14 9 37 history. In overall competition they averaged 80 points a record. Kempker 11 1 23 game and wound up in the MIAA with an 85.7 per game A l m a ' s Scots broke even a t the Nelson 1 15 average. This brings up the topic of how the present team end, while Hillsdale and Adrian Schuiling 4 2 10 trailed the loop, the Dales collectwould compare with some of the hot Hope teams of the past. Rink 0 3 3 ing two victories in ten m e e t i n g s , It s a hard thing to say, on account of the different brands Willyard 1 9 2 and the Bulldogs e m e r g i n g winless. of ball played then and now. Ten years ago most teams played T h o u g h most potent on offense, a control type. They believed in hanging onto the ball until Hope wound up f o u r t h in the cona shot could be made and that was dead sure. Consequently f e r e n c e on d e f e n s e with a 70.9 per g a m e m a r k a g a i n s t them. Albion, scores were predominantly low, all around the country. Teams second on offense, sported t h e best usually did not hit for as many as fifty points in a game. defensive a v e r a g e . But there's a certain thrill in seeing and hearing a basketThe Britons' brilliant little John ball slip through the meshes — a thrill not found enough in P o r t e r blasted a new individual F r a t e r n i t y league bowling got scoring m a r k into the MIAA books into f u l l s w i n g last T h u r s d a y . In control ball. The fast break came increasingly into vogue. to s u p p l a n t Hope's e x - s t a r Russ R o n Bos lays u p 2 o f H o p e ' s 9 5 p o i n t s a g a i n s t K a l a m a z o o o n the contest between the Knicks and The crowd liked it and so did the players, and each year DeVette. D e V e t t e ' s m a r k was a fast break. Gerry J a c o b s o n f o l l o w s t h e shot. Arkies, the A r k i e s took the first scores got higher and higher. Examples of the old type are broken by a b o u t seven or eight game, 548 to 505, and followed it still to be found, especially around Oklahoma and Texas; but p l a y e r s this y e a r , a f a c t indicative xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx with a 599 to 585 win. x throughout most of the nation scoring is the rage. X of prevailing high scores. Bob VisThe next match paired the F r a t ODORLESS ECONOMY Even now each year brings totals soaring increasingly s e r and Ron Bos of the Dutch alone ers a g a i n s t t h e Cosmos. With exceeded DeVette's total with each DRY AND LAUNDRY Lloyd B e e k m a n rolling a 167 the larger. At present the three-digit mark is often threatened. collecting 180 points in the ten conCLEANING SERVICE Cosmos took t h e first g a m e 666 to However it is still a risky proposition, for a two-figure numt e s t s . P o r t e r ' s official m a r k is not 601, and followed it with a 628-583 ber administers less of a sting to a defeated team than a STUDENT ECdNOMY SERVICE yet available, b u t the s p e e d s t e r had victory. FIRST SIX POUNDS $1.00 three-figure number. Several times this year it was an obvibeen a v e r a g i n g well over 20 points EACH ADDITIONAL POUND TWELVE CENTS The third set saw the E m m i e s ous effort for the Hope team to stay under the 100-mark; a g a m e earlier. SHIRTS FINISHED IN THIS BUNDLE 15c EACH ADDITIONAL matched a g a i n s t the Independents. MINIMUM BUNDLE SDC POUNDS The p o w e r f u l E m m i e crew took the but at present it was worth the effort. Several weeks ago XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX Pick-up an J Delivery first g a m e by a 723 to 573 score. Cincinnati walloped Western Reserve, 107-52, and now Cincy In the finale, on the s t r e n g t h of officials^are admitting their error. H E R F ST 9 7 - 9 9 E. 8 t h Phone 3625 Abe Bosquez' high line f o r the day x We venture to say that within a couple of years plus-100 of 215, they won by 819 to 584. xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxi? Studio and Photo Supply scores will be commonplace, probably for both teams; but xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxg XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX One Place to Go for Your Portraits now the situation is still ticklish. The change must be made gradually.

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H O P E COLLEGE ANCHOR

Page Six

Briton Describes Impressions Of Nigeria Little Hornets Edge Past Little Dutch The Hope JV squad was defeated for the second time in a row by a close margin when they lost to the Kazoo second team, 50-47. The smaller but faster Hornet team was constantly beating the Dutch down the floor on both offense and defense throughout the first half. When the Kalamazoo f a s t break was stopped, the Orange and Black were able to set up plays and score with g r e a t consistency. In the second half, the superior height of the Dutch began to show its effect, and the Schoutencoached boys began to reduce the Kalamazoo lead. It was during this s e c o n d half that Glenn S t r a a t s m a put on his best effort of the season, as he consistently intercepted passes, and also did some clever offensive maneuvering. The Dutch were never quite able to catch up, and were still three points down at the final gun. Leading scorer f o r the Dutch was again A1 Nelson, rangy center, with 14 points. Straatsma added 10, mostly in the second half. The top point producer for the Hornets was ambidextrous Bobby Vander Veen, also with 14.

LITTLE M A N O N THE CAMPUS

By Charles Wilmot Mr. Wilmot is the director for the colonies department of the British council in London. He came to Nigeria last July to conduct the course on local government organized by the extra-mural department of the University College, Ibadan. He also saw the work of the British Council in Nigeria.

by Bibler

I am just about to leave Nigeria a f t e r only one month's stay but before going there are one or two things I should like to say. In so short a time as a month naturally my impressions must be sketchy immature. It has been possible to visit only a few places in the West, North and East and to meet only a few, too few people. The first and most abiding* impression is the astonishing warmth and friendliness of one's reception. Never, I think, in all my travels about the world have I been accepted and made welcome so r ^ d ily and in so genuine a way as in Nigeria. Everywhere it is the same in the street, in the market, at meetings, in private houses — everywhere. Genuine friendliness and hospitality must surely be the outstanding "natural characteristic" of the Nigerian people.

•-'vVvlVJf

Boy, now they have a time getting that ball away from old Fred, huh?

Secondly, I am astonished at once by the variety and at the same time the "oneness" of Nigeria. You are a league of peoples in yourselves and welding yourselves together into something greater and more varied and in teresting than the sum of the component parts.

Hazy Hess Hesselogy near our team is known the years its fame has grown. year we all can say, title came our way."

We have men both big and small. And all know how to play great ball. Let's look them over one by one; Come on! Let's all join in the fun. There's Bounding Bob who's not so small. He hails from yonder Zwemer Hall; And Anglin' A1 and Tricky Norm Who spread their wings just like T Dorm. There's Handy Henry, short for Bob, Who's quite a hero among the mob, Plus Dashin' Dave who plays quite fair. Alias — "Kilroy Kemp," who wasn't there. There's "Rollicking Rink," better known as Willie, A whirlin' cyclone who drives them silly; While Bustlin' Bos who shows great form Bolts through the blue like a thunder storm. The spring in Jun is fine and dandy. His play is sweet as sugar candy. Just watch him strike that Atlas pose — Pivot, hook, and there it goes. There's Violent Viss, better known as "Bones," Who'd be a king on a thousand thrones If lands were useful as limbs and joints And armies as his scoring points.

"That we shall learn to live in peace and harmony and to fight only in defense of justice and victimize only tyranny . .

Such is the hope

for which the youth of New Africa lives and works.

ford to lose one bit of its individual first to realize t h a t they, like the contributions from the varied pat- rest of us, have a long way to go terms of its inhabitants. So Nige- yet. But the f u t u r e is bright and ria is meeting its especial contrib- exciting. With a new Constitution

ution by preserving its differences; still upon the anvil both central The world is not so rich in and local government are being recolour and variety t h a t it can af- but, merging them, at the same time, into a fresh design. We have fashioned; a Nigerian University done this in the United Kingdom is in the building, on all sides these

4

From f a r and Down through And now, this " H u r r a h ! The

A Nigerian broadcasting over Radio Nigeria.

— English, Scots, Welsh, Irish, things are

them-

Each selves to make or mar. The rehas his own offering towards a sponsibility is heavy and the task Cornish and many others.

paradoxical whole bigger than all grave but I f o r one cannot doubt that a people with so much good-

the pieces put together.

Let's not forget our Jostlin' Jake, There's a guy that takes the cake. He knows just how to show his stuff And never says the score's enough.

f o r Nigerians

Again, I never cease to wonder will, ingenuity and friendliness at the speed of assimilation of Ni- will not make of their lively counThey have taken and are try something which they, and all using today things and ways un- of us, will be proud. May I as one known less than fifty years ago. A who has fallen in love with you geria.

Last of all there's Zealous Zeke, Who always seems to hit his peak; And Classy Ken Van Regenmorter, A gallant knight in shining armor.

new "way of life" is being fash- and your country be allowed to ioned in little more than one gen- wish you the very best of good Has history anything to fortune. It's a case of love at first show which is comparable? I very sight.

All these boys round out the squad. The men deserve your g r e a t applause. Against the challenging, bruising foe Each one is likely to steal the show.

eration.

much doubt it.

. . . . Reprinted f r o m the

Nigerians themselves will be the These boys have run and stolen the ball. They've passed and rebounded to please all, A group of which we can be proud, All have managed to win the crowd.

Nigerian Review

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And now, three cheers for their coach, John, Who never mumbled, "Pour it on!" He guided the team to many a win. His constant plugging brought them in. Everyone lent a helping hand Plus Yonker and Hinga to make things grand. Now you know 'bout the coach and team — All these guys were on the beam. We backed the Dutch at every game, A packed house always was our aim. With our support behind the boys A title's added to our joys. — "Hazy Hess"

d

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02-28-1952