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Girls' Glee Club

Men's Glee Club ,—

FIRST ROW: Arthur Van Eck, Edward Stetson, Richard Miller, Robert Miller, Kenneth Smoute, Gerald Viening, James Knoll, Calvin Swart, l^ee Sneeden, George Zuidema, Russel IS or din. SECOND ROW: Paul Kranendonk, Timothy Harrison, Roger Kempers, A. Keppel Cloetingh, Norman Piersma, Nelson Stegeman, Myron Hermance. Keith Dp Jong, Jay Weener, Virgin Janssen. Herbert Ritsema. THIRD ROW: Robert Kranendonk, Robert Westerhof, Harlan Failor, l.aurence Masse, Jack Bttesktnd, Donald Hoek, Richard l*onard, Canute Vander Meer, Craig Van Zanten, tf alter Boerman.

FIRST ROW: Mr*. Snoic, Gloria Penlon, Jean Adamt, Ruth Vander Ploeg, Phyllit Sherman, Barbara t an Dyke, Berniee ISicholn, Prudence Hatkinn, Joan Ten Hoeve, Mary Vandr ff ege, Ann Van Eck. SECOND ROW: Jean Snotc, Phyllit Darrotc, Betty Brinkman, Dorothy Bergen, Connie Voogd, Evelyn I an Dam, Connie Hinga, Marguerite Print, Judy Mulder, Kay Steketee, Alma Vander Hill. THIRD ROW: Barbara Kranendonk, Donna Speet. Loit Timmer. Margaret Angut, Claire Wierenga, Betty Vitscher, Marjorie Lucking, Dona Sluyter, Alicia t an Zoeren, Patricia Let*, Lucille Brunnting.

Hope College flnchor LX - 1 3

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

Hope Science Department Institutes Medical Confab

Education Fees Released For Fall The

following fees have

approved

U. of Minnesota Physiology Chief Will Be Speaker Hope C o l l e g e S c i e n c e D e p a r t ment will sponsor a medical conference, F r i d a y , May 21, it was announced today by Dr. T e u n i s Verg e e r , head of the Biology D e p a r t ment. The p r o g r a m for the day is in c h a r g e of Drs. V e r g e e r and Gerrit Van Zyl head of the Chemistry d e p a r t m e n t . According to Dr. Van Zyl many medical men f r o m the Holland, Muskegon, G r a n d Rapids, Kalamazoo and Chicago a r e a s a r e expected to a t t e n d . Noted S p e a k e r The a d d r e s s of the day will be delivered by Dr. Maurice Visscher, M. D., Ph. D., head of the physiology d e p a r t m e n t of the medical school of the University of Minnesota. Dr. Visscher, native of Holland, received his A. B. d e g r e e f r o m Hope College in 1922, a f t e r which he attended the University of Minnesota on a s c h o l a r s h i p and received his Ph. D. f r o m t h a t school in 1925. His interest being in physiology and realizing the close relationship between t h a t subject and medicine, he entered medical school and r e c e i v e d his M. D. degree in 1!W1. In 1927 he became p r o f e s s o r of physiology at the University of Tennessee and f r o m 1929 to 1931 held the position of p r o f e s s o r of pharmacology at the University of Southern C a l i f o r n i a . In 19111 he moved to U r b a n a , Illinois to head up the physiology d e p a r t m e n t at the U n i v e r s i t y of Illinois and in 19.'W he became head of the physiology d e p a r t m e n t at the University of Minnesota Medical School which Continued on P a g e 4.

AAUW. Considers Giving Scholarship Miss Berniee Bishop, president of the Holland C h a p t e r of American Association of U n i v e r s i t y Women, has announced t h a t t h i s o r g a n i z a t i o n is planning to a w a r d a full tuition scholarship to Hope College. This scholarship is to be given to a woman student who intends to e n t e r the teaching profession. The condition u n d e r which the a w a r d will be g r a n t e d m u s t still be worked out and will be announced at the May m e e t i n g of the Holland C h a p t e r of A. A. U. W. It was s t a t e d t h a t this f o r t h c o m i n g scholarship will probably be made available in September, 1949.

Hope Library Secures Several Helpful Books Two new volumes to be f o u n d in the college library a r e A Guide To P a r l i a m e n t a r y Practice, by W. T. Nolau, and E s s e n t i a l s o f P a r l i a m e n t a r y Procedure, by J . S. Moore and J . B. Moore. Both books w e r e w r i t t e n to help improve t h e procedu r e of s t u d e n t m e e t i n g s . Two volu m e s t h a t a r e intended to aid socially a r e E t i q u e t t e , by Emily P o s t , and New E t i q u e t t e , by M a r g e r y Wilson. F o r vacation r e a d i n g , t h e librarian s u g g e s t s you consult t h e " L i s t of N e w B o o k s " to be f o u n d on t h e l i b r a r y bulletin board and a t t h e circulation desk.

j

for

the

College Glee Clubs Divulge Itinerary of Spring Tours

been

1948-49 school

year.

De Graaf Decides To Decline Offer Dr. Clarence De G r a a f , head of Hope's English D e p a r t m e n t , announced recently t h a t he had declined an offer to join t h e f a c u l t y of Calvin College in Grand Rapids. Dr. De G r a a f g r a d u a t e d f r o m Calvin College in 1921, and received an M. A. degree from t h e University of Michigan in 1924. He received his doctorate, also f r o m Michigan, in 1945.

March 2 8 , 1 9 4 8

General Semester Fees

Hope Emissaries'

Overall fee f o r boarding students

$350.00

Passion Service Offered Tonight

(tuition room, and board) Tuition fee 135.00 Room only 60.00 Due to the f a c t t h a t many stuBoard only 155.00 dents will not be able to a t t e n d Tuition for per semester Good F r i d a y church s e n i c e s behour above normal load o f of 1(1 s e m e s t e r hours 9.00 cause of travel a r r a n g e m e n t s , plans have been m a d e to hold a worship Per hour fee for less than sen - ice this evening in the College minimum load of 12 semester hours 11.25 Chapel.

Preacher Scientist Tour Will Include

East, Mid-West On Monday, March 29 both the Men and Women's Glee Clubs will begin t h e i r concert tours. T h e women will travel E a s t to New J e r s e y and New York, and the men will go to Wisconsin, Illinois, and I n d i a n a .

This is to be a s t u d e n t initiated p r o g r a m of worship and meditaMatriculation fee (paid by tion, with music provided by varieach student upon adous c ampus groups. mittance) $ 10.00 Art Van Eck, chairman of the Organic c h e m i s t r y fee 10.00 Lab fee — o t h e r science fee . 5.00 committee in c h a r g e , said t h a t every Secretarial education fee .... 15.00 effort has been made t o provide a F o r m e r Coach " H u d " Hinga w a s Practice T e a c h i n g Fee 15.00 worshipful a t m o s p h e r e , with t h e honored at a banquet given by t h e Late r e g i s t r a t i o n fee 5.00 use of candle-light and a musical Lions Club of Holland T u e s d a y Diploma fee...* 5.00 background f o r the e n t i r e p r o g r a m . night. Several hundred club members, f r i e n d s , and s t u d e n t s w e r e present at the testimonial to a Dr. Irwin A. Moon of Moody q u a r t e r - c e n t u r y of coaching in HolBible Institute is shown alhtve in a land. scene from his sound-color film. This morning a g i f t was pre"God of the Atom," to he presented On T h u r s d a y , April 8th, the Rev. When the new system of m a j o r s at 7:15 p. m. Tuesday (April 6) goes into effect in the fall, r T J t r i e d by 'the Hope Cidlege YMCA. John Stanley Grauel will be the speaker at an assembly p r o g r a m . n u m b e r of h o u r s for each d e p a r t Dr. Moon is here demonstrating Rev. Grauel has j u s t r e t u r n e d from ment will m a k e up a m a j o r . Each the Barkhausen effect, by tchich the d e p a r t m e n t h a s been s e t t i n g up rean extended t o u r of Europe and the audience is able to hear the movequirements for a D e p a r t m e n t a l Middle E a s t , and recently testified ment of groups of molecules within m a j o r . Some of these r e q u i r e m e n t s before the United Nations Special a magnetized steel bar. have been announced, as follows: Committee on Palestine. Please turn to page 4 for story. Philosophy 25 h o u r s This young Christian m i n i s t e r Sociology 25 hours was interested in first-hand sources Psychology 25 hours of information about the troubleBiology 25 hours some Palestine problem and was Music 25 hours prompted to volunteer as an ordi(including 10 hours applied nary s e a m a n aboard a vessel c a r r y music) On T h u r s d a y , April 15, A n t h o n y ing "illegal" Jewish i m m i g r a n t s Chemistry 26 h o u r s Kooiker, pianist, will present a muinto Palestine. His ship was the Business A d m i s t r a t i o n sical p r o g r a m at a sUrdent a s s e m n o w - f a m o u s " E x o d u s 1947" which 27 hours bly. Mr. Kooiker i a / a t the p r e s e n t was captured by British Naval ves(plus 18 h o u r s economics) time accompanist/toj^ Albert Spaldsels. Rev Grauel gives an eyeEnglish 30 h o u r s ing, violinist. witness account of this incident. After graduating/^from Northwestern U n i v e r s i t y , received his m a s t e r ' s degree in music from t h e E a s t m a n School of Milton J. Hinga Music in R o c h e s t e r , New York. Dr. Josef Zsiros, guest p r o f e s s o r " T h e B e g g a r on Horseback", a From 1943-47 he w a s a member of sented to the Dean at a small asof Bible at Hope f r o m S a r o s p a t a k , comedy play by K a u f f m a n and Con- the M u s i c D e p a r t m e n t staff at sembly of s t u d e n t s , alumni, and H u n g a r y recently spoke at a meet- nelly is to be p r e s e n t e d on May 5th Central College, Pella, Iowa. At f r i e n d s , at the college. Contribuing of H u n g a r i a n Reformed Min- and 6th. The c a s t has been chosen present he is s t u d y i n g with Carl tions for the g i f t were received F r i e d b e r g in New York City. isters in Cleveland. A b o u t 3 0 0 and r e h e a r s a l s have begun. f r o m students, f r i e n d s , and alumni. American H u n g a r i a n m i n i s t e r s " T h e F i n g e r of God", a one-act Mr. Kooiker is n o w m a k i n g a His successful coaching career, 8 were present. Francis N a g y , f o r play under t h e direction of Mr. concert t o u r with A l b e r t Spalding. y e a r s at Holland High School, and mer H u n g a r i a n prime m i n i s t e r was Avison was given f o r a studio per- This t o u r will be concluded April 17 at Hope, w a s reviewed b e f o r e also present at the meetings. formance. 12 in Chicago. p r e s e n t a t i o n . T h e drive f o r f u n d s was conducted secretly, and the entire p r o g r a m w a s a complete surprise to the Dean. " B u d " recently a n n o u n c e d his resignation as basketball coach, but will remain at Hope as Director of Athletics. His b a s k e t b a l l t e a m s a m a s s e d enviable records in t h e SUIT SHIRT HOSE SHOES 25 y e a r s of coaching, c a p t u r i n g 6 Red, b l u e . MIAA championships. O VARSITY MagoziM Whit* Brown Maroon Ton, b r o w n , For Young Man Special Fees

Banquet, Assembly Honor Dean Hinga

Hopeites to Hear Palestine Expert

Depar+ments Fix Maj. Requirements

Cagey Cage Coach

Student Assembly Features Pianist

Dr. Zsiros Addresses P.&M. Will Present Cleveland Conference Comedy May 5, 6

Clothesline - - Color Combinations «.JS

BlUF

Kleinheksel Chosen Century Club Pres. Dr. J . H a r v e y Kleinheksel w a s chosen president of the C e n t u r y Club of Holland, a t the last meeting of the club on March 15. Dr. Kleinheksel is associate p r o f e s s o r of C h e m i s t r y and h a s been t e a c h i n g a t Hope since 1928. More t h a n 80 m e m b e r s were p r e s e n t a t t h i s meeting, which was t h e last of t h e season. A p r o g r a m w a s presented by the m e m b e r s of t h e music f a c u l t y of Hope College.

Crtom

R«d. b l u e ,

moroon, yellow R«d, b l u * . moroon. ytllow

Whit*

or

t

TAN

Ten Mm

Black

O r — * , r#d, brown, bl«#

moroon

Morocn.

Ten, orown,

CRAY

Brown moroon, navy

Oroy

Mulder, Breen Head Y Groups Both the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. associations held t h e i r annual elections f o r n e x t year on Tuesday, March 16. The new officers of t h e Y. W. C. A. a r e as follows: P r e s i d e n t , J u d i t h Mulder; Vice p r e s i d e n t , Cynthia Fikse; Secretary, P e g g y P r i n s ; Treasurer, Kathy Veltman. The Y. M. 0 . A. h a s f o r its new president, P e t e r B r e e n ; Vice P r e s i dent, Bill B e n n e t t ; Secretary, Earl K r a g t ; T r e a s u r e r , F r a n k Zwemer. o

Ton. b r o w n ,

Tan, biw*.

Maroon, r*d

BROADCAST S C H E D U L E D Their program I n c l u d e s t h r e e sets of- n u m b e r s with a piano solo and^readings i n t e r s p e r s e d . The roup is e x p e c t i n g to b r o a d c a s t ver the Mutual n e t w o r k on Monday, April 5, a t 4:45 P. M. Mrs. W. C u r t i s Snow is d i r e c t o r of the Wom e n ' s Glee Club, and Alma V a n d e r Hill is the accompanist. The Men's Glee Club will begin Continued on P a g e 4.

Alcor Girls Vend Food t o Dorm Girls

*. r . d WMta

On the m o r n i n g of April 4 t h e g r o u p will sing at the Ridgewood R e f o r m e d Church in Ridgewood, New J e r s e y , and in the evening a t Ft. W a s h i n g t o n Collegiate Church in New York City. April 5 will find them at Queens Village Reformed Church, Queens Village, New York, April 6 at the Metuchen Reformed Church, Metuchen, New J e r s e y , and April 7 at the C e n t r a l Reformed Church, P a t e r s o n , N e w J e r s e y . T h e i r d e s t i n a t i o n s f o r April 8 and April 9 respectively a r e the Hudson R e f o r m e d Church, Hudson, New York, and the P a l m y r a Reformed Church, P a l m y r a , New York.

Tan, b r o w n maroon

Gr»«n. Ion.

BROWN ,

maroon, blu*

D E T R O I T IS F I R S T S T O P The Women's Glee Club will s t a r t their t o u r by s i n g i n g a t the N a r d i n P a r k Reformed Church in Detroit on March 29. F r o m t h e r e they will j o u r n e y to the F i r s t R e f o r m e d Church, Rochester, New York, on March 30, to the Del m a r R e f o r m e d Church, D e l m a r , N e w Y o r k , on March 31, the F a i r S t r e e t R e f o r m e d Church, Kingston, N e w York, on April 1, and the Hasbrouck H e i g h t s Reformed Church, Hasbrouck Heights, N e w J e r s e y , on April 2. No concert will be given on April 3.

At an Alcor dinner and business meeting held Monday in the Temple Lounge, plans were completed f o r a new Alcor project which consists of selling apples, s a n d w i c h e s , candy, and pop-corn in all dorms between 9:45 and 10:30 P.M. The first selling took place Tuesday night. The Alcor members will also be coming to the dorms tonight.


Hop# ColUgo Anchor

Pczg« Two

Hope College flnchor Mcmbet Pssocbled Gdefiicie Press EDITORIAL S T A F F Renze L. Hoeksema ..Editor-in-Chief Carolyn I n g h . m I Associate Editors Herman Ridder ) Robert Wildman Make-up Editor Joseph P a l m e r , J r Business M a n a g e r Richard Brown A s s t . Business Manager Helen Wagner N e w s Editor Virginia H e m m e s Feature Editor Dorothy D a v i s Society E d i t o r Matthew Otte Sports Editor Ruth Ruys E x c h a n g e Editor Richard Hoebeke Circulation M a n a g e r Ted Flaherty Photographer J a n e t P f e i f f e r Alice Moolenaar ( Typists Alida Hibma, Betty De Ryke j REPORTERS Alida K l o o s t e r m a n , Claire Leffingwell, Hazel Vander Woude, R u t h Quant, W a l t e r Studdiford, Rutl. De G r a a f , J a n i c e Vander Borgh, Nancy V y v e r b e r g J o a n Ten Hoeve, Dolores T h o m a s , Max F r e g o , Richard L e o n a r d , Bob Hill, Richard J o h n s o n , Roderick Kerr, Beverly Bame, Alicia Van Zoeren, Mar> Van Loo, Toni Fredricks, Sally Schrier, Evie Van D a m , Dona S l u y t e r , Mary Lou Hepp, Pierce Maas sen, C h a r l e s Previte.

with red.

BUSINESS STAFF W a l t e r B o e r m a n , Marie B u t t l a r , Marian H a n n a , Rodger K e m p e r s , Don Vander Berg, Betty Boelkins, Lois De Kleine, Charles Link, Bill Gei-jer. E n t e r e d as second class m a t t e r at the post otTice of Holland, Michigan, at special r a l e of p o s t a g e provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription R a t e : $2.UU per y e a r . Published every t w o weeks d u r i n g the school y e a r by t h e s t u d e n t s of Hope College. P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y SSSZ!8SS8SSS&SSSS8SS8SSSSSSeSSS8SS8&:

E d i t o r i a l s

A Crown of Thorns "And they stripped Him and a r r a y e d Him in a purple g a r m e n t . And they plaited a crown of t h o r n s and put it upon His head . " J e s u s came out, wearing t h e crown of thorns, and t h e purple g a r m e n t . And Pilate saith unto t h e m : 'Behold t h e Man.' " One feels a hot flush of s h a m e at t h e baseness of h u m a n nature, whenever one reads the account of the ignominy put upon our Lord before the hideous crime of His crucifixion. Mocking, striking, s p i t t i n g — the venom of it! T h e reed spectre, the crown of t h o r n s — the humiliating cruelty of it! In recent years, when we have become nauseated with details of t h e persecution of the Jews, I have t h o u g h t back to t h a t scene a hundred times. His people — t h e Jewish race — have suffered bitterly, but never more bitter and devilishly-devised t o r t u r e s t h a n He — J e w r y ' s greatest Son — s u f f e r e d at His so-called trial on t h a t f i r s t Good Friday. And He s u f f e r e d it largely — in t h e historic sense — either directly or indirectly, at Jewish hands. Lo, here is irony. « » •

War

Civilizati

But the poem does not end there. And it War is not inevitable. We is the last verse which brings out the point are amazed by the resignation I wish to make: to war which has gripped the Ah, Jesu! Jesu! Son of Man! My dolour and country since Pres. Truman's my sighs recent speech. People have Reveal the lessons taught by this winged given themselves over to anIshmael of the skies. other holocaust of blood with I, in the palace of delight or cavern of little or no objection. Diplodespair, mats scream at each other as Have plucked no thorns from Thy dear brow, though we haven't had enough but planted thousands there! war for a while! This utter « • • , Yes, we, too, have had our part in that resignation to war may be nhuman crowning. But from this guilt of some type of philosophy but /ours and mine can spring blessed forgive- it can never be Christian l e s s and reconciliation and "acceptance i in philosophy. War is the result of sin but it is not an abso.he Beloved." The crown of thorns has indeed become a lutely necessary result. If war •rown of glory — which He who transmuted is evil, or largely evil, it cannot be inevitable since evil t, shares with us. 0 wonderful Savior! 0 blissful transforma- must eventually give way to 'ion. 0 comforting completion! Let us come good.

complished.

weapons. G e r m s do not stop

Appeasement? No. But Communism is primarily an idea. People take to it when they're discouraged and hungry and convinced that other ideas — like democracy — are a fraud. If there's got to be a struggle between totalitarianism and democracy, it will be won or lost in men's minds, not on a battlefield. It will be won by democracy if we convince men that our words about freedom are not empty, and as we help them to free themselves from hunger and despair. It will not be won by adopting the same kind of militarism that has been the curse of Europe for centuries! It is not a n o t h e r n a t i o n that is our enemy today, but war itself. The new weapons — atomic bombs, radiation, germs—have given war a new dimension. There is no defense against these weapons. Even if you were able to strike so suddenly that your enemy could not retaliate—and that is very unlikely — you could still be destroved bv vour own

at b o u n d a r y lines, nor does atomic radiation. A radioactive cloud was detected over P a r i s a week a f t e r t h e explosions a t Bikini.

We were told t h e other day 'o our Easter commemoration — "Mindful if the love, that bought us, ONCE FOR ALL, we had to get tough with Russia and adopting UMT )n Calvary's tree." would help. W a s n ' t it also said t h a t t h e T r u m a n Doctrine, which was also 'getting t ough' would s t r e n g t h e n MarThis issue of t h e Anchor carries t h e story shall's hand when he went to t h a t Dr. Clarence De Graaf rejected the t h e Foreign Ministers' Conposition offered him by Calvin College. We ference in Moscow? He came thank him. We alio thank o t h e r P r o f e s s o r s back f r o m t h a t conference who have received and rejected offers f r o m with absolutely nothing acother institutions — often at a genuine material sacrifice.

Key Men

A Compromise

Hope cannot afford to lose t h e s e key men — the c o r n e r s t o n e ; of Christian education on In this issue of t h e Anchor, Hope's campus. We have o f t e n been stimulated to deeper t h i n k i n g on Christian prin- t h e r e a p p e a r s a news story ciples in a Biology or L i t e r a t u r e class than concerning t h e Good Friday in a class designed expressly f o r t h a t purpose. Eve service to be held t h i s It seems to me t h a t our real leaders have evening in our chapel. We two things c o r r e c t l y - f i x a t e d : (1) t h e stu- recognize t h i s as a comdent doesn't owe me or the college a n y t h i n g promise to o u r recent demands but I and t h e college owe the s t u d e n t every- and appreciate it a s such. We t h i n g : (2) t h e minor t h i n g s such as school were concerned momentarily loyalty in its every function, a spirit of good t h a t t h e Administration had will, and helpfulness will all t a k e care of by-passed s t u d e n t opinion but themselves when the purpose f o r which t h e we're g r a t e f u l , instead, t h a t student is on t h e campus is fulfilled — a Good we have an Administration h a t recognizes a sincere reChristian education. Hope is a g r a n d school but w h a t a much uest. ( T h e r e have actually more glorious institution she could be if 3een some who have been their philosophy was carried out by everyone naive enough to suppose t h i s on the campus — student, faculty, and ad- o be a disguised effort to ministration. Use a little psychology! Talk secure a n o t h e r d a y ' s vacation! things t h r o u g h ! The customer m i g h t be right. f t h a t ' s t h e a t t i t u d e toward o s t u d e n t thinking, t h e n there can never be faculty-student cooperation.)

Get In The Game

Woolgathering

In t h e f a c e of such a t h r e a t , talk of drilling men in how to m a r c h and how to shoot a rifle is like recommending aspirin f o r an o u t b r e a k of cholera. Our need now is f o r peace — lasting peace — t h e abolition of war. Admiral Zacharias has said " t h e r e is no defense against absolute war, except to m ake w a r itself obsolete". We m u s t t h i n k peace, talk peace, and work f o r peace. We must seek ways of doing away with military conscription all over t h e world — not letting it spread to t h i s c o u n t r y ! We must work f o r reconciliation between nations, and disarma m e n t and peace. You cannot prepare a t the same time f o r w a r and for peace. That is impossible. As C h a n c e l l o r Hutchins has said, "we cannot have both civilization and war". H.J.R.

Village Vesper

A high school s t u d e n t who lives Gone is the d a y , the n i g h t is not across the s t r e e t w o r k s at the local yet born; bowling alley. His m o t h e r says Along the mountain moves the that the kid has to earn his pin evening dew. money. The birds' last hum of day is lorn, The w e a t h e r we had last Friday In aimless t h o u g h t the fields they heed anew. n a d e my goldfish h a p p y because with the rain 1 could take them T h e w a n d e r e r sinks in meditation of the soul. for a walk. We' a p p r e c i a t e the new look all In dale and to the h e i g h t s right but can't s o m e t h i n g be done and g r a y ; about the sound e f f e c t s ? T h e r e sound the pious The little girl next door is consolemn toll; sistent. When she w a n t s food she The s t a r of love sends says " f e e d me," when she w a n t s silver r a y . her coat on she s a y s , "coat me," and when she w a n t s on footwear, T h e little church calls she says, "Boot me, please." hearts within; Somebody in the shadows of Voorhees said as a n o t h e r couple walked by, " S h e is so well trained that he h a s her e a t i n g right out of his w a l l e t . " P e r h a p s the most ingenous fellow in the world is P a t . Pending to whom is a t t r i b u t e d billions of inventions. Do e n g a g e m e n t r i n g s come with e n g r a v i n g , "All r i g h t s r e s e r v e d ? " Lam.

of white tones of f o r t h its

thankful

Incense a n d h y m n swell round about And to the p r a y e r of t h a n k s all add, " A m e n . " The w a n d e r e r leaves a g a i n with thought devout; W h e r e no conflict of soul h a s been T h e r e dies all hate and no complaint comes out. W r i t t e n by thf

well-known

Ihitch i>oot.

There won't be a n y preachJucqueH I'erk. T r a n s l a t e d by C. M. So heming at this service, but then there wasn't a n y on t h e first ood Friday either. Often a candle-light service, appropria t e music and God's Word can P e r h a p s the most e m b a r r a s s i n g I t has been said, " T i m e is the reach a c h a m b e r of t h e h e a r t stuff life is made o f . " And our incident is to walk into church just s t u d e n t s ( ? ) who depend upon the as the collection is being taken. h a t preaching never will. chimes as o u r t i m e piece have reBut t h e r e ' s next year. If This calls f o r calmness a n d selfcently discovered j u s t how t r u e Caster is to be included within this is. It is not u n u s u a l or even c o n t r o l — especially when you are he spring vacation, why a l a r m i n g to walk into class and broke. Maybe you have been wondering couldn't it be a r r a n g e d so t h a t find t h a t (1) a s h o r t quiz h a s been j u s t w h a t is c a u s i n g all the trouble given, (2) the next a s s i g n m e n t has E a s t e r falls s o m e w h e r e near been doled out, and (3) three- and w h a t is w r o n g with the chimes; t h e center of t h e vacation? f o u r t h s of the class is back in so have we!! So we did s o m e inTime may have been short d r e a m l a n d . v e s t i g a t i n g and f o u n d out t h a t the t h i s year but t h e r e is time to It is an u n f o r t u n a t e s i t u a t i o n to reason the chimes were n o t workspare for next y e a r ' s calendar find when you walk into chapel ing f o r a f e w weeks was t h a t the t h a t you a r e a one m a n " a s s e m - cold w e a t h e r set in and blew a H.J.R.

The people and t h e government of the United S t a t e s a r e a f r a i d of inflation. Public speakers over t h e nation call f o r action to prevent it. The President called a special session of congress to deal with it. We have good reason to be a f r a i d . We have read of its results in China, and we had a t a s t e of it a f t e r t h e last war. " J e s u s came out, wearing the crown of But most people immediately say, " W h a t t h o r n s and t h e purple robe . . . And Pilate can I do? 1 am only one person." T h a t ' s true, said — Behold — T H E M A N ! " but you can do something. I have often wondered w h a t it was in t h a t Let's look at our own campus. One of the Face — smeared with blood, stained with "Campus H a n g o u t s " raised t h e prices of t h e virulent spittle of His t o r m e n t o r s — t h a t h a m b u r g e r s last fall to 20 cents. Some stumade Pilate exclaim with sudden awe and dents acted. They told this owner t h a t he insight — "Behold — the M A N ! " would be boycotted if he didn't drop his Did he, in a moment of illumination, get prices. He refused and was boycotted for some hint t h a t this Man, towering above all two days. His prices were reduced. Yet, if bly," especially when it is the one f u s e . This resulted in confusion. m o r n i n g out of five t h a t you deTo m a k e a short s t o r y s h o r t e r , men, would " T a k e the crown of t h o r n s and these s t u d e n t s had not acted those prices T h e f u t u r e a l w a y s holds somecide to go to chapel. You begin here is the m o r a l in two w o r d s : twist it into a crown of glory ?" would have remained and, like in a football t h i n g f o r the m a n who keeps his to wonder, " H a v e You Come Too " T e m p u s F u g i t e d ! " If so, Pilate's moment passed. Christ was game, the loudest moans would have come f a i t h in it. Early or Too L a t e ? " L e f f i n g w e l l and Wolbrink. crucified by his decree. But on t h e Cross he f r o m the sideline. named t h a t thorn-crowned v i c t i m — K I N G ! Unfortunately, most people a r e too weak « • » to act alone. They will wait for someone else P a t h o s lingers round t h a t dolorous crown, to s t a r t to act. "Live today," they cry and legends innumerable have grown up "someone will t a k e care of tomorrow." But D e a r E d i t o r : tion of those concerned with bet- a p p c a r a n c e no m a t t e r who comes someone else won't. We a r e t h e m a s t e r s of around it. I wish to t a k e t h i s o p p o r t u n i t y t e r i n g the w e l f a r e of o u r A l m a when ? A Student. One of the loveliest of legends is the fami- today and tomorrow. to a n s w e r a l e t t e r in the last issue Mater. If t h a t luxury costs too much, don't buy of t h e Anchor, criticizing t h e colliar one which tells how the robin got his J . David M e n c h h o f e r . To t h e E d i t o r : A t a recent Y W C A convention red breast. T h e r e are many versions of the it. If t h a t sandwich costs too much, tell t h e umn "Scoop with Koop." T h e w r i t e r seemed to t h i n k t h a t in Milwaukee, a w o m a n r e p o r t e d tale, but I want to give it to you in the words m a n a g e r and don't buy it. You a r e the basis Dear Editor: it w a s a "bed of r o s e s " t o edit a t h a t she had g o n e to a C h r i s t m a s of J a m e s Ryder Randall. He s a y s : of business. W i t h o u t you, businessmen a r e It seems to me that this school is Eve service in one of t h e P r o t e s t a n t Yearbook. I wish t o a s s u r e him it paupers, and t h e y know it. is a n y t h i n g b u t t h a t f o r I well re- a bit false in its appearance for churches in one of the l a r g e r cities The Savior, bowed beneath His cross, climbed Instead of shouting on the sidelines, ge m e m b e r t a k i n g coffee s e v e r a l times visitors. The b a s e m e n t of Van in Indiana. T h e church w a s packed up the dreary hill, e a r l y in the m o r n i n g to a f o r m e r Raalte was all right until an im- — a n d , s u r p r i s i n g l y e n o u g h , packed into the game. And from the agonizing wreath ran many a (The Daily Anthenaeum, ACP editor of t h e Milestone; namely, portant visitor came, but then we with young people. All of these crimson rill; y o u n g people w e r e looking f o r A1 S t a v e r . o were too ashamed of it. It was s o m e t h i n g , and t h e pity of it was, The cruel Roman thrust Him on with unreA t the time, I urged Mr. Staver lenting hand, to campaign for g e t t i n g a t least painted a bit. The sorority rooms t h i s woman r e p o r t s , t h a t t h o s e peoWhat do we need? Credit Hours for his work, as I go dirty all the year, but when ple h a d come t o t h e w r o n g place. Till, staggering slowly 'mid the crowd. He We do not need more material develop- put it, "beyond the call of duty" someone comes to visit, things are What were those young people fell upon the sand. ment, we need more spiritual development. but he urged me t o w a i t until a clean. Plaster falls off ceilings looking f o r ? W a s it entertainment and Voorhees goes unrepaired—un- and pageantry? P r o t e s t a n t i s m We do not need more intellectual power, we f e w years after his graduation. A little bird that warbled near, that memor- need more moral power. We do not need til an important visitor comes. doesn't give them that. Those peoI have meant to write a letter Zwemer suddenly gets fire escapes. ple, I believe, were looking f o r inmore knowledge, we need more character. about this before. Other colleges able day, Maybe I'm under the wrong im- spiration, for guidance — looking Flitted round and strove to wrench one single We do not need more government, we need have P A I D staiTs and H O P E should more culture. We do not need more law, we too. pression, but it doesn't seem right to the only institution they knew thorn away. need more religion. We do not need more The column "Scoop with Koop" to me that we should put up a f a l s e that could give them that inspiraThe cruel spike impaled his breast, and thus, of the things that are seen, we need more I grant, isn't perfect but it cer- front f o r visitors, or the Synod, tion. 'tis sweetly said, tainly does unearth plenty of things either. Why don't we g e t things Those young people had been of the things that are unseen. The robin had his silver breast incarnadined Continued on P a g e 3. —Calvin Coolidge. that need to be called to the atten- done and thereby present a good

Tempus Fugit

i£Mtvs to tl|0 lEWtor


Hope College Anchor i i

Page Three Mrs. Nykerk to Address Kappa Delta

Otters

Dear Editor: CDntinued from )aq:3 2 brought up in an extremely mateOn February 26, there was a rialistic world. They worshipped letter from Mr. Charles Previte the "almighty dollar"—they wor- with a r a t h e r long discussion on shipped science, and cold analytical Christian education about which I facts. And that materialistic exist- would like to ask a few questions.

On April 19, Mrs. Nykerk, a missionary to Arabia, now home on furlough, will be the speaker at Kappa Delta. Her topic is "The Christian Challenge to Youth." A combination Easter and foreign missions meeting was held March 15. Mission money collected this year was designated for foreign missions. Hazel Vander Woude led devotions, a f t e r which Luella Brady played a violin solo, "Christ Arose!" She was accompanied byMarion Shroeder. A review of the book, "The Foreign Missionary," by A. Judson Brown, was presented by Marjorie Dixen, Betty DeRyke, his prestige was bothering to read and Lois Myskens. this silly column. In fact, I'll be glad to include in here anything 3 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 S 8 8 8 "fathomable" he wishes to contribute possibly a humor paper?

Dr. Albertus Pieters Addresses Alpha Chi Dr. Albertus Pieters, Profeasor of Bible on our campus, addressed a recent meeting of Alpha Chi. He took as his subject "Missionary Memories," and told of some of his experiences as a Missionary to J a p a n , where he labored f o r 30 years.

Who, or w h a t is " C o n s e r v a tism," (in connection with "Failures plete. of Conservatism"). You say " I t " A brief song .service was led by There was only one place f o r refuses to face squarely the facts Pierce Maassen. Bob Van Zyl and those people to look f o r comfort of science, f o r example biological Harold V a n B e r k m o e s were in evolution. Dr. Pieters, who I am charge of the devotional period. and understanding. They looked. sure we will agree, if not a modThe April meeting will be in the And what did the> find? You can ernist is a t least an able scholar, form of a joint meeting with the answer that question for yoursell says in his book "Note on Genesis," Adelphic Society of Western Semi—they didn't find very much, be- page 49 " — a s f a r as plants and nary. cause there wasn't much to find. animals are concerned, there is With the rainy season in MichiThe Church has bJeen t r y i n g to nothing in the account (of Crea- gan upon us, it might be wise to tion) that appears to contradict follow the advancements of science ihe theory of biological evolution." look about f o r a suitable head and materialism, and now, when In order not to misquote Dr. Pie- cover. Prof. Madrid, newest addithe time has come f o r the church ters I must add that although he tion to the Spanish department, to do its real job, it finds itself neither accepts nor rejects the evo- looked cute in a plastic shower Prof. Haverkamp has completed lution of man from the apes, he is cap. D r . V a n S a u n h a s a very inadequate. /ery careful to prove t h a t he has British looking black silk umbrella; his work as mediator in the town Many of the people of this "modCompletely Air Conditioned faced the situation. He gives us Paul Myrehn a brush-cut. Ken Wel- hall discussions. He is now acting e r n " generation are going back to ler leaves the brim of his hat up, as tennis team coach. Mr. Geerthe evidence and then tells us why OUT-OF-SEASON and pours out the contents every lings, a very versatile man, plays church to find answers. They have lie leaves the matter open. OUT OF THE ORDINARY hour. The rah-rah lads still use violin in the orchestra. He is also never been to church before—they " 'It' is hopelessly obsolete beFOODS their hot-rock pilot caps. Some of Director of Public Relations, Inmust be helped to understand. They jause it failed to appropriate the us wear dark glasses structor in Aeronautics, and accomServed with real have been brought up not to be- best modern Biblical scholarship plished photographer, and sponsor Everybody's buddy, J . D. Menchand research of such scholars as Holland Hospitality lieve blindly in something — and of the Cosmopolitan fraternity. He Bewer, Goodspeed and Fosdick." 1 hofer, is going to announce, somegot his first job teaching because they can't accept the trite truisms fail completely to grasp your point. time around the 10th of April, the BUFFET LUNCHEONS that the churches mimeograph for How has " I t " failed to do t hi s ? loss of a large Arcadian fraternity he could play the violin and mouthDAILY organ so he says. us. What is the reason f o r the By the way who was it t h a t said pin. binder of the pin will be a Mr. Drew teaches a course in the rest of it? What does it all that the Bible is merely a record lovely lass from Michigan State byBANQUET ROOM FOR mean ? For someone who knows •f evolving religious development name of Ellie. Congratulations are Business Management; Mr. Maentz PRIVATE PARTIES in order. Also to be congratulated in Finance; Mr. Miles in Law; Mr. flood? for the Immaculate Concep- rather than the Word of God? Enjoy our Excellent Meals If " I t " fails to understand the are the many students who are be- Klaasen in Marketing; Mr. Zwemer tion? f o r Christ on the Cross? and in Accounting. Wouldn't it be ideal nothing about the Bible except for 'origin and nature of the Bible" ginning to find that not all in the Daily and Sundays Anchor is o l d n e w s , a n d t h a t to get a local business man to isolated verses written on a calen- you have failed to substitute a corbrother Hoeksema is doing a pret- handle a course in Journalism ? dar, it is rather a large mouthful rect view which we may follow. ty good job of editing a not too Possibly the city editor of the ^. Owner to swallow without chewing it a bit Why do you assume that it believes Sentinel, or a printer. Definitely a wieldy paper. The editorial page is OUR STOCK first. The Church must teach, not that "the possession of such noTelephone 2587 solution to the publication problem; really looking up, as the "Letters tions (the 'static doctrine' .of the command! maybe too easy, but a suggestion. 5 W . 8th St.. Holland John Arnold, in a recent letter Bible) would make one religious?" to the Editor" will testify. Anyone IS COMPLETE who takes time out to drop the Here's hoping e v e r y o n e has a to The Anchor, says, "If the Bible I still cannot locate this " I t " you g888888888S88g8g8g888883 editor a line, either of constructive good spring vacation doing is not God's inspired Word, and mention. IN SPRING criticism (such as brother Maasoutside reading or writing term FOR YOUR FOOTWEAR With your ideas about " W h a t We Christ is not God's Son, then what sen's letter), or otherwise, proves papers. All New York citizens will excuse have either f o r e x i s t i n g ? " Need" 1 am in more agreement. We NEEDS that people are interested. I was probably- spend their time shovelSPORT That is evidently a very good ques- do need a Christian faith t h a t inhonored to know that someone of ing snow. tegrates. However, do you think it tion, but what does it mean? Lord T e n n y s o n , in his poem would be a good idea to know that i&8Se8SS8SSSSSSSSSSSSS8SSSSS8SS88S8SS!8&SSSSS8SS& GOODS . our facts are f a c t s before we inteMaud, says, "But the churchmen fain would grate, or should we just INTEGRATE? Do you think that we kill their church. should know that our notions are As the churches have killed their notions, or should we just DISChrist." CARD? That poem was written in 1855, 201 River A v e . Phone 2821 Under how we should teach rebut have those conditions changed «888888888888gS88S8Se88g88S888888®8S88888888»S8i much in the past ninety years? ligion effectively you say — when Some people are desiring to learn a student faces these problems (I HOPE COLLEGE PENNANTS am not sure w h a t ' " t h e s e " are), he —but where are the teachers? For^Your Rooms will see that religion is the onlyDouglas Cameron. Phone 4656 6 West 8th Street answer. Will he? Again we should HOPE COLLEGE STICKERS provide the searching student — Dear Editor: STOP! Is it the searching that we For Your Letters My first impulse on reading the have to worry about? All class interesting letter of Charles R. period should be devoted to discusHOPE COLLEGE STATIONERY Previte in your issue of February sions. They should!!? Do you real26 was to reply right away. On ly think that discussion classes For Your Correspondence Where the Name is a Reality in reflection, however, I thought 1 would teach us very much? wasn't qualified to do so because I May I say in closing that I agree hadn't read the books suggested with you in principle, but that I Text Books . . . . Supplies as textbook material, although I cannot successfully follow your FOOD, SERVICE AND EQUIPMENT had listened to several sermons by reasoning. I believe that there is Mike a n d Kay Sermas, Props. one of the modern Bible scholars much room for the improvement of mentioned — those captivated me methods of Christian education, at first by their flowery oratory, and I think that your kind of spirit but soon paled as they left me cold will really help to get something spiritually. done. In your P. S. you asked for Lately, while hunting for mate- vigorous criticism. This may be rial for a term paper, I find the vigorous, but it is intended to be same minister, Rev. H. E. Fosdick, c o n s t r u c t i v e . In other words I "ALWAYS THE NEWEST STYLES" is incredulous about some of the would like to have someone answer miracles — surely the works of my questions. such could have no place in a ChrisRichard K. Bostwick. tian college. Why put such books in place of the Bible which is the SHIRTS inspired Word of God? Too many Dear Editor: SLACKS of our churches have empty pews, COATS Although I cannot agree with because many of our ministers JACKETS everything expressed by Mr. Press preach the "isms" and the "ologies" vite in his recent letter to you as instead of Christ crucified and risen Editor of the Anchor, I want Mr. again. Previte to know that his letter To my mind, the greater part stimulated one student to a great of the trouble in the world todaydeal of thought. And, f o r that, I is because we as nations, are forwant to thank Mr. Previte. getting the teachings of Christ. I want to congratulate the writer We are living in a skeptical ^nd on his stand — if he is wrong — changing world, but Christ does it is the duty of Hope College to not change, and His doctrine is as win him to the right side. The applicable to the twentieth century writer is worth winning — but a as when He gave it Himself. DIAMONDS —WATCHES —GIFTS concrete p l a t f o r m e x p r e s s e d in What we need in our Christian something other than high-soundcolleges is to have the Bible exing theological phrases will be nec- Telephone 4 5 0 6 10 W e s t 8th St. plained to us, and the Christian essary—this man cannot be spoonFaith thoroughly inculcated into « 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 ! 5 « 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 5 3 g 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 g fed. our mind so that we can practice Grateful. it in our everyday life. In the four years we spend a t College, we can by DR. A B R A H A M L E E N H O U T S only scratch the surface of the G i v e your dress t h a t proT r u t h s to be found in the Bible; Make sure of getting an autographed first edition of this book by fessional look w i t h o u r don't let us lose anything by introplacing your order now. matching buttons and ducing the works of the Modern Dr. Leenhouts will autograph the first 3000 copies of his book. Bible scholars suggested in the belts. *. Be certain to get one of the first editions. article referred to. Low prices a n d f a s t In conclusion, I would like to To place order see William G. Geiger or stop in at the service. say t h a t I am not criticizing the writer of the article. I admire people who stand up f o r their convictions, even although their ideas 46 W. Eighth Street S e w i n g C « n t « i : are not cognizant with my own. 888SJ Catherine W. Sharp. 51 W e s t 8th ence has failed them—it is incom-

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Page Four

Hope ColUg# Anchor

Club Tours Continued f r o m P a g e 1.

Mcdical Conference Y M C A Presents Generous Help Continued f r o m P a g e 1. "God of the Atom" Aids Sarospatak

t h e i r i t i n e r a r y a t t h e Second Re-

position he now holds. Dr. Visscher

f o r m e d Church in K a l a m a z o o on

has s p e n t much t i m e abroad in r e -

March 29. F r o m t h e r e they will go to t h e E m m a n u e l Church, W a u p u n , Wisconsin on March 30, and Hope R e f o r m e d Church, S h e b o y g a n , Wisconsin on March 81. In t h e a f t e r noon of April 1 they will present t h e i r p r o g r a m a t t h e C e d a r Grove High School, C e d a r Grove, Wisconsin, and in t h e e v e n i n g at t h e Oostb u r g R e f o r m e d Church, Oostburg, W i s c o n s i n . T h e i r destination for April 2 is t h e F i r s t R e f o r m e d Church in Milwaukee. No concert will be given on April 3. ILLINOIS ITINERARY On t h e m o r n i n g of April 4 they will s i n g a t the F i r s t Reformed Church, Cicero, Illinois, and in the evening a t t h e F i r s t R e f o r m e d Church, Englewood, Illinois. The t o u r will be continued by going to the F i r s t R e f o r m e d Church, Roseland, Chicago, 111., on April 5, the F i r s t R e f o r m e d C h u r c h of Wichert, St. Anne, 111., on April (5, and the F i r s t C o n g r e g a t i o n a l Church, Marseilles, III., on April 7 The t r i p will be concluded a f t e r singing at the Second R e f o r m e d Church in Pekin, Illinois on April 8, and t h e A m e r i c a n Reformed Church in De Motte, Indiana on April 9. The p r o g r a m f o r the Men's (Ilee Club consists of t h r e e p a r t s with piano solos by H e r b Ritsema and cornet d u e t s between each p a r t . Mr. Robert C a v a n a u g h is the director, and Herb Ritsema is pianist. CONTINUES TRADITION These glee club t o u r s have come t o . b e a p a r t of the tradition ol Hope College. The Women's Glee Club has made annual trips into the e a s t e r n and m i d w e s t e r n United S t a t e s since the early twenties, and the Men's Glee Club h a s made annual t o u r s since 1930. Homes of male m e m b e r s r a n g e f r o m California in the West to New York and New J e r s e y in t h e East, while the club boasts of s i n g e r s f r o m Alaska, India, and A r a b i a . During the w a r when most c o l l e g e m e n were s e r v i n g in the Armed forces, the club disbanded, but it was reorganized in 1946 with two of its former m e m b e r s , Roger Rietberg and H a r r y Meiners, s e n ing as nucleus. Both g r o u p s are composed of stu dents who m a y . b e m a j o r i n g in mu sic, but most p e r s o n n e l is d r a w n f r o m those s t u d e n t s who enjoy singing along with their work in o t h e r fields. D u r i n g the w a r several coast to coast b r o a d c a s t s w e r e made by the Girl's Glee Club, and a sound movie was m a d e w i t h t h e girls singing in Dutch c o s t u m e . N e t h e r l a n d s L i b e r a t i o n Day saw the Glee Club t r a n s c r i b i n g a special c o n g r a t u l a t o r y p r o g r a m which was broadcast to Old Holland.

SUITS

s e a r c h and a s a c o n s u l t a n t . L a s t s u m m e r he w a s s e n t t o Czechoslov a k i a a s head of t h e medical teaching mission by t h e world h e a l t h org a n i z a t i o n of t h e United N a t i o n s . He is president of the A m e r i c a n Association of scientific w o r k e r s and holds m e m b e r s h i p s in the A m e r i c a n Physiology Society, the Society for E x p e r i m e n t a l Biology and medicine, t h e American Chemical Society, t h e American Association of University P r o f e s s o r s , and t h e Chicago A c a d e m y of Medicine. He is the a u t h o r of E x p e r i m e n t a l Physiology which was published in 1935 and C h e m i s t r y and Medicine p u b l i s h e d in 1 9 3 9 . In 1925 Dr. Visscher was m a r r i e d to G e r t r u d e P i e t e r s , d a u g h t e r of Dr. and Mrs. A l b e r t u s P i e t e r s of Holla-nd. Several P a p e r s According to Dr. Vergeer, several p a p e r s will also be presented by physicians, chemists and dentists. C o m m e n t i n g on the convocation, Dr. V e r g e e r said, " T h i s is a new s t e p in t h e Hope College Science p r o g r a m . We feel t h a t the college definitely h a s s o m e th in g to offer the medical p r o f e s s i o n in s p o n s o r i n g m e e t i n g s of this kind." The convention will be open to all Members of the medical profession.

Photo Club Opens Campus Contest

"God of t h e A t o m , " a full-color scientific film d e p i c t i n g t h e a t o m i c bomb problem, will be shown a t 7:15 p. m. T u e s d a y , April 6, a t the Hope College Y M C A m e e t i n g , a c c o r d i n g to P e t e r J . Breen, YMCA President. In t h e 46-minute movie, recently produced by P r . I r w y i A . Moon in Los A n g e l e s l a b o r a t o r i e s of Moody I n s t i t u t e of Science, scientific a p p a r a t u s and d i a g r a m s a r e used t o d e m o n s t r a t e the t h e o r y of atomic power. Actual on-the-spot f i l m records of t h e N a g a s a k i and Bikini b l a s t s show t h e a t o m bomb in action. "God of the A t o m " is being shown by a special Moody film r e p r e s e n t a t i v e , the Rev. J . W. McCarrell. The f i l m c o n c l u d e s with t h e p r e s e n t a t i o n of the world crisis caused by t h e discovery of atomic power, and o f f e r s a unique solution to the problem. Since its release last S e p t e m b e r , an a v e r a g e of more t h a n 75,000 people have seen "God of the A t o m " in A m e r i c a n schools and churches each m o n t h . An exclusive f e a t u r e of the film is a sequence p o r t r a y i n g the g i a n t 184-inch cyclotron at the University of California. Concrete walls have now been built a r o u n d the interior of the cyclotron, which h a s become d a n g e r o u s l y radioactive. " T h e r e is no d e f e n s e a g a i n s t an attack by an atomic weapon," says Dr. Moon, n a r r a t o r of the film. 'Scientists h a v e p r e d i c t e d that f e w e r t h a n 10 per cent of those now living would escape such destruction." The only w a y to avoid such a possibility, he concludes, is a ret u r n to belief in God a s a dynamic f o r ethical living.

Alterations

Above Sears Order House

five

2-50

All-round shaving satisfaction designed to a man's taste: Old S o i c e L a t h e r or B r u s h l e s s Shave Cream, and tin^lin^cool A f t e r - S h a v i n g Lotion in the large size. Both briskly scented with tangy Old Spice.

Pi K a p p a Delta, n a t i o n a l h o n o r a r y

m e m b e r s to

f o r e n s i c f r a t e r n i t y , will be held on

devise w a y s and m e a n s f o r r a i s i n g some money f o r t h e f u n d . The comm i t t e e made p l a n s t o c a n v a s the local m e r c h a n t s a n d hold a W h i t e E l e p h a n t sale open to the public. A g r e a t q u a n t i t y of merchandise was acquired and sold at a u c t i o n on S a t u r d a y M a r c h 13. The proceeds of $176.00 plus other articles will be used in t h e S a r o s p a t a k f u n d . • • • The money t h a t w a s provided by t h e Nella Meyer and Mrs. M o u r e t t e Rider Recital on March 14 will be used to p u r c h a s e d r u g s and medicine f o r S a r o s p a t a k . To date $342 worth of d r u g s and medicines such a s zinc oxide, c a l a m i n e o i n t m e n t , v i t a m i n tablets, f o r m a l d e h y d e , iodine, and epsom s a l t s have been acquired at a 509f discount. « • » News f r o m S a r o s p a t a k s t a t e s t h a t t h e y have received a g i f t of $1,000 f r o m Hope which was sent because the H u n g a r i a n college had received no subsidy in December which w a s promised by the government when they took over all but t w e n t y acres of the school's land. This g i f t helped to k e e p the school r u n n i n g f o r over a m o n t h until the subsidy was received. The news also s t a t e d t h a t Dr. H r o m a d k a was a recent guest of the school. He is the Dean of J o h n H u s Theological School, of the U n i v e r s i t y of P r a g u e , and w a s commencement s p e a k e r at Hope last y e a r .

t h e c a m p u s of Michigan S t a t e College at E a s t L a n s i n g , Mich. April 8, 9, and 10,1948. E v e n t s are scheduled in original o r a t o r y , debate, discussion, e x t e m p o r e and a f t e r dinner speaking. T h e question f o r d e b a t e will be t h e college question of the y e a r , t h e Establishment of Federal World Government. H o p e ' s r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s in t h i s event will be L a m b e r t Ponstein and Don Buteyn, a f f i r m a tive, and H e n r y S h a w and A r t h u r Ponstein, n e g a t i v e . T h e s e so-called " B i g F o u r " o f the d e b a t e squad will a l t e r n a t e in f o u r rounds of d e b a t e with m e m b e r s of the " L i t t l e F o u r " composed of William J e l l e m a and H a r v e y Moes, a f f i r m a t i v e , and Dennis S h o e m a k e r a n d Floyd Goulouze, n e g a t i v e . When not debating, the l a t t e r f o u r will t a k e p a r t in a series of g r o u p discussions on the s u b j e c t ; W h a t can be done to p r o m o t e world peace?

Don Buteyn will r e p r e s e n t Hope in o r a t o r y with his recent prizewinning oration. L a m b e r t Ponstein will present the a f t e r - d i n n e r speech at a f u n - f e s t at luncheon on April 9 with all s p e a k e r s t a l k i n g upon t h e g e n e r a l topic: Civilization. baHed on the c u r r e n t l y popular song. Hope, usually r e p r e s e n t e d by f e w e r d e l e g a t e s o n a c c o u n t of travel distances, is t h i s year enl a r g i n g its delegation because of the proximity of the convention. Dr." William Schrier, s e c r e t a r y o of t h e Province and also Chairman of t h e O r a t o r y contests, and Miss Irene Wade of t h e Speech faculty will accompany the d e l e g a t e s and The newly r e o r g a n i z e d Early El- serve as j u d g e s at t h e various events. e m e n t a r y T e a c h e r s ' Club will hold

Dr. Schrier Addresses Muskegon Heights Club The a n n u a l W h i t e B r e a k f a s t add r e s s a t the f i n a l m e e t i n g of t h e Muskegon H e i g h t s W o m a n ' s Club w a s given by Dr. William Schrier a t the T e m p l e M e t h o d i s t Church, 12:30, W e d n e s d a y , March 24. D r . S c h r i e r ' s a d d r e s s w a s entitled, " I s Life Worth Living?"

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its next m e e t i n g at t h e home of Jean

Snow on W e d n e s d a y , April

14. This m e e t i n g will c e n t e r a r o u n d

We Are Ready for Spring

a discussion of " S p e e c h Correction in the E l e m e n t a r y G r a d e s " . T h i s

W H A T EVER YOU M A Y NEED IN

club was recently reorganized and elected t h e following a t officers; P r e s i d e n t , B a r b a r a Van Dyke; Vice President, J a n J o l d e r s m a ; Secret a r y , B e t t y W e a v e r ; and T r e a s u r e r , A m y Koning.

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CHlMISTIT. ||^ COMOtATlOH FINANCI ' ' I ii OOCUMINTIO fArUl. WIIHM W ICONOMICJ. •< • ,jl I0UCATION, Hlitw, •( '. . . ' n IN6LAND Hlllvrr •• ' 'jt luion. IIM IM. Hilf.r, .1 iUIOM. IIIMMr, MitHf •< in IXAMINATIONS. It Writ* ' * H MiNCH ClAMMAt in 6IOIOCY. PrUxIpUi •< ! * ' I •• ©IOMITIT. n«w. rr.kltmt U ! 6IIUAN ClAMUAl ,H «OV|INMINT. AIMTICM n CIAMMAI (.,»*. r,U. h* J . . . MTOIAULICS . J• They Bring Beauty and Gladness JOURNALISM. l„mr •« • ». LATIN AMIIICA. HiMarf *1 * • t, LATIH AMIIICA to Mi»i LAT AMH CMUMMM. (*««.«« U M Wherever They G o . LAT. AMU . UmimU LlTIlATUII. Amtrlt*. , IJ» HTUATUU, ^li*. oktwr w im LlTitATUM, U«llik. HIM. M LlTIlATUII. l*«lltk. HIM. tUc* MIHm . , , . IJI LOCAIITMMIC $ Trlewwwtrk T.MM . . . . A# For those out o f t o w n our p r o m p t t e l e g r a p h d e l i v e r y service MlOOLI ASIS. M-IIM. Hlitor, .1 . . . . . Jl MUSIC. HiMwf .1 . . Iji fHILOSOfHT; AM IMr^cMM . . . . . . . IM rHILOK*HY. U . . . . . . . . I« is c o n v e n i e n t and reliable i a c e y o u r o r d e r on o r b e f o r e . rHTjics. Hm r»» Jt POLITICAL tCIIHCi ! ! ! Jl fOllTlCV OtctlcMni M A—rif IJI Thursday t o insure d e l i v e r y b e f o r e EASTER. fOITUaum CIAMMAI ! 1.* Pt ON UNCI AT ION, fel* IJI mCHOLO«T. • • n «TCHOLO«T, 6 ^ . 1 ! |J| SHAKiSftAllAN H»mm. DM. SHAKisnAii s rtATt. o*u*m w .j, UIDI IULI, frM. UM •< ! » SOCIO!OCT, CNU. M MacipiM , |j| SPANISH 6IAMMAI * * * .J STATISTICAL MITHOOS . (« nuor. to# mm»« .i I I S Phone 9496 O p p — Post Office TIIAONOMFTIT. fUM « S^H««I IM TVOOt AND STU AIT HATS. 0*Um * . . , I l S U. I. U U<m4 W«fM Ww I I Jl UNITIO STATU, H IM. Hhtarr tl I j, UNITIO nATB. ttac I Mi, Hkfn W0«,0. itoc. IfM. HM^r I I I IS S UNDAE S — C O N E S — M A L T E D S 2O0l0«T. j |j| ft»C«S MMCT TO CMANM

D R U G

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tion of t h e Province of the L a k e s of

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T h e biennial Provincial Conven-

Dr. Sybil W o o d r u f f , visiting t h e c a m p u s on M a r c h 19th, s t u d i e d Hope College a s t o its eligibility t o be on the accredited list of t h e A m e r i c a n Association of University Women. Dr. Woodruff is head of the h o m e economics d e p a r t m e n t a t the U n i v e r s i t y of Iowa, and is a m e m b e r of the national b o a r d of the A m e r i can Association of U n i v e r s i t y W o m e n . If H o p e College is accredited by t h i s o r g a n i z a t i o n , a n y Hope a l u m n a e will be eligible f o r m e m b e r s h i p in local A m e r i c a n A s sociation of U n i v e r s i t y W o m e n groups.

W a r m Friend Hotel

kigUiiktci mnukcll

Tailor

School

Reformed

Hope Considered By AAUW Group

Famous Names

Repairing

The

Sunday

Third

a c o m m i t t e e of

EASTER AND

the

the S a r o s p a t a k A c a d e m y , appointed

Reports Engage I.R.C. April 7

MEASURE

NICK DYKEMA

Fellowship of

Church, in a t t e m p t i n g to benefit

The Photo club is sponsoring a Photo contest for all college students. All e n t r i e s must be in by noon, May 14, 1948. The rules for this contest a r e ; 1. P r i n t s must be mounted on 1(5 x 20 inch mounts. 2. P r i n t s must have a title. 3. No limit on t h e number of entries. 4. The " g r a n d - p r i z e " winning print will become the property of the Several r e p o r t s from club, b u t all o t h e r entries will be d e l e g a t e s f r o m Hope's I n t e r n a t i o n r e t u r n e d to the contestant a f t e r al Relations Club to the Midwest commencement. Intercollegiate Conference held in P r i n t s will be judged in four Chicago on Feb. 27, 28, and 29, and departments. to the Midwest I n t e r n a t i o n a l Rela1. C a m p u s Scenes. tions Club Convention held at the 2. Sports. University of Michigan on March 3. College Activities. 19 and 20, will occupy IRC mem4. S t u d e n t and Dorm Life. bers at t h e i r r e g u l a r m e e t i n g at A fifth division will be introduced 4:00 PM, April 7, in Room 104, Van for color slide e n t r i e s because of liaalte Hall. the p o p u l a r t r e n d toward color Delegates to the Chicago conp h o t o g r a p h y . All e n t r i e s in color division m u s t be of the same sub- ference were P e g g y Prins, Ruth jects as the o t h e r divisions. T h i s Dalenberg, Don Buteyn, and Con division will be judged s e p a r a t e l y . V a n d e r Woude. C h a r l e s P r e v i t e The " g r a n d - p r i z e " winner will be and Don Buteyn represented Hope's chosen f r o m the winners of the Club at Ann A r b o r ; both delivered p a p e r s on a phase of our foreign f o u r monochromatic divisions. The next meeting of the club policy. Miss Metta J . Ross, club sponsor, accompanied the delegawill be held April 12th. There will be a discussion and instructions on tion to the Midwest convention at Ann Arbor. oil t i n t i n g . A collection f o r C A R E will be t a k e n at this meeting.

MADE TO

Dry Cleaning

The Class

Speech Students Will Represent Hope At Lansing

PRINTING HOUSE, Inc. Holland's Loading Printers 9 East 10th St.

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JffratmiitfeB KNICKERBOCKER The Knickerbocker f r a t e r n i t y t a k e s g r e a t pride in a n n o u n c i n g t h e following new p l e d g e s : H a m i l t o n McCallum, Ken Smouse, T h o m a s Smith, N o r m a n P i e r s m a , P e t e r K r a a k , Cornelius B c u k k e m a , F r a n k Zwemer, and Vern S i k k e m a . T h e m e e t i n g of March 25th, w a s hi-lighted by a h u m o r p a p e r delivered by Donald D e W i t t . Hal Grissen w a s elected t o t h e chairm a n s h i p of t h e p a r t y c o m m i t t e e f o r the a n n u a l S p r i n g p a r t y . May 15. R u s t y vocal chords g r o u n d t h r o u g h a la-dee-da-da version of " I n the Ev e n i n g by the Moonlight" in prepa r a t i o n f o r t h e All-College Sing but mellowed when the m e e t i n g drew to an end in the Knick song.

^

EMERSONIAN At the r e g u l a r m e e t i n g of the E m e r s o n i a n F r a t e r n i t y on March 17, Gerald Boerman, J a c o b De Young, Philip F e e n s t r a , J a m e s Holman, and Richard H o l m a n w e r e welcomed as new m e m b e r s of t h e Emersonian Fraternity. Elections f o r the t h i r d t e r m were held in the e n s u i n g business m e e t i n g with the following results, President, A1 Pennings, Vice President, Robert V a n d e r L a a n ; Secret a r y , Russell N o r d e n ; S e r g e a n t at Arms, Herbert Ritsema. Dick S t e w a r t , Ed Kerle, J a c k W i c h e r t and C r a i g Leslie w e r e elected to the honorable, but dubious position of J a n i t o r s . These men will be installed at the next m e e t i n g . o FRATERNAL The F r a t e r n a l Society held its weekly meeting, T h u r s d a y n i g h t in the Y. M. C. A. room in the chapel. The m e e t i n g w a s called to o r d e r by F r a t e r President Clarence H o p k i n s and was opened in p r a y e r by Don Mulder. Hob Snow led the s i n g i n g accompanied by G e r r i t H o s p e r s . Nick "My Dad's a P l u m b e r " Yonker presented a h u m o r p a p e r e n t i t l e d " T h e Two U l c e r s " or " C o a c h H i n g a ' s real reason f o r r e t i r i n g " . In his p a p e r F r a t e r Yonker presented Coach Hud H i n g a ' s h i s t o r y as a coach. The F r a t e r n a l president then presented his philosophy of life. T h r e e new F r a t e r s were welcomed at the meeting. They a r e J i m P f i n g s t e l , John Pelon, and Bob Van Dyke.

COSMOPOLITAN

P a g # Tlv«

Hope Men Attend W A L Will Sponsor Education Confab Vocational Confab

Cosmo George T o r e n w a s elected A W o m e n ' s Vocational ConferT h r e e r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s f r o m Hope to head t h e Cosmopolitan f r a t e r n - College a r e a t t e n d i n g t h e confer- ence will be sponsored by t h e Women's Activity L e a g u e f o r all Hope ity f o r t h e coming t e r m . T h e elec- ence of t h e Dept. of H i g h e r EducaCollege Women, April 29 and 30. tion was held l a s t week T h u r s d a y tion of t h e National Education AsDean M a r y B r o m a g e of t h e Unin i g h t in the Science building. sociation of the United S t a t e s , v e r s i t y of Michigan will speak on O t h e r s c h o s e n f o r offices w e r e which is being held t h i s week, C a r e e r s f o r Women in which she H e n r y H o f t i e z e r , vice p r e s i d e n t ; March 21-25, at the Congress Hotel, will set f o r t h the m a n y c a r e e r s which women m a y e n t e r t o g e t h e r George Zuidema, s e c r e t a r y ; Keppel Chicago. 500 r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s f r o m with t h e i r a d v a n t a g e s and disadCloetingh, s e r g e a n t - a t - a r m s ; How- colleges and universities t h r o u g h - v a n t a g e s . ard Meyer, c o r p o r a l - a t - a r m s and out t h e United S t a t e s a r e a t t e n d i n g T h e r e will be a tea honoring Ken E t t e r b e e k , p r i v a t e - a t - a r m s . this conference which is the third Dean B r o m a g e a t Gilmore C o t t a g e J a c k Robins will r e t a i n t h e office of t r e a s u r e r for t h e next t e r m . Phi K a p p a A l p h a society also has accepted new pledges into the o r g a n i z a t i o n . T h e y include Corwin Otte, Gene Hiddinga, Bob Stoppels, John V e r g e e r and H e n r y Bronkhorst. T e n t a t i v e p l a n s h a v e been f o r m u l a t e d for t h e annual Cosmo S p r i n g P a r t y . Clayton Van Hall, c h a i r m a n of the event, h a s announced t h a t the p a r t y h a s been set f o r May 28 a t t h e S p r i n g Lake Country Club. The " s h o o t i n g g a l l e r y " which was erected in C a r n e g i e g y m n a sium last week f o r the Carnival was in c h a r g e of Cosmopolitan Vernon Schippers.

ARCADIAN " L e n t and E a s t e r " w a s the timely subject of t h e serious p a p e r skillfully presented by Floyd Goulooze a t the l i t e r a r y m e e t i n g in the Van Raalte lounge on March 12. A f t e r Keith D e J o n g had reac scripture and offered a p r a y e r of invocation, Elmer V r u g g i n k led a vigorous s o n g f e s t . A q u a r t e t composed of Ted F l a h e r t y J o h n Smith, J a c k S t e g e m a n , and Bill Hoekenga made much ado about nothing with a humorous parodyJim DeYoung continued in the spirit of l a u g h t e r with a h u m o r paper. President S t e g e m a n introducec the pledges who have recently a u g m e n t e d the r a n k s of Chi Phi Sigmi and welcomed them to the Arcadian fellowship. They are Charles Baskin, Donald Cleason, Robert F o l k e r t , William Hoekenga, Kenneth Kleis, Harvey Moes, Albert N u s t , Burt Phillips, G e o r g e Reineke, and Paul W a m s h u i s . The l i t e r a r y p r o g r a m w a s concluded with M a s t e r Critic Henry K i e f t ' s critique.

Sororities SIBYLLINE DELTA PHI P r e s i d e n t J o a n D e Y o u n g conM e m b e r s of Delta P h i were d u c t e d a s h o r t business m e e t i n g of the Sibylline s o r o r i t y on March hostesses to t h e Cosmopolitans, 12th, a f t e r which Phyllis Dietrich Mar. 12, a t a joint m e e t i n g in the p r e s e n t e d t h e p r o g r a m f o r t h e Y. W. room of the chapel. Delevening. phians B a r b Van Dyke and J u d y In k e e p i n g with t h e theme, " t h e Music Roll", t h e l i g h t s w e r e dim- Mulder w e r e in c h a r g e . Devotions w e r e led by Delphian med and t h e g r o u p w a s taken to

t h e scene of the o p e r a " C a r m e n " . E x c e r p t s f r o m the o p e r a w e r e played which proved v e r y i n t e r e s t ing e n t e r t a i n m e n t . Mabel Biel acted a s critic, and t h e n all t h e meeting of its kind. on t h e a f t e r n o o n of April 29. In Sibs joined in s i n g i n g several of R e p r e s e n t i n g Hope College a r e the e v e n i n g she will s p e a k to all the Sib songs. Albert H. T i m m e r , Director of Ad- women s t u d e n t s in Hope Chapel. missions, Bruce M. Raymond, Business M a n a g e r , and H e n r y Steffens, DORIAN Don't G e l Caught in T r e a s u r e r . They a r e a t t e n d i n g " B r o t h e r " and " s i s t e r " met a t g r o u p m e e t i n g s to discuss various April Showers. the D o r i a n - E m e r s o n i a n joint meetproblems of higher education. Dr. ing on March 12th a n d discussed Raymond is working with a g r o u p the ever p o p u l a r " U . S. T r e a s u r y " . studying "Cost T r e n d s in H i g h e r The m e e t i n g was opened by the E d u c a t i o n . " G i f t s and endowment presidential a d d r e s s e s of t h e "Revef u n d s are being studied by t h e nooers", Betty B r i n k m a n and GorH a l f Belt In Blue g r o u p which Mr. Steffens is a t t e n d don Brewer. " T r u e G o l d " was preSizes 12-16 $1,9.95 ing. Mr. T i m m e r is w o r k i n g with sented to us by Norwood Reck who a g r o u p on a phase of personnel C r a v a n e t t e in Red offered p r a y e r . " ' C N o t e s w e r e problems. A t the close of the conissued by Connie H a r t m a n as she Black and G r a y ference, comprehensive g r o u p res a n g f o r us. Gordon B r e w e r g a v e Sizes 10-16 $14.95 ports will be given. us some " F o o l s Gold" in the f o r m

The Latest in Raincoats, Gals!

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Recently Dr. John W. Hollenbach represented Hope at the Annual m e e t i n g s of the N o r t h c e n t r a l Association in Chicago. At this conference many questions concerning improvement in instruction a n d personnel in higher education were discussed.

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of a h u m o r o u s t r e a s u r e r ' s r e p o r t . J a c k W i c k e r t sent f o r t h with some " S o u r N o t e s " and t h e " S e r i o u s N o t e s " f o r the evening w e r e in the f o r m of a p a p e r on c o u n t e r f e i t i n g read by Harold Bos. Glen B r u g g e r s , as critic, g a v e us the " T a x R e t u r n " f o r the evening.

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On March 15, the Biology Club and g u e s t s w e r e shown t w o reels of a movie on a n e s t h e s i a . The movie t r e a t e d the development of e t h e r f r o m the time of its inception to t h e p r e s e n t day. F r i d a y , March 19, movies were shown on the developmental s t a g e s of t h e h u m a n embryo. These movies will continue to be shown a s they a r e received. The g e n e r a l s t u d e n t body is cordially invited to a t t e n d .

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matter."

Brother

Robins proved to his listeners t h a t " m a t t e r am nothing, so n o t h i n g am the m a t t e r . " N a n Froelich, soloist s a n g " T r e e s " k e e p i n g with s p r i n g t h e m e of p o e t r y . Mary Ellen Post read a p a p e r on modern p o e t r y . Delphi P r e s i d e n t Alma V a n d e r Hill presided a t the meeting. Following the p r o g r a m , cakes and ice c r e a m were served. Delphians A m y Koning and Lois Van Ingen w e r e in c h a r g e of the refreshments.

SOROSIS On March 12th at 4:00 o'clock, a St. " P a t r i c k y " tea was held in the Sorosis Room f o r the election of new officers, Lois H o s p e r s is the new p r e s i d e n t ; Gwen L e m m e n , vice-president; Ginny Hemmes, s e c r e t a r y and J e a n Sibley continues as t r e a s u r e r .

T H E S A U R I AN On F r i d a y evening, March 12, Suzan Brink was f o r m a l l y initiated as a m e m b e r of the T h e s a u r i a n Sorority. The t h e m e of t h e prog r a m which followed w a s " O u r Sorority." Devotions were led by M a r y Breid. Phil Darrow, accompanied by Beverly Bame, s a n g " A h , Sweet M y s t e r y of Life." " G r e e k W o r d s " was t h e t h e m e of the serious p a p e r read by Lillian Sikkema. Marion L a b u s o h r g a v e us some i n t e r e s t i n g side-lights of the " d r u d g e r y " of a p a r t y — not a Thesaurian party!

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At the m e e t i n g of March 17, the following o f f i c e r s were elected: president, Alice Van K e m p e n ; vicepresident, M a r j o r i e B r e w e r ; secret a r y , Hilda B a k e r ; and t r e a s u r e r , Lorraine Van F a r r o w e .

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The p r o g r a m followed the a f f a i r s of the day. P r o p r i e t o r s of " D u f f y ' s " T h e m e e t i n g was closed by the s i n g i n g of t h e Dorian and E m e r - were Sorosites Modders and Newnsonian songs. R e f r e s h m e n t s were ham. Marion R i e c h a r t ' s serious p a p e r on the evolution of t h e wearserved. ing o' the g r e e n and Sally " M a lacky" Brower's h u m o r p a p e r were both house specials. J e a n Mihaly Biology Group Views was m a s t e r critic and devotionsMovies on Anesthesia were led by Joyce Baker.

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Page Six

Hope College Anchor

'A' Division Closes Frater B's Take With Heavy Slate Loop Crown; Koop "A Division Standings Grabs Point Title

Mulder, Vande Wcge Land Berths On A l l - M I A A Quint Don Mulder, senior g u a r d

N

w

and

c a p t a i n of t h e '47-*48 Dutch bask e t e e r s , and B u d V a n d e W e g e , f r e s h m a n f o r w a r d f l a s h , who a n -

Duke Repeats Again Diamond Hopefuls

Vie For Positions

n e x e d the loop's scoring title, w e r e More t h a n f o r t y c a n d i d a t e s , in-

g i v e n f i r s t t e a m b e r t h s on t h e All-

cluding only five l e t t e r m e n f r o m

M I A A quintet, it was disclosed last

last y e a r ' s d i a m o n d m e n , g r e e t e d

w e e k . The t w o Hope s t a l w a r t s won

Coach J a c k Schouten e a r l y t h i s

u n d i s p u t e d n o m i n a t i o n s along w i t h Al

Moon, c e n t e r f r o m

month a s p l a n s f o r t h e 1948 base-

Albion's

n e wl y crowned c h a m p i o n s ,

and

C h a r l e y S t a n s k i , Kazoo g u a r d . J e r r y Edwards, also of Albion, and Hillsdale's Gil Edson, s h a r e d a f o r w a r d spot. On the second team c a m e a host of seven players. F r a n k W a l t e r s of Kazoo and G r e g A r b a u g h of A d r i a n w e r e clear choices a t f o r w a r d along w i t h Mike Hoben, also of t h e Bulld o g s , and Mike Budge of A l m a a t c e n t e r and g u a r d , r e s p e c t i v e l y , while Chuck S a x t o n , A l m a , Merv Holbeck, Hillsdale, and Low Black, Albion, d e a d l o c k e d f o r a n o t h e r backcourt position. Hope's backboard ace, sophomore Bill Holwerda, a g u a r d , and two c e n t e r s , Ed Poth of K a l a m a z o o and R u s s Hester of Alma, were given honorable mention. Four T i m e s for " D u k e " I t was the f o u r t h t i m e t h a t H o p e ' s brilliant " D u k e " Mulder h a s been honored with All-Conference selection, h a v i n g achieved t h e dis tinction following the '42-'4. , i, '45'46, and '46-'47 seasons in addition t o t h e recent c a m p a i g n . One ol t h e M I A A ' s most luminous lights of its history, the v e t e r a n Dutch s t a r g r a d u a t e s this J u n e leaving behind an enviable record a s well a s a t e r r i f i c g a p f o r his f o r m e r t e a m m a t e , R u s s DeVette, newlyappointed Dutch cage m e n t o r , to fill. O t h e r n o t e w o r t h y m e m b e r s on the All-MIAA squad include the B r i t o n ' s Al Moon, a n o t h e r senior, who was named f o r the t h i r d time, and Bud Vande Wege, Hope's f r o s h f r o n t - c o u r t man, who became one of t h e few p l a y e r s ever to m a k e t h e mythical five in an initial y e a r of competition. '47-'48 StatiHticH

ball season got u n d e r w a y . A t e n t a tive schedule has been d r a w n up and a t p r e s e n t it is hoped t h a t t h e Dutchmen's first r e g u l a r l y scheduled g a m e with M i c h i g a n S t a t e J . V. here on April 17 will be preceded by a contest w i t h Calvin or Percy J o n e s . The r e t u r n i n g l e t t e r - w i n n e r s a r e : Bill H i l l e g o n d s , senior, c a t c h e r ; Ernie Meeusen, junior, t h i r d basem a n ; Don Mulder, senior, s h o r t stop; Bill V e r Hey, s o p h o m o r e , s o u t h p a w p i t c h e r ; a n d , Harold Van Wieren, sophomore, outfielder, who Pictured above in Port Mulder, will also t r y f o r a p i t c h e r ' s b e r t h . choten last tceek for the fourth Returning non-letterwinners from time to the All-MIAA mythica'. last y e a r ' s n i n e i n c l u d e F r e d quintet. The diminutive guard, irho Brieve, sophomore, first b a s e m a n ; captained the Hope fire to 14 tcin* Charley Zoet, junior, second basein 17 names this past sea»on, man; Gene Marcus, sophomore, outranked second to teammate Hud fielder; and Carl Selover, sophoVande Wege among the loop's more, s h o r t s t o p up f r o m last y e a r ' s B-squad. icorers icith 149 points. Among t h e o t h e r c a n d i d a t e s shuffling f o r positions in the wideopen race f o r v a r s i t y l a u r e l s a r e 17 freshmen.

Hinga's 104 Tallies Top J. V. Scorers

Totals Opp

KG 95 93 66 58 53 25 20

H 4 4 4 4 4

o ... 440 340

FT 54 52 2« 29 14 IN 7 1 6 5 4 4 1 1 224 180

FTM 26 37 28 24 20 16 12 1 1 6 3 1 3 0 177 162

PF 44 44 42 46 30 47 14 3 5 6 1 15 15 0 312 336

TP 244 238 160 145 120 68 47 17 14 13 12 12 9

Final s t a t i s t i c s r e l e a s e d last A*eek by Coach J a c k Schouten repealed t h a t ace f o r w a r d , Bill Hinja, walked off with top scoring lonors for the J u n i o r V a r s i t y .•ourtmen this season. The f r e s h .Tian s t a r , who also lettered in football last fall, g a r n e r e d 104 points m 47 field goals and ten c h a r i t y tosses. Center Fred Kalsbeek, another gridiron letter-winner, w a s r u n n e r u p with 84 points, while Ken Etterbeek ended up with 46 tallies for third spot. Coach Schouten's Bees chalked up eight wins before dropping t h e i r i i r s t g a m e and ended t h e season with ten wins and one loss. Kalamazoo's Scrubs were t h e only vict o r s over the Hope Seconds, winning on their own court, 56-53, a f t e r Dutch B's had won at home. {8-30, Other t r i u m p h s included a pair over the Calvin J u n i o r s and several o t h e r h i g h - r a n k i n g a m a t e u r t e a m s in the city.

Hope J . V . 40

Calvin J . V . 35.

Individual scoring of the who completed the season

Hin»ra Kalsbeek Etterbeek Viiwcher H. M rcer Van Winifen Moreland Viaacher R. Raunehenbach & Fieldhmine All O t h e r s 1104 860 Totals

men

FG 47 34 21 12 9 8 9 8 5 1 39

FT 10 16 4 3 6 7 4 6 4 12

TP 104 84 46 27 24 23 22 22 14 10 89

196

74

466

•>

T h e season's record: Ho|>e 69 Grand Rapids J . C. 32. Hope 66 Michiitan Normal 48. • H o p e 8 3 - Adrian 38. Hope 80—Monmouth 54. • H o p e 6 6 - - K a l a m a z o o 45. • H o p e 61 — Hillsdale 46. •Hope 63—Albion 74. • H o p e 48—Alma 49. Hoi>e 68- Percy J o n e s 40. •Ho|>e 86—Albion 71. Hope 55—Calvin 42. • H o p e 42- Kalamazoo 53. •Hope 59—Hillsdale 51. • H o p e 6 5 - Adrian 53. • H o p e 54—Alma 52. Hope 78—Michigan N o r m a l 52. Hope 72—Calvin 61. • D e n o t e s conference Kame.

O

Tennis, Golf Begin Season On April 21 Coach Harold H a v e r k a m p issued his first call f o r t e n n i s e n t h u s i a s t s last week and w a s g r e e t e d by 16 men including five l e t t e r m e n f r o m last y e a r ' s squad t h a t placed second in t h e MIAA meet. The r e t u r n i n g n e t m e n a r e : Bob Becksfort, Gene B a r e n d s e , Ken E t t e r b e e k , Tim H a r rison, and J o h n L i g t v o e t . T h e Dutchmen e n t e r t a i n their traditional Calvin rivals on April 21 in t h e i r opening m a t c h . Aspirants f o r Hope's golf team, w h i c h d e f e n d s i t s 1947 MIAA c h a m p i o n s h i p , were also given their first summons last week by Coach Albert Timmer. .Seventeen men, a m o n g t h e m , C h r i s D e n Herder, Bax Elhart, and Earl Holkeboer, veterans from last year's squad, answered the call. The Hope link artists open c o m p e t i t i o n on April 21 at Kalamazoo.

L

Pet.

12 1 10 2 8 4 6 6 6 6 4 7 2 10 0 12

.928 .883 .667 . 600 .600 .364 .167 .000

PF 682 439 469 87 1 340 270 265 193

Indoor Mee+Today Attracts Thinclads Track coach, Al V a n d e r b u s h , and nearly

a

traveled

score to

of

the

Fieldhouse a t

his

trackmen

Michigan

East

State

Lansing this

morning to p a r t i c i p a t e in the annual MIAA Indoor T r a c k Meet. Although the meet does not count tow a r d s the conference's All-Sports Trophy, it usually f u r n i s h e s as an excellent indicator for outdoor season prospects. Among the thinclads m a k i n g the trip a r e Vern Kraii and Ted Barrett, entered in the d a s h e s and broad j u m p ; Howard B r u g g e r s , Dennis S h o e m a k e r , a n d G e o r g e Brewer in t h e 440; Col Ottipoby, half mile; distance men, Fred Kalsbeek, Al H e a s t y , and Don Vandenberg; hurdlers, Ken Decker and J e r r y F o r m s m a ; and. B o b V a n Dyke, Bud Vande Wege, Don Ladewig, Jim L a m b , and E r n i e Ross in the field events. Practice f o r the outdoor season will get well underway following s p r i n g vacation and a top title contender is expected to be f o r m u l a t e d by Coach Vanderbush f r o m the 60odd candidates who signed up e a r lier this m o n t h . The Dutch t r a c k s t e r s open the season a t Albion on April 24 a g a i n s t last y e a r s champs, and finish with the MIAA meet on May 21 at Kalamazoo.

Following up last week's r o u g h s e v e n - g a m e schedule with a t o u g h e i g h t - g a m e slate, t h e " A " Division of the c a m p u s i n t r a m u r a l b a s k e t ball t o u r n a m e n t winds up i t s '47'48 schedule t h i s week. Going into the f i n a l week, the F r a t e r s , who have cinched a t least a tie f o r t h e championship, m a i n t a i n a slim lead over t h e E m m i e s , only r e m a i n i n g team with a chance of g a r n e r i n g the title. T h e F r a t e r s record of 12-1 w a s a g a m e and a half b e t t e r than t h e 10-2 showing of the E m mies. T h r e e t r i u m p h s , two of the c r u s h ing v a r i e t y , f e a t u r e d t h e F r a t e r ' s drive last week. T h e league leaders dumped t h e S e m i n a r y , 66-16, and t h e I n d e p e n d e n t s ( I I ) , 84-28, ( h i g h w i n n i n g total f o r the seas o n ) , b e f o r e p u s h i n g p a s t a surprising A r c a d i a n quint, 30-21. Hendrickson had 57 points in the t h r e e tilts to pace his crew. The E m m i e s s t a y e d r i g h t behinc their a r c h - r i v a l s with two w i n s over the Cosmos, 40-31, and the S e m i n a r y , 46-26. Decker broke the season's scoring record in the second g a m e with 30 points. In the o t h e r two g a m e s the Cosmos t h r a s h e d the Knicks, 39-18, and the I n d e p e n d e n t s ( I ) clinched t h i r d place by w h i p p i n g t h e A r c a d i a n s in a r e v e n g e battle, 45-32. Chuck D e W i t t relinquished his long-held g r i p on the individual scoring l e a d e r s h i p f o r the f i r s t t i m e since e a r l y in the season as Paul Hendrickson, t h e F r a t e r ' s hot push-shot a r t i s t , roared into the f o r e g r o u n d with 168 points. Decke r of the E m m i e s jumped into the r u n n e r - u p seat with 144. D e W i t t was relegated to a third-place tie with Van Wieren of the Cosmos; each has 138 points. The leaders and t h e i r a v e r a g e s : Hcndricknon, F r a t e r s Decker. Emmies Van Wieren. Cosmos D e W i t t . Inde. (U... B u c h t r u p , Inde. (Il Visser, F r a t e r s K l y n s t r a , Inde. ( I ) V a n d e r Waal. Semi. J ' h n s c n , Knicks Mull. A r c a d i a n s

C. FG 13 71 11 67 12 68 12 57 12 57 13 58 12 50 12 42 12 37 10 28

FT 26 10

22

24

11 6

12 10 10

19

T P Ave 12.9 13.1 11.5 11.5 10.4 122 9.4 112 9.3 94 7.8 84 7.0 75 7.5

168 144 13s 138 125

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THE

MARQUEE

W e C a t e r t o S t u d e n t Parties W e d d i n g s , Banquets', Etc.

By Appointment Only South Shore Drive

Phone 5000 wgagagagggaeaeopat

RUSS' S A N D W I C H SHOP H AMBURGS FRYS

L

10 6 6 3 3 3

0 4 6 7 7 7

Pet. 1.000 .600 .600 .300 .300 .300

PF 888 263 244 267 269 243

PA 280 246 236 290 320 337

The F r a t e r " B " L e a g u e c h a m pions hauled down the c u r t a i n on the

'47-'48 edition of

intramural

basketball with a 42-25 victory over the Cosmos in t h e r o u g h e s t contest of the y e a r . Del Koop tallied 11 points f o r the w i n n e r s to boost h i s final individual scoring total t o 121 points—27 tallies b e t t e r t h a n r u n ner-up Miedema of the A r c a d i a n s . O t h e r final g a m e s of t h e t o u r n a ment saw the E m m i e s t a k e over undisputed second place w i t h t h e i r sixth win in seven s t a r t s by e d g i n g a s t u b b o r n A r c a d i a n five, 32-28. Boerman tallied 11 points f o r t h e E m m i e s ; Van Heest a s i m i l a r total f o r the losers. The I n d e p e n d e n t s bowled over the Knicks, 42-27, pulling t h e m selves into a f o u r t h place tie with their victims a n d t h e A r c a d i a n s . Champs Dominate Statistics Besides t a k i n g t h e division championship for the second s t r a i g h t year without a d e f e a t , the F r a t e r s also monopolized t h e league's scoring statistics. T h e y rolled up 383 points, 114 m o r e t h a n did t h e Independents, who were next with 269, and held t h e i r opponents to 230 tallies, six less than the second-rated Cosmos with a showing of 236. The c h a m p s also led with 170 field goals, 56 more t h a n the Independents. In successful f r e e throw a t t e m p t s t h e E m m i e s led the field with 63; t h e F r a t e r s were second with 43. Scoring L e a d e r s Listed Also indicative of the F r a t e r supremacy in the " B " L e a g u e was the fact t h a t t h e i r entire f i r s t s t r i n g w e r e a m o n g the leading scorers of the division. Koop led the league t h r o u g h o u t the season and pulled a w a y f r o m Miedema, his closest p u r s u e r , late in t h e season. Koop ended with 121; Miedema, 94. Boeve of the r u n n e r - u p Emmies was t h i r d with 71 tallies. Koop also led in field goals with 54, while Boerman of the E m m i e s took the f r e e t h r o w title with 21 successful conversions.

Kcop, F r a t e r s Miedema, A r c a d i a n s Hoeve, Emmie* Waalken, Indepts Otte, I adepts ClauH. Cosmos Boerman. Emmies Huyser, Knicks Myrehn, Emmies ... Wellir. Fraters Selover. A r c a d i a n s . Post. F r a t e r s Peterson, Arcadians Harrison, Cosmos Campbell, F r a t e r s D y k s tra , Cosmos .... Anderson. Knicks I.xdewiK, F r a t e r s .... Pfinicstel, Indepts Van Heest. Arcud.

G FG FT T P Ave. 10 54 13 121 12.1 10 43 8 94 9.4 9 31 9 71 7.9 10 26 12 64 6.4 7 27 • 3 57 8.1 10 26 2 54 5.4 9 16 21 58 5.9 10 21 11 53 5.3 9 22 7 51 s.10 23 5 51 s.i 10 21 9 51 5.1 10 19 8 46 4.6 10 18 10 46 4.6 9 17 10 44 4.9 8 16 11 43 5.4 9 18 43 4.8 10 16 7 39 3.9 .10 17 1 35 3.5 10 17 1 35 3.5 10 15 5 35 3.5

Spring Sports Schedule (Tentative) April 17 — Baseball, Mich. St. J . V., here. A p r i l 21 — G o l f , Kazoo, t h e r e ; Tennis, C a l v i n , here. April 22 — Baseball, Hillsdale, here. April 24 — Baseball, West. Mich. J . V., t h e r e ; Golf, H i l l s d a l e , h e r e ; Tennis, Hillsdale, t h e r e ; T r a c k , Albion, t h e r e . April 26 — Golf, Grand R a p i d s J . C. and Calvin at Grand R a p ids; April 27 — T r a c k , Calvin, there. April 29 — B a s e b a l l , Grand Rapids J . C., here. A p r i l 30 — T r a c k , G r a n d Rapids J . C., there. May 1 — Baseball, Mich. St. J . V., t h e r e ; Tennis, Kazoo, here. May 4 — Baseball, W e s t . Mich. J . V., here. May 5 — T e n nis, A d r i a n , t h e r e . May 7 — B a s e b a l l , Albion, h e r e ; Golf, Albion, h e r e ; T e n n i s , Albion, t h e r e . May 8 — T r a c k , Kazoo, there. May 10 — B a s e b a l l , Calvin, t h e r e . M a y 12 — Golf, Grand R a p i d s J . C. and Calvin, here. May 15 — Baseball, A l m a t h e r e ; Golf, A l m a , t h e r e ; T e n nis, A l m a , h e r e ; T r a c k , S t a t e Int e r - c o l l e g i a t e M e e t at W e s t . Mich. May 17 — Golf, Kazoo, h e r e ; Tennis, Calvin, there. M a y 20, 21 - - Golf, M I A A Meet a t Kazoo; Tennis, M I A A M e e t a t Kazoo. May 21 — T r a c k , M I A A Meet a t Kazoo. M a y 21, 22 — MIAA T o u r n a m e n t a t Kazoo. May 24 — Baseball, G r a n d R a p ids J . C., t h e r e .

BAR-B-QUES MALTEDS

"Wt Grind Our All Stark Hamburg Daily"

6 East 8th St., Holland, Mich. 8th St. and M-21

w Fraters Emmies Cosmos Arcadians Indepts Kn.cks

A f e w weeks a g o ' t h i s column advocated a c h a n g e in t h e point system utilized in d e t e r m i n i n g the a n nual w i n n e r of t h e M I A A AllS p o r t s T r o p h y . In direct a g r e e ment with t h a t proposed m u t a t i o n , we now r e c o m m e n d a c h a n g e in the a w a r d i n g of m a j o r and minor l e t t e r s h e r e a t Hope College. E v e r since a t h l e t i c s h a v e become a p a r t of the c a m p u s , t r a d i t i o n h a s k e p t all s p o r t s , e x c e p t f o o t b a l l and basketball, f r o m being classified a s m a j o r s p o r t s . W h e t h e r the f a c t o r of tradition was j u s t i f i a b l e in t h e p a s t is not debated here, but it d e f i nitely is u n w a r r a n t e d today. Two s p o r t s on t h e c a m p u s — baseball and t r a c k —1 h a v e elevated themselves into t o p - r a n k i n g importance along with t h e two abovementioned activities. For a long t i m e it was d i f f i c u l t to lure prospective a t h l e t e s into the spheres of baseball and t r a c k (especially t r a c k ) a t Hope. However, early this m o n t h a record t u r n o u t of over 100 c a n d i d a t e s — 6()-plus in track and more t h a n 41) in baseball — a n s w e r e d the calls of track m e n t o r Al V a n d e r b u s h and J a c k Schouten, head baseball coach. On the basis of t h i s f a c t we reason t h a t the capable p r o p o n e n t s of these two s p o r t s merit a m a j o r letter. It is the d r e a m of every college a t h l e t e to e a r n and possess an athletic blanket of his a l m a m a t e r . Yet it is almost impossible to make t h a t d r e a m come t r u e at Hope unless the a t h l e t e is football or basketball minded. It can become the dream and the realization of a t h l e t e s in o t h e r s p o r t s spheres, also; and, not only can, but it must become so if the high enthusiasm shown in s p r i n g s p o r t s this year is to r e m a i n in the seasons t h a t follow. F a c u l t y Athletic Committee — it's up to you! I n t r a m u r a l Kaskethall All-Star Q u i n t e t s f r o m both the " A " and " B " divisions of the c a m p u s i n t r a m u r a l basketball t o u r n a m e n t will a p p e a r in the next issue of the Anchor on April 15. Choosing to remain consistent in our differing with v a r i o u s s p o r t s f e a t u r e s under which we a r e influenced, we have also decided to pick o u r own All-MIAA t e a m . With due respect to those who couldn't cut t h e i r All-Conference s q u a d to t e n players, we offer t h i s solution: First T e a m : Vande Wege, Hope, and Edwards, Albion, f o r w a r d s ; Moon, A l b i o n , c e n t e r ; Mulder, Hope, and Black, Albion, g u a r d s ; Second T e a m : Edson, Hillsdale, and Walters, Kalamazoo, f o r w a r d s ; Hoben, Adrian, c e n t e r ; Budge, A l m a , and Holwerda, Hope, g u a r d s .

o

Silk $3.00 — C o l o r e d N y l o n $ 4 . 0 0 — G u t $5.50 t o $10.00

s p r i n g football practice will commence immediately a f t e r vacation. E q u i p m e n t will be issued on Tuesday, April 6, and, in case of inclement weather, opening drills will be held in C a r n e g i e G y m n a s i u m until more suitable a t m o s p h e r i c conditions arrive. All a s p i r a n t s f o r positions on the v a r s i t y team f o r the e n s u i n g season are expected to report on Tuesday, since early fall drills m a y prevent some men f r o m r e p o r t i n g before the b e g i n n i n g of next s e m e s t e r . L e t t e r m e n , t h o u g h not required, a r e also asked to t u r n out. T h e practice, l a s t i n g a p p r o x i m a t e l y one month, will not necessarily i n t e r f e r e with spring sports. Looking f o r w a r d to a promising s e s s i o n , Coach V a n d e r b u s h h a s u r g e d t h a t all prospective candidates prepare for the scrimmaging drills by w o r k i n g into condition d u r i n g t h e s p r i n g recess.

"B" Division Final Standing

The top t w e n t y scorers and t h e i r averages:

TENNIS PLAYERS! "YOUR ADVANTAGE" PROFESSIONAL H Y D R A U L I C

Xcces^I

PA

810 279 292 840 326 804 463 666

DeWitt F a l t e r s

Complete s t a t i s t i c s of the '47-'48 Dutch cagers f o r the past season w e r e highlighted by the scoring duel between Mulder and Vande W e g e . Vande Wege held a ninepoint edge on Mulder in c o n f e r ence competition, but the v e t e r a n s p e e d s t e r and deadly a c c u r a t e pushshot a r t i s t reversed the s i t u a t i o n in t o t a l g a m e s played d u r i n g the The season's record: s e a s o n with 244 points a g a i n s t 288 Hope J . V . 52—Arcndinns 22. Hope J . V . 42 G. R. Hope Reformed f o r Vande Wege. Mulder also pre- Church 21. Hope J . V . 3H Oakdale R e f . Church 17. s e n t e d the best f r e e t h r o w percentHope J . V . -13 C. R. Bethany Reformed age a m o n g the r e g u l a r s with a .675 Church 2.S. Kulitmiizoo J . V . 30. HOIK* J . V . 3H a v e r a g e on 54 successful a t t e m p t s Hope J . V . 37 Allen's Croaleys 34. Hope J . V . 44 Calvin J . V . 3*. in 80 tries. Yonker had the least Hoik- J . V . 58 Kalamazoo J . V . 56. f o u l s with 42. The s t a t i s t i c s : Hope J . V . 30 Pete's Barbecue 2S. Mulder V a n d e Wege Yonker Huter. Herk B u t e r , Harv Holwerda Van Dyke Slikkers Becksfort Marema Boexkool Brieve Ploegninn Meenjca .*...

Fraters Emmies Indepts (1) Coamos Knick* Arcadians S.minary Indepts ( I I )

N

Phone 4922

Girl Court Stars End Play Tonight The final round of the w o m e n ' s basketball t o u r n a m e n t w i l l b e played tonight at C a r n e g i e G y m n a sium. Leading the l e a g u e a t p r e s e n t is the u n d e f e a t e d H o p p i t i e s crew with eight wins, t h e l a t e s t being a 28-8 t r u i m p h o v e r t h e Courtcombers. The H u n y a k s and Senior S t a r s are tied f o r r u n n e r u p honors with 7-1 records. On the basis of e i g h t g a m e s , t h e t o u r n a m e n t ' s leading s c o r e r s a r e : M a r y Coffey, Hoppities, 62; J e a n n e Allen, Hoppities, 56; M a r g u e r i t e A a r d e m a , Columbians, 55; M a r y Breid, H o p p i t i e s , 52; and Irene H e e m s t r a , H u n y a k s , 50. Badminton s t a r s Ginny H e m m e s a n d J e a n T o u s s a i n t c o n t i n u e unbeaten in five g a m e s while L o r r a i n e D r a k e h a s y e t to be bested a f t e r t h r e e wins. Ginny H e m m e s a l s o leads the t a b l e t e n n i s t o u r n a m e n t w i t h five wins and no losses while Phil Dietrich is u n d e f e a t e d in two duels. In a special playoff mat ch f o r t h e volleyball c h a m p i o n s h i p , the G a y Gismos tripped t h e Ikes a f t e r both t e a m s h a d ended t h e r e g u l a r season in a first place deadlock. M e m b e r s of t h e champion Gay Gismos a r e ; P h y l Dietrich, J e a n n e Allen, B a r b V a n N e u r e n , S h i r l e y Knol, J o a n DeBlack, Lillian High, and Ruth Ruys. Spring sports, including Softball and tennis, wil begin immediately after spring vacation.

m u i a dfioes New shoes cost much more now. By having old shoes repaired you save money every day. See us. U N E M A ' S — River Avenue lOTyiBOTioraraMrTijrifWBiaiaiii

HAD'S 369 River A v e .

Profile for Hope College Library

03-25-1948  

03-25-1948  

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