Page 1

HOPE CDil

u

// LXIII—IO

Official Publication of the Students of Hope College at Holland Michigan

FINAL

I

//I//

NIGHT PLANS ALL SET

Hope's music-lovers and interested townspeople were in f o r a special t r e a t when during the assembly hour, Tuesday, February 27, they attended the presentation of the "Wind Concert." Under the direction of Mr. William Druckenmiller, this wind instrument festival promises to become another of Hope's many loved traditions. Other colleges offer similar prog r a m s annually, as a means of exJ e a n n e Ver Beek, music major, pression for wind instrument enand pupil of Mr. Kooiker, will pre- sembles and solos. The brass sextet, directed by Mr. sent her senior piano recital Druckenmillcr, opened the program Tuesday evening, March 1 3 , in with "Dramatic Prelude," by Mcthe Hope Memorial Chapel. Kay. Members of this group a r e : Included in the program will be: Robert Albers and Irma Smith, Invention No. 4, Bach playing cornets; Kaye Don HoogEtude Opus 25, No. 7, Chopin erhyde, french horn; J a m e s DykePrelude Opus 28, No. 24, Chopin ma, baritone; and Harold Van Zoeren, bass. Waltz Opus 18, Chopin

What may be an unprecedented event in the history of Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League debate competition occurred last Saturday, February 24, at Michigan State College in East Lansing when two debaters from the same college took both first and second places in contention f o r individual honors. Hope College's Guy VanderJagt, who last year as a Freshman took of a possible 90 points, this year has been officially recognized as the best debater in the state of Michigan, emerging from the State Tournament with a total of 88 points. VanderJagt was presented with a gold MISL key as a symbol of his superiority. Guy, who is one of the home-grown variety, hailing from Cadillac,

Michigan,

is

numbered

among the best known personalities on campus, prominent in forensic activities through debate and oratory. Second

disputant

in

the

state of Michigan is first year debater

Ver Beek Plans Senior Recital

The clarinet quartet composed of Robert Kamphuis, John Sloan, DonChildren's Corner, Debussy ald Van Dyke, and Frederick ReinChaconne in D Minor, Bachstein presented next "Scarf Dance," Busoni by Chaminade and "Clarinettes A student from town, Jeanne Joyeaux," by Byron. Ver Beek is a member of Sorosis Robert Brower, senior music masorority, the Chapel Choir, and the jor, then played a baritone solo, Women's Glee Club. " A n d a n t e Cantabile," the second Sonata K57G, Mozart

best

Roy

well known

Lumsden, campus

an

equally

figure.

Roy,

who received a silver key in recognition of his efforts, compiled a total of 87 points during the course of the competition. Strictly speaking, he is a foreign element within the ranks of the MISL; Roy is a native of N i a g a r a Falls, N. Y., but

Foreign Holidays Are Planned For '51 International Nite Celebration

Wind Instruments Featured In First All-Wind Festival

VanderJagt, Lumsden Bring Fame To Hope

second place with a total of 89 out

Dalman Presents Sr. Organ Recital

with the marked good judgment Joseph Dalman, music major, which bespeaks his other capabilities, he p r e f e r s to be regarded as and pupil of Mrs. Curtis Snow, presented his senior organ recital, a Michigander. Tuesday evening, F e b r u a r y 27, in Hope entered t e a m s both in the Hope Memorial Chapel. league and t o u r n a m e n t sections. Included in the p r o g r a m were Students who represented the colchorale preludes by Brahms and lege there were: M a r g a r e t FeldBach, and a "Prelude and F u g u e " mann, J e r r y De Graff, Richard Kruizenga, Charles Wissink, Dave by Bach, as well as lighter, more Hager, Chester Veldhuis, Edith modern compositions. These inTeune, Guy Vander J a g t , Mary cluded "Caprice," by Banks; "The Olert, J a m e s Blane, Alexander Mc- French Clock," Bornschein; "RonMillan, Gail Van Zyl, Roy Lums- do" (Concerto for Flute Stop), (Gothic den, Carl Schroeder, and John Rinek; and "Toccato" Style), by Boellman. Rookus. Donald Buteyn, J a m e s Prins, and Lambert Ponstein of the college staff acted as judges. A r t h u r Ponstein, Hope College alumnus, and debate coach a t Grandville High School, also assisted as a judge.

movement of Haydn's Cello Concerto, in special a r r a n g e m e n t for baritone. Gladys Keiser accompanied him. Ruth Druckenmiller, flutist, Richard Zeidler, clarinetists, Kaye Don Hoogerhyde, f r e n c h horn player, Carl Kleis, oboist, and J a m e s Bennett, bassoonist, f o r m i n g a Woodwind Quintet, offered four numbers: "Allegro Concertante" by Mozart; "Three Short Pieces," Ibert; "Ballet of the Unhatched Chickens," Moussourgsky; and " P a vonne," Gould.. A special number was "The Ash Grove," arranged especially f o r Woodwind trio by Mr. Druckenmiller, and presented by Ruth Druckenmiller, Richard Ziedler, and J a m e s Bennett.

Debaters to Attend PKD Conventions

a delicious banquet and an elaborate program f e a t u r i n g holidays in various countries of the world. Colorful decorations

lending

a

festive atmosphere and authentic costumes worn by Alcor members and foreign students will add an international touch. Even the menu will

be

French,

disguised Dutch,

with

Spanish,

Hungarian

and

other foreign names for the deli-

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On Monday, March 26, t h e day a f t e r E a s t e r , the men's glee club will leave on its annual tour. The club will be on tour the week of E a s t e r vacation and also the week following. T h e glee club, under the direction of Mr. Robert W. Cavanaugh, plans on making an eastern t o u r this year. In addition to its regularly scheduled itinerary, they plan on several high school appearances and a radio broadcast in the metro-

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politan area sometime over the week end. The itinerary follows: Monday, March 26, Detroit, Michig a n ; Tuesday, March 27, Rochester, New York; Wednesday, March 28, Interlaken, New York; Thursday, March 29, Newark, New J e r s e y ; Friday, March 30, Kew Gardens, Long Island, New York; Saturday, March 31, and Sunday, April 1, New York City; Monday, April 2, Ridgefield Park, New J e r s e y ; Tuesday, April 3, Keyport, New J e r s e y ;

i

Wednesday, April 4, Hackensack, N e w J e r s e y ; Thursday, April 5, Poughkeepsie, New York; Friday, April 6, Marion, New York; and Saturday, April 7, they will return to Holland. T h e Men's glee club is happy to announce t h a t Mr. Anthony Kooiker of the music faculty will accompany them on the t o u r and r e n d e r several piano solos between the glee club groups. S t u a r t Noordyke is accompanist f o r t h e club.

pointed as faculty advisor. Each society is rated by points on such items as tone, interpretation, technique, direction and general effect. The evaluation of these qualifications will be determined by three judges from Grand Rapids and Holland. The order of the program is not decided until

just preceding the

performance, when each song director draws for the position t h e i r society will hold. The Hopeives, under the direction of Elsie Adelberg will again conclude the program while the audience is waiting f o r the judges decision. Gene Bont will lead the Arcadians, the Cosmos will be led by S t u a r t Noordyke and the Emmies by Paul Vander Woulde. John Van Eenenaam will direct the F r a t e r s and Ken Smouse will again beat the tempo for the Knicks. A.S.A. will be directed by Helena Tinklenberg, Delta Phi by Nancylee Corp, the Dorians by Dot Fennema and Sorosis by Dot Ten Brink. Cathy Sharp and Gladys Keizer will direct the Sibs and Thesaurians, respectively, f o r the second year. Each year finds t h a t the difference between the societies grows smaller and smaller. Last year the first place winners of the coveted cups were the Sorosis Sorority and the Arcadian Fraternity.

Hope College Expansion Drive Proposes Three New Buildings According to latest reports, details of the Hope College expansion campaign are shaping up toward an early launching. Mr. Marvin C. Lindemann and Mr. Willard Wichers, two Hope Alumni, are presently engaged in planning and organizing the big million-dollar project. However, there are many problems to be ironed out before the drive can be initiated. Questions such as, what will be included in the expansion and where will these new units be located, are typical of those which must be answered before the drive gets underway. A suggested plan is t h a t there should be three new buildings. Of On March 15, at 8:30 P.M., the primary interest, perhaps, is the Hope College orchestra will present proposed new gymnasium. Long a a n evening of chamber music. In real need on our campus, a new contrast to its opening perform- gym would be a welcome addition. ance of this school year which in- There is even some talk about placvolved sixty performers, the group ing a swimming pool in the new will include only about thirty-five building, but at present, nothing is student musicians, much like t h e definite. Messiah orchestra. Mr. DruckenAnother fine addition to the colmiller effected this change to make lege grounds would be a new Fine possible a concert of lighter, more A r t s Building. Music, a r t and intimate works, and to produce a d r a m a studies would be conducted better balance between instrumen- fiere, and there may possibly be a tal sections. The s t r i n g sections new Little Theatre. will remain about the same size The third unit suggested would though the wind and b r a s s groups be a new men's dormitory. A new will be reduced to nine and five dorm for the men would practically members respectively. solve Hope's housing problem. F e a t u r e d solo group of the eveAnother problem not yet solved ning will be a trio comprised of is t h a t of the location of any new Mr. Kooiker, piano, Mr. Carleton buildings, especially a new gym. So Kelch, violinist, and Mr. Drucken- f a r , all t h a t can be said is t h a t sevmiller, flute, who will join with an eral fine building sites a r e being accompanying string orchestra to considered. p e r f o r m the F i f t h B r a n d e n b u r g The addition of several new Concerto by J. S. Bach. The work buildings to the grounds, accomis a very popular Baroque classic panied by t h e removal of some and is particularly noted f o r its others, would make our already a t virtuoso piano passages, and i t s tractive Hope campus even more plaintive second movement which beautiful and complete. is p e r f o r m e d by the solo g r o u p alone. Mr. Kooiker will also join N i g h t and Celebration Dance" f r o m with t h e orchestra in t h e closing the ballet, Billy the Kid, by Aaron n u m b e r of the p r o g r a m , " P r a i r i e Copland.

Chamber Group To Give Concert

J 4

The Hope College Musical A r t s Club has been accepted as a Chapter of the Michigan Branch of the National Federation of Music Clubs, according to Mrs. Harold Karsten, State Chairman of t h e " Student Division of Michigan.

Nickel-A-Meal Plan

>• A >

••

Musical Arts Joins National Federation

Members of the Chapter will be cious American food. All this f o r entitled to participate in State and only $1 for boarding students and national contests in all solo divi$1.25 for town students and faculty sions as well as in composition competition. This year's auditions members. are to be held in Detroit on March Under the leadership of president 30 and 31 with a state award of Connie Shilling the following chair- twenty-five dollars to winners in men of committees a r e : program, piano, violin, voice, 'cello and orNancylee Corp, J e a n n e Ver Beek; gan. Winners who progress f r o m decorations, Eleanor Robinson; the state to the nationals will receive an award of $1,000 or a publicity, Nancy Vyverberg; food, New York Town Hall recital. There Dee Freyling; and tickets, Connie is an a w a r d of $1,000 to an organ McConnell. winner. Other possible awards are f o r a year's contract with the N a tional Concert and Artist's Corporation or a solo appearance with orchestra on the NBC network. It is hoped t h a t the S t a t e President, Mrs. Oscar Hutchinson of The Nickel-A-Meal plan adopted Muskegon, will be present at an early meeting to address the Hope by the Y's in connection with ReliClub. gious Emphasis Week this year, Musical A r t s Club activities are turned out to be very successful. guided by Jack Boeskool, PresiApproximately $140 was received dent; Nancy Lee Corp, Vice Presito be .contributed for Korean re- dent; and Alicia Van Zoeren, Seclief, as announced by chairman Bob r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r . Faculty Sponsors Peverley. The spirit and enthu- a r e Mrs. W. C. Snow and Mrs. siasm of the students in partici- N o r m a Baughman. p a t i n g in this plan was good.

f

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Eighth Annual All-College Sing Will Appear On Calendar Soon

For eight years the All-College Sing has been one of the m a j o r The Alcor Society is presenting events of the college calendar. This y e a r it will be held on Friday a new and sensational International evening, March 9, at 7:30 in the chapel. Student co-chairmen f o r this year are Ruth Koeppe and Phil FeensNight banquet to be held in the Jultra. Elaine Bolthouse is in charge of p r o g r a m s , Del De Young will iana Room of Durfee Hall on direct the ushering, and Mary Zweizig and H a r r y Visscher are in March 3 at G p.m. The members charge of chapel accommodations. have been hard at work planning Mr. Harvey Davis has been ap-

Hope College Men's Glee Club Begins Spring Eastern Tour On March 26th

Plans are under way for participation of Hope College in the Biennial national convention of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic f r a t e r n i t y , of which Hope is the Gamma chapter in Michigan. This is to be held March 25-29, 1951 at Oklahoma A. & M. at Stillwater, Oklahoma, during our own spring vacation. Events will be held in debate on the question of the year: "Resolved t h a t the noncommunist nations should form a new international organization"; in discussion and e x t e m p o r a n e o u s speaking (Subject: The welfare State — W h a t should be the responsibility of the federal government for the welfare of its peop l e ? ) and in oratory, there will be separate divisions of each of these four areas for both men and women. While the personnel of those going was not definite at the time of going to press, Hope's Director of Forensics, Dr. Wm. Schrier, who will accompany the group, indicated the following personnel, based upon the recommendations of Lambert Ponstein and Donald Buteyn, Debate coaches, a f t e r a survey of the debate squad available to go. Those who will probably participate a r e : Women's debate — Mary Olert, Gerdine DeGraff; Women's Extemp. — Gerdine DeGraff; Men's Extemp. Oratory — Guy Vander J a g t ; Men's Debate — Richard Kruizenga, Local c h a p t e r press of Pi Kappa Delta, Charles Wissink, o r Roy Lumsden.

March 1, 1951


Page Two

HOPE H O P E COLLEGE ANCHOR

Managing Editor Dave K a r s t e n Associate Editors Julia Bernius, Dave H a g e r News Editor James Pritchard F e a t u r e Editor Virginia Hesse Sports Editof Dick Kruizenga Society Editor Mary H o u t m a n Rewrite Editor B a r b a r a Bruins Assistant Rewrite Editor Mary Zweizig Typists Shirley Pyle, Marie Haldenwang, R u t h Slotsema A r t Editor William Sailer Photographer Bill P a r s o n s

Business Staff Robert Van Dyke Robert Henninges Edward Kerle John Du Mez Bob Stoppels

Barbara Baker, J a c k Boeskool, J a m e s Brown, Marjorie Dykema, Helen Entrvold. Lawrence F a b u n m i , Donald Fairchild, J o a n n ^ Geerds, Robert H a r p e r , Phyllis Heldanus, Lavina Hoogeveen, Carl J o r d a n , Kenneth Kuipers, Leroy Lovelace, George Marion, Marjorie Radcliff, Catherine Wines, B a r b a r a Wood, Dave Brower, Ted Stickels.

Sports Reporters Dan Hager, Jack Corry, Ray Vedder.

Advertising Staff Betty Cross. J a m e s Loch. Genevieve Pietaro, Shirley Pyle, Gae Tigelaar, Elaine Van Tuinen. Marilyn Veldman, B a r b a r a Wierenga, John Witte.

Entered as second class m a t t e r at t h e post office of Holland, Michigan, at special r a t e of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription R a t e : $2.00 per year.

Published by the sludents 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 P R I N T E R Y

Editorials So Proudly We Hail As the notes of the "Star Spangled Banner," our country's national anthem, float through the air, all murmurs cease and men stand silently and reverently to show their respect to the emblem of their beloved country. This has become the accepted practice, and those who don't follow it are many times looked down upon by others as being disrespectful. Our Alma Mater hymn is to our college what the national anthem is to our country. Isn't it therefore entitled to the same display of respect? Don't we wish to show our loyalty to our school as well as to our country? This is directed generally to the grandstand spectators who are at fault, but more specifically to the members of the team who continue to practice during the singing of the hymn. The action going on disturbs the accompanying silence that should prevail when the hymn is being sung. The few minutes this takes shouldn't be too much of an interruption to the practice. And how about you team members participating in the singing too? Remember, the whole school is backing you so why not show that you are backing the school? Of course, we realize that our team is not the only one at fault. Our visiting teams are also. Couldn't they be asked to cooperate and cease their practice also? And maybe it would be a good idea if we were to do the same when visiting other schools. This isn't meant to single out and criticize our team members, but mainly to offer a suggestion whereby we might all show that ours is a school from which so proudly we hail and to which we owe our respect and loyalty. The basketball season is at a close now, but maybe we can keep this in mind anyway for future use. How about it? — J. B.

LLI Operating Successfully On Hope's Campus

Travel Club Announces Six European Tours

Sponsored by the Hope College Religious and

under

Education the

Department,

direction

of

Dr.

Henry De Pree, the Laymen Leadership I n s t i t u t e has existed f o r the past three years and is again working successfully this year. It now has an enrollment of one hundred and one members representing twenty different churches of this area. These members are Sunday School teachers or those interested in this type of work, and in the past many have received credits and certificates of progress from the Reformed Church f o r their courses. The courses run f o r ten weeks and were begun the fifteenth of J a n u a r y this year. The meetings are usually divided into three periods. F i r s t , a survey of Old and New T e s t a m e n t s or a Christian message; secondly, devotions, and lastly the g r o u p is divided into smaller discussion groups centering around teaching Sunday School Classes a t various levels. The F a c u l t y f o r the Institute consists of the following: t h r e e seminary professors — Dr. Mulder, Dr. Menninga, and Dr. Oudersluys; several college professors — Mr. Ver Beek, Dr. Kleis and Mr. Haverkamp; two pastors — Rev. Rosenberg of Central Park and Rev. Muyskens of Hamilton; and Mrs. Bennett, the Director of Religious Education of Third Reformed Church.

ANCHOR

Dear Mr. Editor

Editorial Staff

Business M a n a g e r Assistant Business Manager Advertising M a n a g e r Circulation M a n a g e r Assistant Circulation Manager News Reporters

COLLEGE

The Students Travel Club announces six comprehensive, all-expense tours of nine European countries, especially planned to afford the finest in cultural, educational and social values f o r college men and women during their summer vacation period. Members will sail f r o m New York in famed luxury liners R.M.S. Queen Mary, R.M.S. Queen Elizabeth, S.S. Constitution and the S.S. Washington, during June and early July. Reservations and inquiries are being received by Students Travel Club, 1841 Broadway, New York City. Each of the coeducational groups will be escorted by a responsible chaperone.

You Are In Demand

The ANCHOR welcomes Letters to the Editor concerning any and

58 n x

all subjects. Letters must be signed by the w r i t e r ; however, names will be

withheld

upon

request.

The

ANCHOR reserves the right to edit

We a r e on the map!

all letters. We are now p a r t of Billboard's national poll of colleges and uniDear Mr. Editor: In regard to the letters written in criticism of the " t r a s h " printed in a previous edition of the Hope College ANCHOR, I was sorry to note t h a t the editor cannot take criticism gracefully.

versities to determine those musicians most

popular with

college

students. It seems t h a t this is the 13th poll taken in connection with this endeavor.

Imagine

that,

it

took them 13 years to get around

Incidentally, if nalistic language, out'," then in my CHOR should be

"to edit, in jour- to recognizing us as a musical inmeans to 'throw stitution! I feel hurt — deeply opinion, the ANhurt — although for the life of me edited. I can't think why I should be. Sincerely, Edward Robertson

Goodness knows we don't have any

(and I quote) "live jazz band" on Ed. Note: May the editor grace- campus, or a campus "bluesinger." fully suggest that the ANCHOR We are, it seems, " p e r f o r m i n g a is not "required reading" on cam- sen-ice to all show business for which the industry . . . will be pus? deeply g r a t e f u l . " Hm-m-m, we had no idea we were so important to the show business! Maybe it was Dear Mr. Editor: Luke 23:34: " F a t h e r , forgive our lack of cooperation which them, for they know not what they forced vaudeville into submissionIf so, TV is beating our g a m e ! do." Down through the corridor of time came these words of Christ, and with this quotation has come various interpretations of it. Some individuals deem it necessary to use it when they are at a loss for an appropriate answer to a remark that they feel is aimed at them. Others use them to hide behind f o r they feel that they have been prejudiced against. By telling such unfound prejudices they have no better weapon to use than this quotation. Now by no means do 1 conclude t h a t these two methods of interpretation are the only ones we shall find, if we a r e looking f o r such protective mechanism, on the contrary, there are as many "personal" i n t e r p r e t a t i o n s as there are persecuted, "prejudiced a g a i n s t " individuals in society. J u s t for one moment let us look at what Jesus Christ felt and meant when he uttered these words f r o m the cross on Calvary. Halley's commentary on it is as follows: " F a t h e r , forgive them; for they know not what they do," as they nailed him to the cross. It is hard for us to control our a n g e r even as we read about it, (now note the following) "How much more for him. But he was absolutely without resentment, amazing self-control!" Christ at the time of his u t t e r ance of these words was without resentment and he was so contained within himself t h a t he had no feelings of malice towards any of his executioners. How fitting then t h a t he should use such wordsWhen then was it fitting for him to ask God f o r forgiveness of these people for what they were doing to him, and why is it a " s h a m " and a mockery of the cross f o r us to t u r n to this sacred utterance in a time of personal resentment and intellectual e m p t y n e s s ? W h y ? The answer is a simple one found within the very same writings that this quotation comes from. Jesus Christ is and was the Son of God, born to die f o r our sins and he himself has been without sin. On the other hand we a r e born in sin, with sin, and into a world of sin. Now, if we are born with sin how can we be without resentment when we feel as we sometimes do ? By feeling and having r e s e n t m e n t for what others say and do against us then we are not justified in asking God to forgive others f o r what they are doing to us, for how can we be certain t h a t they a r e resentful toward us and not resentful toward the ideas and ideologies t h a t we hold to. If, as t h e Bible so aptly puts it, we would even hope to be able to make use of the quotation t h a t this paper is an a r g u m e n t for, we must first right ourselves with God and in doing so we must first right ourselves with our own eye. Then and then only can we be justified in asking God to forgive others f o r the harm t h a t we believe they have done to us. F i r s t though, comes t h e m a j o r f e a t of removing t h e m o t e f r o m our own eye, and this in my humble opinion is a m a j o r f e a t t h a t will last a life-time f o r t h e diligent Christian. Sincerely, Michael Romano

And now, boys and girls, we shall continue with our poll. " W h a t is the current trend in dance band music on our c a m p u s ? " Who can say. As f a r as I know, we have none. We do have a favorite corn band? or a favorite vocalist? The answer, my dear pollsters, is one huge unequivocal " N o ! " Nor do we have any name bands at our nonexistent senior proms or J Hops. For this lack of interest, we are told, we should be ashamed. All I can ask is "Why should we b e ? " We're happy in our ignorance of America's " g r e a t contribution to the world of music." Why, may 1 ask, is everyone so concerned about national trends, universal opinions, etc.? Music is a personal thing and if a certain segment of the musical population of America cares to disagree with national opinions on the popularity of jazz in American culture, then it's their privilege to do so. What's more, they get along very well in their ignorance and hardly even miss it. At least, this segment is happy and we've heard no complaints f r o m any neighboring quarters, on the lack of jazz at Hope College. Until we do, we shall sail along on our peaceful way oblivious to the damage we're doing to musical America's "national trends." Speaking of complaints, we've heard t h a t some people do not quite approve of our review of Mr. Kooiker's concert. To these few complainants, we have but one thing to say. We certainly meant no disrespect for either Mr. Kooiker or the composers included in his repertoire. We warned our readers a t the beginning of the article t h a t it was not to be a technical masterpiece but merely a personal review of a concert which we enjoyed, very much indeed. We assure any who may have felt t h a t insults were inferred or a depth of musical knowledge was lacking t h a t in the f o r mer complaint, nothing could have been f a r t h e r f r o m our minds. As f o r the latter, we are only too clearly a w a r e of our technical level in reference to musical terms, interpretations, etc. We a r e on the lowest level possible — and if our readers will remember, we told them so in our very first p a r a g r a p h of the review. Nuff said about that, we feel.

Have you had a queer feeling lately t h a t you are being followed? Has someone been looking f o r you? If these are two things t h a t you have noticed recently, then undoubtedly Uncle Sam has his eyes on you along with a million or so other young men. As we sit a t our desks studying, at our bull sessions gossiping, and in our class rooms listening, the one thought always in our minds is military training. Unquestionably, the f a m i l i a r form of Uncle Sam is peering over our shoulders watching us. This viligance tends to make some quite r e s t l e s s , but others somewhat indifferent. Whatever the effect it has on us we should remain level headed at all times and not let group hysteria affect our actions and thinking. Although there is not much we as individuals can do about the situation, there is one f a c t o r t h a t is most important. This f a c t o r is

thinking clearly and objectively. We will be f a r b e t t e r off if we make the best of the problem. The first question t h a t arises in the mind is just how can a person make the best of a m a t t e r such as this — one t h a t is planned f o r us where we have no choice. Why should we even do thinking of our own when it is already done for u s ? In this kind of reasoning lies the defeat of the individual. J u s t because the f u t u r e a p p e a r s to be hopeless does not mean t h a t we as college students should not continue to be the right minded persons that we have been trained for and t h a t we should be constantly training for. We must maintain our scholastic efforts; we must maintain our character development with continued participation in extra-curricular activities; and finally we must above all approach the present dilemma with m a t u r e thinking.

To The Occupation Forces In Hope College Clinic The house is full of hungry wolves In f a c t they number eight And all the purpose in their life Is to increase their weight. So no dietic care And of the F a t n e s s of the land They take a lion's share. Perplexed I sit and figure out I t r y with all my mind and main With t e m p t i n g eats, their life sustain But hourly sounds the mad r e f r a i n When do we eat, When do we eat. They have no figures to consider How g r e a t will be t h e cost F o r all my careful budget plan Is now completely lost. Mrs. M. De Boer

H CLUB The " H " Club wishes to announce t h a t "Varsity Vic" s t a t u e t t e s a r e now on display and sale in the Blue Key bookstore and the Koffee Kletz. The regular meetings of the H Club consist of a short business meeting followed by movies. Movies shown at the last meeting were; Zale vs. Cervan, S t u n t Men of the Movies, and an Abbot and Costello picture.

The meeting date has been changed to the second Thursday of LAB N O T E S each month. A t the March meeting election of officers will be held. All Overheard in the weighing room " H " winners are urged to attend Well, t h a t ' s about all f o r now, was a student complaining about these meetings. we think, so we'll close the lid on his recent illness. I t seems t h a t the Music Box and be rolling along a f t e r spending three hours watchuntil the next issue. K A P P A D E L T A - A L P H A CHI ing the pointer swinging back and Be seeing you around! The Theta room was the scene of f o r t h t h a t he had had a touch of

Nancy Smith Touring nine countries, the overland travel will be by private deluxe motor coach, to eliminate the inconveniences of train schedules SOCIOLOGY C L U B and baggage t r a n s f e r s a t railroad The members of t h e Sociology depots. Each g r o u p will be acClub have recently enjoyed two encompanied by experienced travel couriers — speaking the language lightening meetings. A t the first, of each country to handle all travel we discussed mental institutions. details. Jeannine De Boer gave us a few All m a j o r points of interest, facte and figures on present condiguided sightseeing is a r r a n g e d , as tions of our mental hospitals. Carol well as attendance a t the operas, Buseman and Shirley Hungerink concerts, music festivals and the added a few anecdotes of t h e i r theatres. Members will use the finsummer work experiences a t two est hotels and enjoy excellent mental hospitals. At our next meals in quaint continental resmeeting we learned how two of our taurants. Negro students feel living in a Each of the six all-expense groups white community. Willie De Vore will be limited to 30 men and f r o m New J e r s e y and Sam Lewis women, carefully chosen f r o m colf r o m Alabama compared the t r e a t leges throughout the United States, P.S. Another useful quotation: ment of t h e Negro in t h e N o r t h to to assure maximum opportunity f o r "A word to the wise is suffi- the South. Their discussion was new and enduring friendships. , cient." most interesting.

the annual joint meeting of KappaDelta-Alpha Chi on Monday, Febr u a r y 19. "The Love of God" was our theme f o r the evening. A f t e r welcome greetings by Kappa Delta president, Pauline Henreith, a hymn sing was conducted by Ed Viening. Lucille- Fikse and Nellie Ten Brinke led us in our evening devotions and our Soloist was Ruth Welt who s a n g " T h e Love of God." "Words of W i s d o m " very cleverly presented by Louise Loula gave us all much food f o r t h o u g h t concerning our Christian lives and attitudes. Following the meeting the boys of Alpha Chi furnished "Sweets f o r the Sweet", coffee and cake, accompanied by a social hour when we all became better acquainted. A short Kappa Delta business meeting preceded the joint meeting.

what he called "seasickness." It's just like watching a long g a m e of ping-pong. Up in comparative lab the young biologists will no longer have t h a t sheepish look on t h e i r faces a f t e r this week. They a r e finishing up their sheep brains and t u r n i n g toward the shark f o r f u r t h e r study. Owen Christianson h a s recently spent a weekend visiting Northwestern University Medical School in Chicago. He r e p o r t s t h a t the Hope g r a d u a t e s of last y e a r a r e doing very well. I t w a s Owen's good f o r t u n e to obtain an interview with Dr. Ares, who is t h e a u t h o r of the Embryology t e x t book used here a t Hope. Recently Burt Phillips h a s decided definitely on W e s t e r n Reserve College in Cleveland f o r his Medical education.


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HOPE

COLLEGE

Girls End Chase, Return To Normal When Dutch Treat Week Is Over The campus of Hope College has once again returned to normal, a f t e r a week of turmoil, b u t no confusion. This reference is made t o the past week, better known as DUTCH T R E A T WEEK. Lil' Abner has not encountered anything to top it. During this week the women were in complete control of the dates which they had, with one stipulation, they had to pay. In many respects it was quite a welcomed event but Despite the freezing weather and sub-zero temperatures of the past there were setbacks to both sides. Orators Will Take Part winter season, the ice proved too thin to hold up even under our However, where one lost the other cautious tred, and the net result is t h a t we have been soaked to the gained. In State Speech Contest skin, and are very blue. The cause of this unhappy occurrence can be It was mentioned t h a t there was This afternoon Joyce Brunsell, found in two items in the letters-to-the-editors column in the last issue. no confusion in the activities that In reference to them, let us quote from an earlier statement: "the went on during the week in regard Margaret Feldmann and Miss Helen purpose of this column is not to be hypercritical, but merely to present to the program. This was due to the Harton, Director of Dramatics; with a wholesome attitude some of the ideas, views, and criticisms work done by Phyl Leach, the Guy Vander J a g t , and Dr. William commonly heard on and about the campus." In this connection, we t r y chairman. She worked hard to Schrier, Director of Oratory, will to include both the thought provoking and the humorous in our column, make the event a success and that's leave for Mt. Pleasant (Central and can only hope that our readers do not confuse the purpose of the just what it w i s . Through her ef- College of Education) to take part two- On the thoughtful side of the picture, we merely present verified forts a date office was established in the F i f t y - f o u r t h annual Men's comments that we have heard, and in that sense, we are happy to find in the halls of Van Raalte where contest and For ty- f our th annual that the Blue Key men feel as they do. On the humorous side, our items girls who could not procure dates Women's contest of the Oratory are intended purely for amusement, and not to be scrutinized for hidden could apply and dates were made division of the Michigan Intercol- implications, which can be found everywhere if one read them with t h a t for them. At the end of the week legiate Speech League, which will purpose in mind. However, in the f u t u r e we will be careful to follow twenty fellows enjoyed steak din- be held tomorrow. Twelve member the old adage: "If you must make mistakes, it is better to make a new schools of the League will compete ners. one each time." in preliminaries in the morning, * * » During the middle of the week, and women's finals in the afterVan Vleck Hall emerged upon the noon, and men's finals in the eveThe Garden Department male set of the campus, each girl ning. Gold, silver and bronze medals Let us begin by presenting orchids to Alice Gravenhorst, Mary having a date with some fortunate of the League will be presented to Buttles, Nancy Vyverberg, Elaine Groustra, and Luella Rozeboom on male. Just where the girls took the 1st, 2nd, 3rd prize winners in each their recent achievement. Roses are also in order for the Y.M. and fellows is still a mystery but it is contest, and the winner in each Y.W. on their fine planning and presentation of this year's Religious known that several shows were group will represent Michigan in Emphasis Week, with rhubarb going to those students who feel t h a t overcrowded. This might have some the contests of the Interstate Ora- their time is better spent elsewhere than in Chapel. Carnations too, bearing on the picture. Afterwards torical Association at Northwestern for the basketball team, on their recent victory over Calvin and cabbage (around 9:30 j).m.) there was a University, Evanston, April 26-27. to those who said it couldn't be done. Also we thing gardenias should party in Van Vleck, so to speak, at Last year Mary Houtman of Hope be sent to us all, for surviving another exam week, while garlic is in which refreshments were served. order for the faculty members who stayed up late evenings to think up won 1st in the women's group. Although the P E N N Y CARNIVAL was not part of the affairs of the week in regard to dates it was found to be an excellent place to t a k e the fellows. Many fellows enjoyed it at the expense of one of the college girls.

Joyce Brunsell, local Adelaide winner, will present her oration, "Let Not Their Spirit Die," a discussion of Christianity and Communism. M a r g a r e t Feldmann won second in the local contest with her oration, "The Eyes of the Whole World," dealing with the problem The week ended with an all colof racial discrimination in Washlege party at the Women's Lit.ngton, D.C., and her trip to Mt. erary Club a f t e r the game. The Pleasant is in accordance with a theme was appropriate, " S a d i e tradition of some year's standing Hawkins." All those who attended to serve as 2nd prize since there had an enjoyable evening, thanks is no money prize locally for 2nd to hard work of Jean Cloetingh. place. Guy Vander J a g t will speak on "The Price of the Best," a plea to spend as much time and talent, men and money, energy and effort for a "grand peace offensive." Guy won the local Raven contest on Nov. 9, and also won 1st place in Extemporaneous Speaking at Kalamazoo Jan. 5, 1951, in the contests Friday, J a n u a r y 1G, was the date sponsored by the MISL. of Dr. Lubbers' unfortunate acciIn preparation for these contests, dent. At noon when the sleet was a number of public appearances at its worst. Dr. Lubbers fell as were arranged. Miss Brunsell and he was going down the steps of Vander J a g t delivered their orahis home. X-rays showed a break tions before the Adult section of which required hospitalization until the School of Christian Living a t Saturday morning, a f t e r which Hope Church. They also, together more X-rays were taken. The bone with Miss Feldmann and Don Lubwhich Dr. Lubbers has just broken bers, recent State 1st place winner is the same one he had mangled of the State Peace Oratorical with in an automobile accident in Illi- an oration, "The Road to Right," nois three years ago and which, delivered their orations before the until quite recently, has afforded Byron Center Reformed Church him a great deal of pain. Men's Club. This is the fourth By the time this ANCHOR is in consecutive year that orators f r o m your hands Dr. Lubbers expects to Hope College have supplied their be up and doing his manifold duties program on t h e Monday preceding as president of our college. Even the state contest. Last Tuesday, though he is undergoing a great Miss Brunsell, and Wednesday Vandeal of pain and suffering he has der Jagt delivered orations a t kept many of his appointments, chapel in accordance with a t r a among which have been acting as dition of over thirty years' standtoastmaster for the Holland Cham- ing. ber of Commerce dinner served This evening Dr. Schrier will Monday evening, J a n u a r y 19, in address members of the Women's Durfee Hall, and entertaining the Literary Club of Owosso, Mich, at R.O.T.C. Air Force Colonels who their annual Guest Night at spent Tuesday, J a n u a r y 20, on Woman's City Club, a t dinner a t campus looking over our college 6:30 p.m. and will speak on "Such to see whether our school would Is Life," a serio-comic commentary be suitable f o r having a unit placed on the foibles of life and living. here. He will be accompanied there by According to the Prexy his fall Guy Vander J a g t who will deliver did not "cause a serious break . . . his oration following Dr. Schrier's it effected the top knob of the talk. The t h r e e young ladies meanhumerus but did nothing to the while will be entertained at St. funny bone"!! The ANCHOR re- John's by Irene Heemstra, f o r m e r porter found him very cheerful, Hopeite, who teaches in St. Johns happy and in good spirits, and, High School. The group will prodespite his accident, he still re- ceed to Alma, Michigan, to s t a y tained his wonderful sense of hu- overnight, and journey on to Mt. Pleasant the next morning. mor.

Lubbers Is Recovering From Fall On Ice

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We are reminded of a few conversations heard about campus recently. They ran as follows: The first concerned two fellows, one of whom was one of the better known athletes on campus. The first fellow just asked, "What is the secret of your success?" "That's easy," replied the second. "No smoking, no drinking, and asleep by 8:45." "That ought to be easy," countered the first. "In your classroom by 8:30, and asleep by 8:45!" The second w a s overheard later the same day. This time the two participants were coeds from the old Alma Mater. The first had just asked f o r an opinion. "Well, I can't speak for Ray, but my idea of a good nest egg is $2.20." "Two dollars and twenty c e n t s ? " "Yup, two dollars for the license, and 20 cents c a r f a r e to go out and get it!" And if someone calls you worthless, don't let it bother you. J u s t remember t h a t even the best family tree has some deadwood. Or in army lingo, all the gold bricks aren't buried at Fort Knox. In closing, just one additional bit of advice to put us on the road to happiness. "Some people get ahead simply by minding their own business, but of course, in t h a t field there is very little competition." "Keith S t u a r t "

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A national Hope College Alumni association was formed Thursday, February 22, on our campus, where alumni from several s t a t e s gathered for the occasion. Tunis Baker f r o m New Jersey was elected Chairman f o r the day. Mr. Baker is the f a t h e r of Barbara Baker, a junior on our campus. Mrs. E. Mentink f r o m Cedar Grove, Wisconsin, was elected secretary f o r the day. The thirty-five attending alumni had stimulating lectures throughout the morning, followed by a luncheon in the Juliana Room. At this time Mr. Clyde H. Geerlings, Director of Public Relations and Alumni, presented a program entitled "A Half- Michigan; John Flikkema, '22, New Hour of Homecoming Events 1950" York, New York; Tunis Baker, '23, which consisted of the records of Upper Montclair, New J e r s e y ; Pearl events accompanied by c o l o r e d Leenhouts Peach, '27, Rochester, slides. New York; Jack Baas, '42, Grand The afternoon sessions were dis- Rapids, Michigan; R u s s e l l Van cussion groups concerning matters Dyke, '24, Rochester, New York; of importance, i.e., the campaign Grace Yeomans V i s s c h e r , '17, for funds for the proposed new Cleveland Heights, Ohio; Jedidah building program, the constitution, Ossewaarde De Ruyter, '21, Sioux and The Alumni Magazine. These Center, Iowa; Christian Walvoord, committee discussions were fol- '34, Holland, Michigan; Marvin lowed by coffee time in the Kletz. Lindeman, H o l l a n d , M i c h i g a n ; Dinner was served in the Centen- George L u m s d e n , '44, Holland, nial Room of the W a r m Friend Michigan; James Hallan, '39, HolHotel a f t e r which the reports and land, Michigan; Russell Paalman, resolutions of the several commit- '34, Grand Rapids, Michigan; Hertees were given. man Laug, '29, Coopersville, Mich-

ALEXANDER'S

NOW THAT THE SEMESTER RUSH IS OVER BROWSE AROUND IN THE

Hope Alumni Organize National Association

Alumni on the campus for the igan; William Bonnema, '27, Oak occasion were: Theodore Luidens, Park, Illinois; Maurice Marcus, '30, '27, Selkirk, New York; Henry Milwaukee, Wisconsin; Robert Van Burggraaff, '27, Watervliet, New Dis, '45, Kalamazoo, Michigan; York; George Berens, '32, Green- Mildred Ramaker, '26, Milwaukee, wich, New York; Martin Hoeksema, Wisconsin, and Jacob Juist, '31, De'25, Schuylerville, New York; Ches- troit, Michigan. The faculty memter Toren, '41, Chicago, Illinois; bers attending were: Garrett VanWalter S. Kuiper, '42, Detroit, der Borgh, '23; Dr. I. J . Lubbers, Michigan; Marian Den Herder De '17; Albert Timmer, '23; and Marharder questions to ask us! And finally another bouquet to the Cook, '32, Dearborn, Michigan; ian Stryker: 31, editor of The planners of the Penny Carnival and Dutch Treat Week. Cornelius Groenwoud, '40, Lansing, Alumni Magazine. » * * Michigan; Marvin Meengs, '30, The thirty-five attending alumni A Mite O'Malarky Muskegon, Michigan; Hazel Lok- were very enthusiastic and were Seeing the abundance of parked cars, and people entering the Chapel ker Fergusen, '27, K a l a m a z o o , filled with the old Hope spirit. one Sunday morning several weeks ago, when one of the local congre- <SSSSSSSS8SS8SSSSSSSSSSS?@SSSSS8SSSS3SSSSSSSSS3& gations made use of the building, served to remind us of several comments we have heard. These comments were to the effect that it was indeed unfortunate that our Chapel, used all during the week, is empty on the one day which is specially set aside for religious observance. Now we do not feel that the college should, or has a right to, draw students away from our local churches, for these institutions exist primarily for the purpose of ministering to the spiritual needs of their people, and surely have done everything possible to make college students at home in their services. In addition, they present an opporFINE DEPARTMENT STORE tunity f o r students to worship with townspeople, and thus strengthen our ties with them, as well as providing opportunity f o r additional service in such fields as choirs and young people's work. But many have expressed the opinion that an evening service especially designed for the needs of college men and women would not be amiss. The integration of these two would provide students with the chance f o r both worship and service in organized churches in the morning and HOLLAND'S STORE HOME afternoons, and a service aimed a t their own spiritual needs and desires in the evening. Perhaps this situation might bear some investigation OF FAMOUS NATIONAL and action by the responsible authorities.

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Page Three

ANCHOR

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HOPE

Page Four

COLLEGE

ANCHOR sax

Six New Library Books Reviewed The Hope College library has added the following new reading material to its collection.

English Majors Will See 'Madwoman of Chaillot'

The English Majors Club which held their monthly meeting Monday evening, February 19, decided on the first week in March to see the Grand Rapids Civic Players present "The Madwoman of Chaillot." In "The Madwoman of Chaillot," a current Broadway success starring Martita Hunt, J e a n Giraudoux has written an allegorical fantasy at once witty and sharply penetrating in its comments on today's society. This play which was chosen by the Critics Circle as the best foreign In Dr. Billup's Creative Writing play of the year, proves to be a Group, the members spent most of worthwhile experience f o r the Engtheir time discussing plans for The lish Majors. Sampler. They expect to have it On the second Monday in April out by the later part of March, the English Majors will hold their but as yet no permanent Editor has .oint annual banquet. There have been chosen. Several students also also been two additional members W H A T IS L I T E R A T U R E by Jean- to the English Majors Club this se- read poems which they had written. Refreshments were s e r v e d Paul Sartre mester. They a r e David Yu, who is a f t e r the meeting. What is l i t e r a t u r e ? Why does particularly interested in poetry, one write? For whom does one write? What is the situation of the and Harold Saunders. In their last meeting the Poetry writer in the revolutionized postGroup under the direction of Mr. war world? These are the questions raised and answered by the Ten Hoor finished up the discussion man who is unquestionably the of their selected mimeographed most provocative as wel' as the poems. Much time was spent in most many-sided writer of our evaluating and getting at the hidMarch 15 is the deadline date f o r den meanings of particular pieces time. college photographers to submit This work is destined to be one of poetry. Mrs. Ten Hoor served entries in the Sixth Annual Kappa of those literary manifestoes t h a t refreshments a f t e r the meeting. Alpha Mu International Collegiate Dr. Hollenbach's Drama Group Photography Contest to be held at channelize the sensibility of an age. In its unique way it is as authori- based their discussion this time Baylor University, Waco, Texas, tative as the epoch-making critical around the play "The Adding Ma- March 22-24. works of Boileau and Dryden, of chine," written by Elmer Price. Kappa Alpha Mu, national hon-j Andre Breton and T. S. Eliot. The Alicia Van Zoren was in charge of orary f r a t e r n i t y in photo-journalwork exists on many levels; it is the meeting and led the discussion. ism, sponsors the contest with the philosophical and historical, critical Refreshments were served a f t e r objective of making today's collegiand pedagogic; yet there is a single the meeting. ate photographer more conscious of intention which f r a m e s the whole. The Atlantic M o n t h l y Group the importance of good, ethical Whether or not the reader is in which meets a t the home of Dr. De photo-journalism to our society. accord with Sartre, he will enjoy Graaf started their meeting by havAny student enrolled in an acthe exhilarating performance of a ing a fifteen minute vocabulary credited college or university is man thinking with, lucidity and spell down on words taken f r o m eligible to submit entries. Prints passion. the February issue of the Atlantic must be 8" x 10" or larger, and Monthly. Leonard Lando came up J O H N N Y TREMAIN must be mounted on standard 1G" x with the best score. Their curiosity by Esther Forbes 20" photo-mounts. Each photograIn "Johnny Tremain,"a Newberry was aroused concerning T. S. Eliot's pher may submit a maximum of ten Award Winner, Esther Forbes has article, "Poetry in the Drama." prints. taken one corner of the broad his- This particular thesis they decided The picture t h a t is considered torical canvas of revolutionary Bos- appeals more to the poet than to ton and enlarged and dramatized the ordinary reader. The article best by the prominent news phoit, and made it a living background •'The Ex Communists" by Bernard tographers w h o ^ i l l judge the show for a novel. To read "Johnny Tre- De Voto aroused various questions will receive a grand prize. Major main" is to live through two dra- among which were: "What are our prizes/'twill be awarded in five matic years of our country's his- possibilities of s u r v i v a l ? " and classes: News, Sports, Feature, tory, and to see these great events "What should be our attitudes Pictorial and Industrial. Prizes will from a new angle through the toward a world half communist and be announced later. Last year's shrewd eyes of an observant boy. half f r e e ? " The short story "The grand prize, won by Dean Conger T H E CHURCH-SCHOOL TEACH- Laughing Laundress" was regarded of the University of Wyoming, was ER'S JOB by Mildred Moody Eatin as a good Irish Legend but a rather a two-year scholarship to the Fred weak short story. Refreshments Archer School of Photography, and and Frank Eatin. a copy of John R. Whiting's "PhoMinisters and church-school offi- were served a f t e r the meeting. tography Is a Language." The Novel Group under the cials will find in this book a new

T H E G R E A T E S T STORY EVER TOLD by Fulton Oursler The episodes in this reverently written, faithfully presented picture of the life of Christ are taken f r o m the four gospels. The story recounts fully and exactly what happened during those thirty-three years of the life of Jesus. Written in beautiful, simple language, the book paints a powerful and compelling portrait of the greatest life ever lived, illuminated with deep personal devotion and mature understanding and scholarship.

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type of aid in building morale and recruiting teachers who have character and competence. Teachers already on the job will receive from the book guidance and inspiration. MARCHING BLACKS by Dr Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. Dr. Powell, as newly elected member of the House of Representatives and as head of the largest Negro church in New York City, is one of the most influential Negro leaders in this country. Shunning the pussy-footing appeasement approach, Dr. Powell here outlines a realistic program that, if followed, will result in a gain for the Negro and f o r the nation at large. GREAT MISTAKES OF T H E WAR by Hanson W. Baldwin In less t h a n five years a f t e r the surrender of the Axis powers, democratic nations are faced again with the same old fears. The struggle f o r security has failed. Here is the first a t t e m p t by an authority of world-wide reputation to present a point-by-point documentation of the broad and far-reaching errors which influenced the course of war or affected the peace.

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Listening Room Ready For Use A corner of room 10 in the Chapel is now being used f o r record listening, according to Miss Holleman, Assistant Professor in the Music Department. The records are shelved in this room and thus are easily available. The records are in charge of two students who are present at hours during the afternoon and evening. A reserve list f o r which students may sign up to hear a specific record, at a specific time, is posted on the bulletin board in the Chapel basement. It is hoped that many students will take this opportunity to study the great works in music. Many new records have been added to the College record library this year. Among them are: six Concert! Grossi by Handel, twelve Preludes and Fugues from the Well-Tempered Clavichord by Bach, the Italian Symphony by Mendelssohn, Concerto for Orchestra by Bartok, Over the Hills and F a r Away by Delius. The difficult task of cataloguing all the records has recently been completed by Mr. Davis, instructor in the Music Department.

The miniaturists, who decorated the early manuscripts, psalm books and prayer books, took their models from life so they have given us documentary evidence of former manners and occupations. The most precious of these manuscripts is he "Tres Riches Herues," the Due de Berry being one of the brothers of King Charles V. T h e illuminations show the peasants at work, the lords playing and hunting, the ancient chateaux and the surrounding fields.

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A series of nineteen reproducions in color of miniatures from medieval manuscripts is now on display in the French room, number 21, Graves Library. The originals illustrate the "Tres Riches l e u r e s du Due de Berry" and the "Livre de la Chasse de Gaston Phebus."

. . PHOTO FINISHING

Mr. Clyde Geerlings, director of Alumni and Public Relations, has tossed his hat into the ring for Senatorial election on the Republican ticket from Ottawa and Muskegon Counties. To date there are thirteen men entered in the race. Nine are Republicans and four are Democrats. One of the main contenders in the Muskegon area is Mr. Henry De Vette, f a t h e r of Mr. Russ De Vette, our basketball coach. March 12 is Training P r o g r a m ) a t the Unihe date set for the Primary elec- versity of Grand Rapids. He re,ion, and April 2 f o r annual spring turned to Hope's campus in 1947 election. to become publicity director, and Mr. Geerlings was born in Hol- later the duties of the alumni office and, Michigan, and was educated were added. in the public schools of Holland. Mr. Geerlings is a member of the He received his B.A. degree from Holland Professional Men's Club, Hope College in 1927. He continued and also a member of the Amerihis education at the University of can College Public Relations AsMichigan and also the University sociation. "Mr. Senator" is a memof Wisconsin and New York's Col- ber in good and regular standing ege f o r Teachers. Mr. Geerlings of Hope Church and at the present taught in New York s t a t e for nine time is serving a term in the Conyears, a f t e r which he came to Hope sistory as a deacon. to teach Physics. He became perMr. Geerlings knows where he sonnel director of Holland Furnace stands on all of the main political Company in 1944 and served there issues of today and the "Senator" for two years a f t e r which he t a u g h t is not one to be shaken in his pounder the A.S.T.P. (Army Student litical or moral ideals.

369 RIVER A V E N U E

French Miniatures Are On Display A t Graves

supervision of Mr. Prins and Dean Reeverts met at the home of Mr. Prins. Their discussion was based around Plaubert's novel Madame Bovary. Their meeting was brought to a close by refreshments served by Mrs. Prins.

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JffcaiernttfcB EMERSONIAN Next week one of the high spots of the academic year is to occur when the All-College Sing (well, almost all) is presented. This reporter, ailing f o r inspiration as usual, has taken the liberty to interview some of the more prominent personalities on campus connectcd with this event: "I say, Phil (Feenstra, representing the executive phase of its presentation), have all arrangements been completed or have they n o t ? " "Yes." " U h - w e l l , thanks." He always was verbose. Ah, there's Dan Hager, boy monotone. "Say, Dan—" "Take off. You shoulda stood in bed." You know, I don't think he loves me any more. Well, here's Jim Visscher, boy soprano. "How's your voice, J i m ? " "Vocal." "How unique." Don (Deleted) De Young is noted as an intellectual. "How's yours, (Deleted)?" " H u h ? - o h - f e r da sparrows." For soul-searing pathos, none of these expressive replies can match that of Director Paul Vander Woude, who in considering the possibilities of our golden-throated aggregation said, simply and sincerely: " *

*

»

Special Item: Scene I — The affection which we all entertain for our Northern neighbors is indeed unique. Moved by genuine compassion f o r the underprivileged, we felt ourselves morally obligated, if not to afford some sort of positive instruction in the a r t of interior decoration, a necessary concomitant of comfortable living, at least to provide in some small way f o r the highly salubrious living conditions which we, in deep sympathy, feel even they should be permitted to enjoy. Ah, the shambles that greeted our innocently unsuspecting eyes (exclamation point) but what a pleasantly g r a t i f y i n g t r a n s f o r m a t i o n existed at our departure. Fraternal protestations of appreciation were graciously received. It was a pleasant exchange of compliments. ( F o r Scene - II, see Fraternal column.) o ARCADIAN On Friday evening, February 16th, the Arcadians gathered with the Sibyllines for our annual joint meeting. A detailed account of this meeting may be found elsewhere on this page, but we would like to take this opportunity to thank you, Sibs, for one of the most enjoyable evenings we've had in a long time. It was truly a great meeting and already we are looking forward to next year's. The Arcadian F r a t e r n i t y is happy to announce t h a t f o u r new pledges have entered our ranks as a result of second semester bidding. We are happy and proud to welcome J e r r y Elenbaas, Glenn Hine, Jack Kalee and Lewis Timmer. May these men uphold the high ideals of Chi Phi Sigma — service, wisdom, and love — continuing steadfast in the paths of those who have gone before us. On Friday evening, February 23rd, the Arkies very successfully did their share in raising money f o r the devastated libraries of the world by sponsoring "Mad Splatt e r " at the annual Penny Carnival. Thanks go to chairman Bob Benson and his able committee consisting of Hans Veening, Dick Weisiger, "Curly" Van Heest, and Roy Adelberg. Most of our time in the last two weeks and just about all of our time in the coming week has been and will be spent in preparing f o r the All-College Sing, an event we are all looking f o r w a r d to. See you there! Knickerbocker

Cosmopolitan "Step right up, Ev-ry-bud-dy, and see

"Murphy",

the

only

living

mouse in this vicinity." Yes, the Penny Carnival was a success. And f o r the benefit of those interested " M u r p h y " came through the episode in flying colors. Cosmos appreciated the fine patronage given them. Also, a word of praise goes to Mary Olert f o r making the carnival a real success. Serving on the Cosmo delegation, were Warren Exo, chairman. Norm Thompson, Dave Haas, and George Hoekstra. A S o r o s i s - C o s m o p o l i t a n joint meeting occupied the limelight on Friday evening, Feb. 16. Sorosites were hosts for the evening, as a fascinating meeting, under the theme of "Playing Cards," was presented. A fine "shuffle" of all attending, started the meeting off in true style. Presidents Vyverberg and Karstan welcomed Cosmos and Sorosites r e s p e c t i v e l y . Cosmo Schipper offered prayer. The Cosmo parlor was soon teeming with harmony as Bob Stoppels led the assembly of mixed voices with enthusiasm. The serious presentation f o r the evening was under the care of Cosmos Bill Helder and Dale De Witt. Their topic concerned the history and evolution of playing cards. Special music was rendered by Sorosite Dot Ten Brink and Cosmo Jack Boeskool who turned in an unchallengable rendition of "Sweethearts". Humor f o r the evening was given by Sorosites Boersma and Roelofs. In one of the best master-critic reports heard by Cosmos this year, Sorosite Eunice Mayo paid favorable comments to the evening proceedings, via poetry. Refreshments climaxed the evening's entertainment.

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Popoorn, Mouse, Hats, Booths Make Penny Carnival Success

Page Five

#nrortfes SIBYLLINE The annual joint meeting of the

We did i t again! Won the prize Sibylline Sorority and the Arca- at the P e n n y Carnival, t h a t is! Did Friday night Carnegie Gym took on the color and excitement of a dian F r a t e r n i t y was held on Fri- you visit our hat booth? If not, country fair when the Penny Carnival came to town. Gay colorful hats, shouting barkers, a runaway mouse, intriguing booths, the smell of day, February 16th, in the chapel. you missed the best spot on the pop corn, and crowds of students all contributed to the general f u n and Such a wonderful meeting we had carnival fairway — and we can say excitement. together. t h a t with due authority a f t e r the The success of the event was due mainly to the efforts of the various Devotions, in charge of Arkie judge's decision. Hats, Hats, H a t s groups with booths and to the Penall over the place and Slightly ny Carnival Committee headed by the activity at the IRC Book Title Cupery, opened the meeting. Then, Peeved, Mad, Madder, Maddest Mary Olert. Recognition, the Alice in Wonder- Sib Radcliffe and Arkie Van Wyke, reigning over them all in supremest The greatest amount of money the secretaries, called the roll of artistic majesty. If you were one of was earned by the Hopeives with land Museum, and the Sorosis Foreach society, acquainting us with those lucky people who had their their popcorn stand. The Dorian tune Telling booth. Delphi and the personalities interpreted then you Hat Shoppe was selected as the Cosmos raced with turtle and a each other. Sib Gravenhorst and have no more questions about your booth which added the greatest fes- mouse. "The Thing" was unveiled Arkie Hakken, the presidents, welinner selves. Because of our benetive note to the evening. Ingenuity in the F r a t e r Booth. comed us all to the meeting and fits, psychiatrists may now lay was the keynote of the Theta TeaThe program consisted of a hu- gave those famous "few words" down their notebooks and fold up room. Athletics and sportsman morous dialogue by Don Lubbers that presidents are noted for. With their couches and steal away — no about campus had a chance to show and Eunice Mayo, a Charleston the essentials over, we proceeded business left, you know! At any their ability at the Y Cabinet booth routine by five charming Freshman rate, we're yea so much proud of by throwing bean bags, the Emer- girls, followed by the selection of to our program. winning last year, and T H I S sonian basket shooting booth, the king, Patsy Pas, and Queen, Ed The theme was "School Days," YEAR, and (dare we say i t ? ) next A.S.A fish pond, and the Arkies Kerle. The program ended with a and was brought out in the very year. Designing females, that's us! Mad Splatter. Mental exercise was bang with the F r a t e r Band. clever programs—miniature HOPE A f t e r our fresh success we're getjackets. Sib Pierce sang a very ting down to serious business about the Sing — about which we will lovely song, "Romance," by Sigmake no promises! mund Romberg — one very preva-

Ping Pong Tourney Interfrat Bowling Scorecard Lost Finally Underway

The interfraternity ping pong tournament has come to a sudden halt a t the disappearance of the master score-card in the Van Raalte lounge. Vain and immediate attempts are being made to resume the schedule where it was left off. Therefore, each participant, whether eliminated or not, has been asked to contact his f r a ternity's council representative in order to find out who the leaders in the tournament were and exactly what the results of the matches were.

Inter-fraternity bowling is under way once again and from all outlooks is being undertaken with much interest and enthusiasm. Nearly 3 weeks of bowling have been completed but results are not available as yet.

lent thing on Hope's campus. Following this came the first presentation of humor in the form of a humor paper.

Sib Noxon was in

charge and wrote a simply hilarious skit representing a "cat session" in a Van Vleck room. She failed

to designate which room, however. It is the duty of each f r a t e r n i t y Sibs Kinney and Studdiford assistto turn the results of each meet over to Jim Brown, who is assist- ed her. Very typically a part of ing Russ De Vette in supervising school days. the league. If this request is acThen the Arkies took their turn complished we hope to have some interesting results in our next at making use of their abundant talent. The famous "Arcadian Arkies should consult Jim Har- issue. Four" favored us with three wonvey; Emmies, Duane Peekstok; iSSSSS&S8&8SeSS&8S8S&SSS« derful numbers. They certainly are Fraters, Dick Nieusma; Knicks, Jim good. The serious ( ? ) paper of Brown; and Cosmos, Ado BruinCompliments the evening was given by Arkie icks. Hascup. It was about the lack of of t h e The sooner this is done the FRATERNAL etiquette on our campus. Mr. Hassooner the tournament will be recup cited many examples of the The main event of the F r a t e r n a l sumed and the doubles will get lack and admonished each of us Society this past month was the underway. for our negligence. Did I say this Annual Alumni Washington Day ssss&sssssss&ss&ssssssssssss&sssssssssssss&sss&s was a serious paper — well — it Stag when over thirty of the local was intended to be. However, it realumni met with the members of sulted in a small riot. Following A COMPLETE LINE OF "McGREGOR" the active chapter f o r dinner and this, we joined our voices in our festivity in the Juliana Room of society songs. The critics report, Durfee Hall. The invocation was — SPORTSWEAR — in the f o r m of a diary entry, was given by F r a t e r Bob Bos, followed given by Sib Medendorp. We then by a delicious ham dinner. The adjourned to an adjacent room f o r meeting was presided over by refreshments. SEE US F r a t e r president Gene Campbell who led in the introductions of the Our thanks go to everyone who Fraters, active and alumni, present. helped make our meeting the huge A lively song f e s t was led by success t h a t it was. We are lookF r a t e r Van Eenenaam who later ining f o r w a r d to next year and our troduced the special music of the next joint meeting. OF H O L L A N D evening, consisting of several well o presented quartette selections. SOROSIS A very well thought out serious F o r m e r l y P. S. BOTER & C O . paper on the supremacy of ChrisThe Continental Room in the tianity over atheistic thought and l 8 S 8 8 8 8 8 8 ? i 8 8 S 8 8 8 8 8 S 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 3 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 S 8 8 S ® 8 8 8 S 8 8 8 J Pantlind Hotel was crowded with its complications was presented by Sorosites and their guests on the F r a t e r Randy Bosch. evening of February ninth. The ocThe humor of the evening was casion was the winter formal, called presented by Paul Vander Meer, "Gay Diversion". The atmosphere HAMBURGS reminded one of old Paris, the city one of the illustrious freshmen members of OKE. The m a s t e r critic of happy and dancing people. for the evening was F r a t e r alumA f t e r a delicious dinner, Mary nus Dell Koop who found the meetHoutman and Eunie Schipper, along ing to be highly complimentary. with Connie Shilling, Gwen KooiThe meeting was adjourned by ker, Betty Roelofs and E s t h e r KoeF r a t e r Campbell. Following the man gave us a first hand view of stag, the alumni chapter met f o r a Parisian Cafe, which was enjoyed ROOT BEER one of their own meetings. by all.

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Last Thursday the members of Fraternal paid one of their periodic visits to the home of their dear friends, the Emersonians. The F r a t e r s took the refreshments which they distirbuted on the Emersonian porch, along with various and sundry g i f t s . It was a gala event, set off by fireworks, but before the Emmie hospitality could be fully extended, the sociability was interrupted by intruders who caused the Fraternal men much inconvenience and expenditure of energy before the social program of the evening was completed. The only consolation f o r the interruption in the Fraternal-Emersonian social event was the pleasure which the women on campus receive as a result of the actions of the intruders. ( F o r Scene I, t u r n to the Emersonian column.)

The Knickerbocker meeting of F e b r u a r y 22 was opened a t 7:45 by President Fieldhouse. The Knicks payed tribute to one of the nation's founders as George Washington was the theme of their meeting. Bill Kiskin opened the meeting with devotions. Knickerbocker Mike Romano took a leave of absence from the dark room to present the serious paper on George Washington. The paper was a masterful job as it presented some of the early more colorful p a r t s of Washington's life. Howard Poll had the humor paper and did Where the usual fine job. The meeting was then drawn to a close. The Knicks then proceeded to get to the most important task, t h a t of preparing f o r the all college sing. Ken Smouse is doing his usual fine job in once again leading the Knicks in t h e sing.

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The evening was especially eventful f o r our President Nancy Vyverberg and Mary Buttles who became engaged during and before the party. Our congratulations, best of luck, and all the happiness in the world to you both! It w a s a wonderful, wonderful party, and our thanks go first to Cathy Wines the general chairman, and second to all the committee chairman. Our thanks also is extended to the Chaperones, Mr. and Mrs. Haverkamp, Mr. and Mrs. Geerlings, and Mr. and Mrs. Vanderham. It was a pleasure to have you as guests of Sorosis. "All Hands on Deck," f o r the Cosmo-Sorosis joint meeting which was held at the beautiful Cosmo House. Cosmo President Karsten gave u s a hearty well-come and Cosmo Schipper led us in devotions. Cosmo Stopples stepped up to direct us in some singing which was followed by a very interesting serious paper on the history of playing cards. Sorosite Ten Brink and Cosmo Boeskool joined voices and favored us with a beautiful duet. Sorosites Boersma and Roelofs had the humor paper which gave u s quite a few chuckles. Ref r e s h m e n t s were then served, and the meeting was dismissed.

DELTA PHI On the night of February 10, Delphis and their escorts journeyed to the Morton House to enjoy a "Holiday f o r Hearts." The Holiday spirit was soon felt by all as we enjoyed a marvelous turkey dinner with all the trimmings. When this was completed and every hungry heart was satisfied, a hearty welcome was extended to all by our President, Luella Rozeboom. Maxine Mulder then told us of her holiday heartache and it was one which could be both a heartache and a headache to the fellows at this time, but it didn't seem to affect them as such and Max did give them some good advice about what to expect when Uncle Sam extends his "greetings." Heartistry in Rhythm, a musical comedy, written by Barb Bruins, was then presented in pantomime as Marge Dykema narrated the heart-history of a girl f r o m the time her heart belonged to Daddy until it became the possession of Delta Phi. Music f o r the evening was f u r nished by Bob Albers and his band and the Hope College Men's Glee Club which was a pleasant and pleasing surprise to all — thanks, fellows. There were little things which made our party distinctive, such as the mop and pail atmosphere of the dining room, the big beautiful eyes of June Dunster, the Little F a t Poncho and the originality in the costumes of our escorts. A Conga line took us on a tour of the hotel but we all got back in time to see the Charleston done by Helena Gill and Roy Lumsden. Ail these and other things made our holiday very successful and praises go to Ruthie Slotsema and all the committees f o r an excellent job. Many thanks to our chaperones f o r the evening, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Vanderbush and Mr. and Mrs. Ken Weller. We were happy to have them with us. F e b r u a r y 17 found us back in the Delphi room among bowling balls and pins. The directions f o r life's g a m e were given by Betty Cross. The first strike was made by Carol Van Zoeren as she gave us the history of the sport. A Split quartet — Marge Dykema and Nella Pyle sang us their problems in bowling followed by g u t t e r ball Pickett who took us on a quick trip around the alleys and introduced u s to a f e w people. The score was given by Joyce (Kilmer) Post and t h e game ;was really won by Carol Crist and J o Vanderwerp whose program scored high f o r the year. o Thesaurian

The meeting of F e b r u a r y 19 started with practice f o r the AllCollege Sing. Later plans f o r the Penny Carnival, the formal, and the sing were discussed. The Thetas worked Thursday evening and Friday afternoon on their booth. The Mad Tea p a r t y had to be held on a lawn, so Dykstra's Funeral Home supplied the lawn. Was t h e r e a well in Alice in Wonderland? Well, there was so f a r as we w e r e concerned. The March Hare, The Mad Hatter, and Alice herself served. Vonnie Smith, Harriett Pennington, and Mary La Huis were these fictional characters. Some of the folks who came early It w a s indeed a pleasure to meet got ice cream but it didn't last long. with the Cosmos, and a grand time Now all the Thetas a r e turning was enjoyed by each and every one their thoughts and voices to t h e of us. All-College Sing.


I

Jr.

Page Six

HOPE

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

CALVIN GAME IN GR TONITE Cagers Score Victories Over Three MIAA Foes The Hope College cagers wind up their season tonight with an important game against Calvin to be played in the Civic Auditorium in Grand Rapids. Earlier the Dutch whipped the Knights to intensify the traditional rivalry between the two schools. Playing their last five games against conference foes, Hope College's fighting Dutchmen improved their cage precentage by whipping three opponents, Alma, Hillsdale, and Kalamazoo, losing only to Adrian by a single point and to Albion in a high-scoring tilt. Jubilant over their thumping of the rival Calvin Knights two days earlier, the Dutch lost a heartbreaking contest against Adrian on the latter's floor February 10, when the Bulldogs threw in a bucket with 20 seconds to go in the game and pulled out a 58-57 victory. The visitors had compiled an imposing 3021 half-time lead which they saw gradually slip away until the hosts tied up the count in the last minutes, finally to dump in the winning basket with seconds left. Spearheading the Adrian attack was Center Bud Bennett with 20 points. The cold Hope team was led by Junior Bremer's 14. D E F E A T ALMA Returning home, the cagers entertained Alma February 13 and trounced them in a low-scoring defensive game, 54-46. The Scots were unable to penetrate the tight Hope defensive pattern but with the Hope shooters still cold, stayed close, with the first half closing in a 23-23 deadlock. The Dutchmen began to find the range a f t e r the intermission, however, during the waning minutes of the game had the victory sewed up. Guard Chuck Saxton led f o r the Scots' floor play and also dumped in 16 points f o r high individual honors. Cocky Bill Healey, who was high-point man in the first meeting between the two schools, was effectively bottled up by Bud Vande Wege and limited to 4 points. Bremer fired in 14 for the Hope cause. On the Armory floor February 17 the Hillsdale cage squad, a f t e r the first few minutes of play, threatened to make a repetition of their earlier walk-away win when thoy piled up a quick 8-2 lead over the Dutchmen, who were without the services of flu-stricken center Jun Bremer. But the injection of newcoming Freshman Gene Schro-

H O P E (57) FG V a n d e Wetfe, f o r w a r d 4 Jacobsen, forward 5 Hinga, forward 0 Bremer, c e n t e r 5 Visser, c e n t e r 2 Bos. g u a r d 3 K e m p k e r , jruard 0 Van Rejcenmorter, Kuard.. 3 Totals A D R I A N (58) Moran, f o r w a r d Cavas, f o r w a r d Wilke. f o r w a r d Stepp, c e n t e r Bennett, c e n t e r Gilman, g u a r d Clark, Kuard Schultz, g u a r d — Totals

-

FT 0 0 1 4 0 2 1 5

—22

13

FG 4 1 4 — 0 - 8 3 0 1

FT 4 0 0 2 4 4 1 1

21

TP 8

TP

16

tenboer into the line-up stirred a spark of life in the Dutchmen, and a quick hook-shot basket by Schrotenboer started the Hope offensive rolling to a 39-35 half-time margin. Playing with the Holland American Legion five earlier this year, Schrotenboer in one g a m e rolled up 45 points. VISSER GETS 23 A f t e r the half-time break Freshman Center Bob Visser, who started the game in Bremer's place, combined jump-shots and tip-ins to take up the slack left by Bremer's absence. Still outclassing the visitors the Dutch pulled away to the 12-point victory. Visser totaled 23 for the night to fill in competently for Bremer. J e r r y Jacobson, playing his usual superb game, added 14 and Ron Bos 13. Guard Ed Johnson of Hillsdale led his team with

..29

Appledorn Kempker Schrotenboer Hagni Peekstok Beerthuis Hin^a Broersma Nyenhuis

H I L L S D A L E (59) Wisniewski, f o r w a r d Sebring, forward Blomeke, c e n t e r DanhofT, c e n t e r Moore, Kuard Hinkle, Kuard Johnson, guard Totals

w

L

Arkies Fraters 1 Emmies 2 Indies Cosmos Knicks ^

6

Emmies Fraters Cosmos — Knicks Arkies Western

6 5 3 1

»

*

- ^

7

1 4 2 1 1

H O P E (83) FG FT V a n d e Wege, f o r w a r d 1 3 Bauman, forward 2 2 Jacobsen, forward 8 3 Visser, f o r w a r d 0 3 Peekstok, f o r w a r d 1 0 Bremer, c e n t e r 4 2 Schrotenboer, c e n t e r 2 2 Bos. ituard 5 0 Kempker, guard 1 0 Hintra, Ruard 2 0 Van R e g e n m o r t e r , guard.. 7 2 Totals

33 21 17 15 13 12 8 3 3

38

17

TP 5 6 19 3 2 10 6 10 2 4 16 83

TP 11 13 10 4 .. 1 4 16

17

K A L A M A Z O O (71) FG Wilson, f o r w a r d 1 Gideon, f o r w a r d 0 Stommen, forward 7 Sentz, c e n t e r 6 Glasser, c e n t e r 1 Cain, g u a r d 6 Si man t o n . g u a r d ...... 3 Wendt, guard 2

59

Totals

26

FT 2

TP 4

SAVE

HOPE

FG .. 0 3 .. 9 .. 0 .. 2 , 2 - I 4 .. 2 .. 0 .. 1

(65)

24

Totals

SAVE

»

FG .. 4

A L B I O N (101)

Dempsey, g u a r d — Frost, g u a r d Porter, guard F l a n a g a n , g u a r d ... Totals

.. .. .. ,

2 8 2 7 2 ..12 .. 1 40

FT 2 1 5 1 0 1 0 3 3 1 0 17

TP 2 7 23 1 4 5 2 11 7 1 2

s t r o n g Independent aggregation rolled over a hapless Knick team by a 45-19 score. Carl Van Farowe had 13 points for the winners. Nynhius also scored with 9 tallies f o r the Indies.

"B" League Scoring FG De W a a r d , E m m i e 31 Van Heest, Arkies 22 Wissink, Fraters 22 Roos, Cosmos 20 Zwemer, Emmie 20 V a n F a r o w , Indies 19 W e s t e r h o f f , Cosmos 9 C u p e r y , Arkies 14 H . V a n d e n Berg, E m m i e s ....14 Campbell, F r a t e r s 10

FT 17 12 6 9 6 5 22 10 6 14

TP 79 56 50 49 46 43 40 38 34 34

Will Bes Takes Lead In Sat. Morning Loop The Saturday Morning Basketball League, under the direction of Russ DeVette, seems to have been a successful venture thus far since the league began a few weeks before

Christmas.

At

present

TP 11 5 7 19 6 16 9 26 2

21

101

with

12 13

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AND

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During the past week we have noticed a few track enthusiasts working out around Hope's muddy athletic field. This display of enthusiasm might be an indication of an improvement in the 1951 track team. The '50 squad was not too impressive in their fifth place MIAA position. However, most of last year's points were made by sophs or frosh and these men should form the core of an improved squad.

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At the Hope-Alma game J a n u a r y 13, Hope fans were really showered with entertainment. Not only did Hope beat a team which had been on top of the league, but during the half time intermission a Hope tumbling squad put on an interesting performance. This is the first bit of entertainment of this type that we have witnessed since coming to Hope. Why couldn't Hope f a n s be entertained like this between the halves of every home g a m e ? Other schools enjoy these programs. Kalamazoo College always has some type of entertainment. We suggest that the proper authorities look into a program like this f o r next year's home games. Tennis, volleyball, ping pong, boxing, or fencing exhibitions could be held. The marching band provides entertainment f o r all football games; maybe the pep band could work up a couple of acts for basketball games. Another suggestion: if a home game is to be played in March with Adrian, why not hold the finals of the i n t e r f r a t ping pong tournament during half time. » • •

Will-Bes are roosted aloft the six team league with a 4-0 record. At this writing twelve games have b6en played to date.

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Was it basketball? Was it officiating? We're r e f e r r i n g to the recent Emmie-Frater " A " league basketball (and we use the term loosely) game. As a basketball game it was good football. That f r a y was a perfect example of how a game can get out of hand. The spirits on both teams were high; the crowd displayed extreme enthusiasm. The game got out of control in the first f e w minutes of the game and from then on Carnegie gym was a bedlam. The officials (and we use this term loosely) could do nothing right in the eyes of the fans, coaches, or players. The handling of this g a m e was the poorest exhibition of officiating in a season noted f o r a lack of brilliant whistle blowing. However, you can't say the " r e f s " were unfair, they were as lousy for one team as the other. No team can be too exuberant in their joy over victory in a game like this.

The three team " B " league deadlock was reduced to a two team stalemate when the F r a t e r s gave the Emmies a 45-22 trouncing. The game was marked by some bruising rough and tumble play and a few doubtful decisions. Ahead 2310 at half time the F r a t e r piled up twice the Emmie total to coast over by a wide margin. Bob Visscher * » » was high man with 11 points for the wining side. De Waard, league In McBain, a small town in northern Michigan, there is a religious leader, threw in 10 points in a vain basketball rivalry similar to t h a t between Hope and Calvin. McBain cause. Christian is the school where the Christian Reformed children go. The Arkies remained tied for McBain High is mostly Reformed youth. McBain is coached by an first position when they overpow- ex-Hope basketeer. Jack Marema. Christian is coached by a former ered the Cosmos 40-16. Neil Van Calvin ace, Elmer Ribbons. The teams have met twice this year with Heest was leading scorer with 13 McBain High winning both contests, the last one by the amazing score tallies. The game was a contest un- of 108 to 22- Substitutes played most of the game at that. The two til the conclusion of the first quar- teams will meet once more this season — in the first round of the state ter when the Arkies were ahead by district turnament. We'll stick our neck out and predict McBain High a narrow 12-9 score. Boor and to win. Marema, who graduated from Hope in 1950, has already won seven Westerhoff had 5 apiece f o r the games in a school that won only two games in their entire season last losers. In the only other game played a year.

Dry Prentice

21

SPECIAL

The league is composed of Hope students who signed up when a suggestion was made concerning the formation of another intramural league if enough interest was shown. Those signing up were divided into six teams representing their classes as Freshmen, etc., and two other groups named the HasBeens and the Will-Bes. Topping the scorers a f t e r the four game totals were compiled are The half-time score was 32-16 in Bob Roes of the Juniors and Dick favor of the home team, and a f t e r Kruizenga of the Will-Bes with 56 Hope church could get only two and 53 points, respectively. points in the third quarter the final decision was never in doubt. Our Standings W frosh made thirty-six per cent of 4 Will-Bes .... their field goal a t t e m p t s and seven J u n i o r s 3 2 Seniors of fifteen free throws throughout F r e s h m e n .. 1 1 Has-Beens .. the contest. 0 Sophomores Hope will meet its arch-rival, FT FG Calvin College, in its next encoun- Roes 8 24 9 22 Kruizenga t e r tonight on the Calvin Court. Beneke 3 20 6 17 Coach Jack Schouten will be out to Miller 7 16 R. Visser avenge an earlier defeat at the D e W a a r d 7 16 3 16 Dennison ., hands of the Knights. 5 12 Korver

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"A" League Standings

Fresh Team Win Over Church Team

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13

Fraters, Arkies Lead " B "

By virtue of a 30 to, 20 decision over the Fraters, the Emmies slipped into a first place tie with Fraters. Each team boasts an identical (i and 1 record. With a 20-10 Emmie score at half time each team manufactured an even 10 points in the last half. Don Prentice, Emmies, had 3 field goals and 3 f r e e throws to lead the scoring parade with 9 points. Jim Visscher was behind with 8 points f o r the same side. In another game the previous week the Emmies had whipped the Arkies 42-30. Bob 16. Dennison tallied 23 points for the Facing Albion's Britons in Albion winners to lead both teams. on February 20, the Hope squad The Fraters stayed at the top of played their most disastrous game the league by a 45-40 win over this year, coming out on the short Western Sem. Dick Nieusma racked snd of a 101-65 score. The Albion up 19 points to be the big gun in sharp-shooters seemed to be unable the F r a t e r attack. Miedema and to miss, while the Dutch, with the Menning rolled up 25 points beexception of J e r r y Jacobson, were tween them for Western. off their stride. Jacobson, playing The Cosmos turned back Westwith a stomach ailment t h a t hampern 31-22. Menning tossed up 5 ered him the second half and finally field goals f o r the losers and 4 f r e e forced him to retire from the game, throws for a total of 14 points. The connected with 22 points the first previous week the Cosmos had half. J u n Bremer, still suffering found winning ways by polishing from the effects of his flu-siege, off the Knicks 38-30. Ron Broersdropped in only 4 points, and Ken ma piled up 11 field goals and 3 Van Regenmorter, also ill the two foul shots to ring up 25 markers. previous days, got only one f r e e The Knicks tripped the Arkies throw. For the Britons little John 36-24. Harvey rolled up 15 points Porter threw in 26, followed by for the Arkies while Fieldhouse long Dick Allen with 19 and Cedric threw in 12 for the losers. Dempsey with 16. * » » BEAT KAZOO Getting revenge last Saturday " A " I^eague Scoring night f o r an earlier loss, Hope TP FT FG hammered Kalamazoo f o r a re- Nieusma, F r a t e r s 104 10 47 22 8ti 32 M e n n i n g . Western sounding 83-71 walloping. Although Dennison, 2 78 38 Emmies 69 17 26 the Hornets jumped off to an early Fieldhouse, Knicks 13 67 27 H a r v e y , Arkies lead the Dutch before half-time had Molenaar, Arkies 61 7 27 i)6 6 25 Knicks built up a 29-point lead. Coming SP irke kn et imc ea., Emmies 10 46 18 46 8 19 back a f t e r the intermission behind Korver, Emmies 3 43 20 H a a s , Cosmos on a 54-35 count, the K-men began hitting consistently from outcourt to tighten the game. Ken Van Regenmorter, mean on the tip-ins all night, and J e r r y Jacobson combined to pump in the needed points and secure the victory. Jacobson, The Hope College Freshman five playing another brilliant game, romped to an easy 55-27 win over bagged 19 to top the scorers, fol- the Hope Reformed church of lowed by Van Regenmorter, who Grand Rapids, prior to the Hopecollected his high f o r the year, 16. Hillsdale game last week. The Johns Sentz and Stommen shared Frosh led all the way in notching Kalamazoo honors with 15 each. their fifth win in eight games over the church . team, which included several Hope students in its lineup. Varsity Scoring The freshman, paced again this TP FG FT Bremer 228 week by Norm Schuling and Jess ;..88 52 Jacobsen 91 33 215 BOH 203 King, who had twenty and twelve 51 76 V a n d e r Wege 32 1H2 75 points respectively, exhibited a defVan ReRenmorter 47 28 122 Visser 23 15 61 inite improvement over its previous Piersma 17 54 20 Bauman 16 6 38 showing against the Calvin frosh.

H O P E (71) FG FT T P V a n d e Wege, f o r w a r d 4 1 9 Jacobsen, f o r w a r d 5 4 14 Visser, center 10 3 23 Schrotenboer, c e n t e r 3 ' 3 9 Bos, g u a r d 6 1 13 Kempker, guard 1 1 3 V a n R e g e n m o r t e r , guard.. 0 0 0 Totals

Fraters, Emmies Lead "A"

COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF HOLLAND O 1951,Th«Coca-CoJa Company

03-01-1951  
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