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HOPE C01LE6E ANCHOR LXVIII—2

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Hope College — Holland, Michigan

September 30, 1955

Men's Dorm Contracted;

Englund to Address Joint Y Banquet

Music Building Announced

W h a t are some of the things The YWCA and YMCA will meet that impressed you most about t h e jointly at the annual Y banquet in British Isles?" " W h a t were some Durfee Hall Tuesday evening at of the highlights of your experi6:00 P.M. The g r o u p will be adence a b r o a d ? " These are two of dressed by Rev. Harold Englund, a host of similar queries thrown speaking on the topic, "Innocents a t me by friends on every hand Abroad". since I have returned f r o m a sumRev. Englund is well-known to mer in England as Holland's Comthe present seniors, having been munity Ambassador. the guest speaker f o r Religious There are many things I could Emphasis Week in 1953. He is a say in response to such a question. g r a d u a t e of Western Theological First of all, I could begin to desSeminary and the University of cribe the scenery. I could mention California where he majored in seeing heather-covered hillsides in music and economics. He has rea Scottish mist or the view f r o m cently spent an 18-month leave of high on a rocky ben of the blue absence f r o m his pastorate at the w a t e r s of Loch Lomond stretching Second Reformed Church of Zeeout between gently rolling banks land studying abroad a t the Uniand braes into the dim grey disversity of Edingburgh. He studied tance. I could describe the effect his first year in the Theological Department t h e r e and the second of the slanting rays of the evening sun on bundles of newly harvested at the British Museum in London grain on a Norfolk f a r m . I could tell about picturesque thatched cottages, garden bright with flowers of all descriptions, t h e bleak doing research work. North Seacoast, street scenes in London — the Mall, Piccadilly Circus, the fountains in T r a f a l g a r Square.

Elzinga and Volkers, who recently completed the Seminary building, have been awarded the contract f o r the new men's dorm to be erected on the corner of 12th and Columbia. The dorm is to be completed by August 31, 1956. Also, contractors now have been invited to make bids on a new Music Building, which will stand at the west end of the athletic field. Elzinga and Volkers' bid f o r the men's dorm, $916,790, is subject to the approval of the Housing and Home Finance Agency, a subsidiary of the Federal Housing Administration. Ground breaking ceremonies, which must take place on or before October 22, await the governmental approval of the contract. The dorm, on which f o u r construction firms bid, will be " L " shaped, three stories high, and will house 300 men in 150 rooms. When bids on the music building have been opened, it can be determined whether ground m a y be broken immediately or if a period of financial accumulation is necessary. Endracht h a s contributed $100,000 toward this fund. The unit will be of modern design and contain classrooms, studios, and rooms f o r practice. A band-orchestra room will be connected to t h e main s t r u c t u r e by a pergola. The present 12th Streetto-Carnegie drive will be rerouted.

Cast is Set

For Late C. Bean The Homecoming production of Palette and Masque this year will be The Late Christopher Bean by Sidney Howard. Contrary to w h a t has been previously announced, the play will be presented on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, October 20th, 21st and 22nd. Christopher Bean is a modern comedy with undertones of seriousness. A painter named Bean has died in a small New England village. He supposedly leaves no money to pay his debts. A mad scramble ensues among his friends when his paintings are discovered to be of g r e a t value, and the effect on the characters of those involved in the scramble is uppermost in the play. The leading male roles will be played by Pete Kelley as Dr. Huggett and Pete De Moya as Rosen. Ann De P r e e and Ja 4 . Van Persum will take the female leads as Abby and Mrs. H a g g e t t , respectively. Others in the cast include Marlin Vanderwilt as Wassen K r a m e r , Gerrit Hoek as Tawlant, John Ewing as Davenport, Aileen McGoldrick as Ada H a g g e t t and J a n e Go wens as Susan H a g g e t t .

Kiwanians Begin With The Orient E m b a r k i n g upon its eighth season, the Holland Kiwanis Club is once again presenting its "World Travel Series" o f outstanding, beautiful motion pictures. Beginning October 5th, Kiwanis will bring to the Hope Memorial Chapel, six programs, each of these being of the film-lecture category. One hundred complimentary tickets, distributed on a first come first served basis, will be available to Hope Students prior to each presentation. On October 5th, Mr. Joe Fisher, a native of South A f r i c a and who

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c r a f t s , temple rituals, and modern life in these old oriental cities. "Touring Glorious Michigan" will be the topic of the travelogue to be presented by Dennis Glen Cooper on Wednesday, October 26th. Those who live in, or near, Michigan, are a p t to be unaware of its beauties and the attractions t h a t lure tourists f r o m all over the Urited States and Canada, and a complete film on the " W a t e r Wonderland" will open their eyes to the beauties they have missed — or never heard of. Ethiopia, a little Kingdom that is rarely heard of, will be f e a t u r e d in Fred Christian's travelogue, i::¥ "The Ethiopian S t o r y " to be presented on November 9th. This travelogue will reveal the land as on of weird customs, unusual people, wild beats, exciting scenery, and its progressively modern cities. Paris is the focal point f o r almost every tourist, and t h e whole of France is an aesthetic dream. F r o m north to south, f r o m e a s t to west, Mr." Neil Douglas, the speaker f o r the f o u r t h of the series to be held on J a n u a r y 4th, h a s captured on film t h a t which makes France this delightful tourist country. He filmed P a r i s in the spring, (Continued on page 2)

Joe Fisher

lived in the F a r E a s t f o r many years, will begin t h e series by presenting his travelogue on "The Changing Orient." In this travellogue the audience will be transplanted to such places as H o n g Kong, the Philippines, Borneo, Bali, Malaya, Siam and India. H e r e it will see holiday festivals, scenic wonders, flora and f a u n a , a r t s and

C M A Explained Dates Listed As in previuos years, the townspeople and college personnel of Holland will be accorded the enjoyment of a concert series during the school season. Formerly sponsored by Hope College, the concerts will now be presented by the Holland Civic Music Association, integ r a t i n g the interests of Hope College, the town of Holland, and groups in the outlying districts. The Civic Music Association, joined in March by Holland, is a non-profit organization which is active both in the United States and Canada. It affords nationallyknown a r t i s t s to its members and makes valid the memeber's tickets without additional cost to attend concerts everywhere the Civic Music Association operates. Since a wide selection of touring a r t i s t s and groups was available, the organizing g r o u p of the Holland C.M.A. offered choice by ballot to those buying memberships to determine what a r t i s t s they wished to have a p p e a r in Holland this season. The ballot tabulations were rigidly adhered to; consequently, the series is one picked by those who were eagerly looking f o r w a r d to attending it.

The Association h a s sold 2147 t r a n s f e r a b l e memberships, six hundred-fifty of which are student memberships with Hope College buying a block of five hundred. Those of you who already have college membership tickets know what the series is. No one will be admitted who docs not have a season ticket. As t h e r e are no reserved seats, Holland members are asked to be seated twenty minutes before curtain t i m e in order that Grand Haven members or those who belong to the C.M.A. in other towns may be seated. The Grand Haven series of five concerts will soon be announced. All concerts in Holland will comCOLLEGE C A L E N D A R mence a t 8:00 P.M. with the exS a t u r d a y — Football vs. Carroll ception of November 18 when, due Y Game night a t Carnegie- to businesses open in Holland, the Schouten concert given by the Indianapolis Monday — Student Leadership Symphony Orchestra will begin a t Class 9:00 P.M. Tuesday — Y Banquet, J u l i a n a Other d a t e s a r e : Oct. 13, FerRoom r a n t e and T e i c h e r ; Nov. 28, Rev. Harold Englund Goldosky Opera Company and "Don Wednesday — Kiwanis Movie Pasquale"; J a n . 18, Leonard War"The Changing Orient" r e n ; Feb. 21, t h e Rabinoffs; and Saturday — Football vs. Kalama- April 5, t h e Winged Victory Male zoo Chorus.

Nell Salm on England

I could also answer the question by describing something of w h a t I learned about the English way of life. I could weigh the merits of an educational system radically different t h a n the American procedure; I could discuss the role of the Church of England. I could tell how I found the pace of life relaxed f r o m the pell mell race of a mechanized society to the leisurely walk of an atmosphere which allowed time to live today f r e e from the worries to tomorrow. This a t m o s p h e r e is reflected in a thousand ways. For instance, a young couple setting up housekeeping in England is much more likely to put t h e i r heads together over a seed catalogue and order some dahlia bulbs f o r t h e i r garden than to consider buying a washing machine — even a t a bargain. And I found it customary to ride a bicycle three miles into town to keep an appointment r a t h e r than to depend on the car. I fell in easily with the delightful custom of high tea. I learned to relish scones, suet pudding, and roast beef with Yorkshire pudding. I learned to say " t w e n t y " instead of " t w e n n y " ; when I wanted something repeated. In small ways as well as in larger ways I learned much about a new way of life while I was in England. But the real highlight of the summer to me does not lie in these things which I saw and learned, unforgettable though they are. To me the supreme value of the s u m m e r lies in the warm human regard, the deep feeling of friendship which exists between the English f a m i l y I lived with and me, their adopted American d a u g h t e r and sister. I know t h a t these people will be my friends f o r life. So o f t e n I a m reminded of them. I walk down the street and I imagine I am t a g g i n g a f t e r Angela, my English sister, while she goes about feeding her chickens or exercising her horse. Someone tells a joke and in m y mind's eye I can see Bruce, my English brother, with a mock-serious expression on his craggy f e a t u r e s exclaiming, "You ah vulgah!" I took a walk in the park yesterday and chanced to see a blooming rose of the same variety that my English mother cherished in h e r garden. Suddenly my throat tightened and I remembered the expression in her warm blue eyes when I left my English home. "Goodbye, dearie," was all she said, but there was a world of sympathetic understanding behind her words. These memories along with many others which crowd in on me every day a r e the ones which are meaningful to me. Yes, I was impressed with the interior decoration of the Houses of P a r l i a m e n t ; I was thrilled to walk f r o m the Edinburg castle down t h e historic Royal Mile of t h a t city. But a richer thrill came f r o m pedaling in the twilight down a country lane in Norfolk listening t h r o u g h t f u l l y as Bruce, cycling beside me, soberly explained something of his philosophy of life. I'm sentimental, you say ? Perhaps. But it is a kind of sentiment which I never want to lose. I think it is in making it possible f o r this close feeling of kinship to exist between individuals living in different countries t h a t the Community Ambassador program p e r f o r m s its most valuable service. I know t h a t I will never again allow t h e English people to be criticized as coldly f o r m a l or stuffy or not given to making f r i e n d s easily without rallying to their defense with an account of the w a r m t h and welcome I received f r o m my English f a m i l y this summer. And I t r u s t t h a t the European conception of Americans as weirdly dressed, boastful, free-spending people who are informal to the point of rudeness h a s been somewhat altered in the minds of my English friends because they knew me.

Frosh Elect Class Slate Officers f o r the class of 1959 claimed their positions a t a f r e s h man orientation meeting Thursday, September 22. A f t e r a series of impromptu speeches were presented by t h e nominees. Bob Bartleson was elected to the presidency of the class. Bob, who is a p a s t vice-

president of the Christian Endeavor Society f o r the s t a t e of Michigan, is a native of Grand Rapids. The vice-president of the class is Karl Ver Beek f r o m Holland. The office of t r e a s u r e r is filled by Isla Van Eenenaam of Muskegon, and J e a n Klaasen, Holland, is secretary.


HOPE

Page Two

C O L L E G E

A N C H O R

— BULLETIN — On short notice we received inf o r m a t i o n t h a t one of the big ocMember Associated Collegiate Press casions of the year will occur this coming Tuesday, first hour, when PRESS Published every week by the students of Hope College except during Robert Kazmayer, international Most history or political science correspondent and authority on holiday or examination periods. Entered as second class m a t t e r at the post office of Holland, Michigan, Public Affairs, will address the professors will stress a t some point at a special r a t e of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act student body. This analysis on in their course t h a t democratic of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. contemporary events will be of in- government is a reflection of the terest and value. people being governed. Your StuSubscription R a t e : $1.00 per year. dent Government can provide no more f o r you t h a n you provide in EDITORIAL S T A F F enthusiasm, ideas, and willingness Editor-in-Chief W a r r e n Buitendorp to help. Associate Editor Marrianne Wierks This year the Council is proud Copy Editor Joyce Leighley F e a t u r e Editor Bob Winter An organization that traditional- to have such capable and interested Sports Editor Tom Harris ly s t a r t s the year in a flurry of workers. Their ideas and efforts, yours, w i l l Society Editors Sally Schneider, Hans Doele activity is the Pan-Hellenic board. supplemented by Typists J a n e MacEachron, J a n Peck, H a r r i e t Van Heest The senior representatives of each s t r e n g t h e n us greatly. The Council sorority met in a four-hour tussle has two groups to work with, addBUSINESS STAFF ing to its potential. They a r e the Business Manager Harold Ritsema Wednesday afternoon, September MACSG, an association of MichAssistants Fred Birdsall, Ron Vander Schaaf 21, and at the close presented these igan student governments f r o m Advertising Mil Decker results. Delta Phi: Joyce Leighley, Joce- schools of a similar size, and the Circulation Art Martin lyn Fryling, Lynn Van't Hof, Vir- USNSA. The l a t t e r group branches ginia Vanderborgh, Janice Peck, out to a national and international J a n e Gouwens, Donna Paris, Mari- level and will be significant in anne H a g e m a n , Carol Plakke, Dar- raising our s t a n d a r d s and goals. From t h e You'll be hearing about us often. lene Elzinga, Donna Hardenberg, Alice W a r r e n , Dawn Phillips, Ruth If you don't like w h a t you hear, VandenBerg, Deanna Deas, Connie let us know and help us work out the differences. Student GovernMiller. Dorian: J a n e t Baird, JoAnn Bar- ment is f o r your benefit! Penny and John ton, Janice Blunt, Zoe Gideon,

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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

Kouncil Kolumns

Sophomore

Girls

Tapped by Sororities

EDITOR'S DESK Student a la Mashed

Registration was a mess. Could it not have been avoided? With the facilities we have available, and the comparatively small number of students t h a t must be processed, there is no excuse f o r a debacle such as occurred on Wednesday afternoon, September 20. Actually it was just a repeat of last year. And we insist, f o r those we leave behind, t h a t it not happen again next fall. We already have received assurance f r o m one source t h a t steps will be taken. We wish they would be formulated now, by a special student-faculty committee, or b e t t e r yet, through the channels of the student government we have organized f o r such purposes. We suggest t h a t it be done immediately: while we still feel the sensitive p a r t s of our bodies being gently massaged by the sensitive p a r t s of other's; as the mind questioned the possibility of Armageddon; and remember standing f o r an hour before a sign—"Registration Begins Here", while close to 100 people paraded through f r o m another door. The question was asked of us, "Why do students all come at o n c e ? " In answer we would ask — how can 600 upperclassmen go through registration in the 21/2 hours alloted? — this being an average of 240 per hour. With only one professor handing out booklets and class schedules, this is an impossibility — at that, one new to campus and not f a m i l i a r with our names. At times there were only three persons p r e p a r i n g the S t a t e m e n t of Fees. Even the physicist among them several times took two minutes in his calculations. We suggest that, if necessary, the secretarial staff have a job analysis so t h a t students may be notified of section changes and dropped courses before they arrive, a f t e r several hours wait, at the registration desk. We've cooled off a little, but we are still disgusted.

Quiet Roots Grow Deep On the opposite page is stated a t r u t h f u n d a m e n t a l to an educational philosophy, — "Education itself is a process, a search r a t h e r t h a n an attainment." While this is basic and true, the more one medit a t e s upon it, the more confusing it may become. F o r we say t h a t it is good to acquire knowledge, or to attain a certain intellectual level, — and we do not enter upon a search without hopes of attaining an answer or a goal. The words a t t a i n and acquire, used in the educational sense, are dangerous and misleading. Rather, let us use "pour and absorb." Education, to the masses and also to some who bear the label Educator, is t h o u g h t of in the first sense — the dissemination of information f r o m the professor to the student. But, so often this is like pouring alcohol into a pan — everything evaporates and nothing is absorbed. The teaching process should be one of rain — now s h a r p and stimulating the organism to stretch out in search of benefits, and then soft and gentle f o r absorption and g r o w t h : and, as Wallace Stegner has said, " t h e plant should not be pulled up too often to see how the roots are coming."

Sharon Hackman, Rosemary Kish, Ruth K r a m e r , Aileen McGoldrick, P a t P a r k e r , Ann Poole, N o r m a Tubergen, E r i k a Volkenborn, Barbara Wolfe, Sheryl Yntema. Sibylline: Joyce Barber, Emelyn Curlee, Carol Houghtaling, Mary Hunter, B a r b a r a Johnson, Marilyn Klyn, Dorothy Maines, S u s a n Monte, Sallie J o Smith, Sue Smith, Nella Swart, J u n e Tallmadge, H a r riet Van Heest, Joyce Ver Schure, Ruth W r i g h t . Sorosis: J a n e M a c E a c h r o n , Yvonne Nyenhuis, Mary K. Diephuis, Mary Ruth Hollander, Sally Schneider, Phyllis Brink, Marie Cossin, Beverly Bootsman. T h e s a u r i a n : Alice Brink, Carolyn De Young, Marlene Hartgerink, Dorothy Preston, Helen Van Dyke, Louise Zilverberg.

MINUTES Minutes of September 21, 1955:

COMMENT At the first Student Council meeting, three items of m a j o r interest arose. F i r s t , the Klezt had been renovated over the s u m m e r and would be open to the student body a f t e r the Hope-Heidelberg game. Second, f r e s h m e n w e r e given an enlarged role in the ranks of the Student Council. Third, your Student Council is thinking very seriously of adopting the constitution of the National Student Association ( N S A ) . As a brief commentary on the first two, it might be suggested that as many council meetings as possible be held in the Kletz, simply because such a location would stimulate more Student Council attendance. The increased representation f o r f r e s h m e n is, of course, a fine thing and little more could be added. Our prospective membership in N S A necessitates more comment. As you, the student body, a r e represented by the Student Council, the Student Council would be represented on a national level by the NSA. Thus, you would be represented, indirectly, by N S A and could, in a sense, be considered to be responsible f o r N S A ' s actions. This would put a large responsibility upon every member of Hope's student body and especially upon its Student Council. T h e r e f o r e , we m u s t consider carefully its assets and liabilities, and then decide f o r or against the adoption of this constitution. We can't let one or two members of our Student Council decide f o r us — this is our responsibility. W. L a t h a m

The council met a t 7 P.M. in Van Raalte 101. The roll was taken and the minutes of J u n e 2nd meeting were approved as read. A motion was made to have an open discussion on N.S.A. It was urged t h a t everyone read the Michigan Student Bill of Rights and the information folders. One of the tangible benefits is a special .rate f o r study groups abroad. F u r t h e r discussion is pending on the sending of a delegate to the National Congress. A motion was made and passed to postpone the selection of candidates f o r the two openings on the H E R F S T council in order to f u r t h e r investiStudio and Photo Supply g a t e the candidates. The motion KIWANIANS . . . was amended to read f r e s h m a n One Place to Go F o r ( C o n t i n u e d f r o m p a g e 1) candidates. PORTRAITS Respectfully submitted, and he brings its f a m o u s attracCAMERAS, F I L M S and Carol Matheis tions to the screen — even to ChrisPHOTO S U P P L I E S tian Dior's fashion show! Next to Dutch Mill R e s t a u r a n t F i f t h guest of the "World Travel Also reporting in this issue: Series" will be Mr. Julian Gromer, Dale Maxam, Jim Evenhuis, Bob who will present his travelogue on Van W a r t , H a r r y Voss, J e r r y 7 W. 8TH S T R E E T P H O N E 2664 "The Fabulous Gulf Coast". It be- Kruif, Bill Means, Sewell Hayes, We Give S&H Green S t a m p s J a n e t Soeter and Alyce De Pree. gins a t the Suwannee River, in Florida, and goes all the way to the Rio Grande. Some of the places visited are Wakulla Springs f o r some under-water shots, Pensacola, Bellingrath Gardens, Biloxi, and New Orleans. MAKE OUR STORE Mr. Robert Davis, famous photoYOUR g r a p h e r , will present " P u e r t o Rico and the Virgin Islands", as the last HEADQUARTERS travelogue of t h e Kiwanis series. G O O D FOOD In this his latest film-story, one FOR AT PRICES YOU LIKE will be t a k e n f r o m the ageless sea

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walls of San J u a n , Puerto Rico, to TO PAY the city of Charlotte Amalie in the Virgin Islands, where the old world blends with the new. 68 East Eighth Street It is not often t h a t you will have an opportunity to see and h e a r Aldous Huxley — Ours is a world in which knowledge accumulates Open 7 A.M. to 7 P.M. travelogues of such a caliber so and wisdom decays. why not t a k e advantage of the f r e e Closed Only on Sundays ticket offer. Get the "inside scoop" Notice: Speaking f o r the Milestone and ourselves, we ask all organi- on places t h a t you otherwise would zations who desire publicity in these mediums, to appoint a Publica- never have a chance to visit. tions contact. No journalistic organ can find out everything t h a t goes on by itself — some news has to be brought to it. Therefore, we must i* *.* *.* *.* *,* »,* ** *.* ».• »,• *.« »,• » • #.• #.« #.• #« » • «• • • • » • #.» » • » • «.« »• «>* ».• # • • • #> » 4 » • « « #.• #.• *> # • • • #.• • • » • •.» # V •V say, if you do not make contact with us we cannot g u a r a n t e e the HAVE YOUR DORM AGENT CALL coverage you may be looking f o r . Notice ( 2 ) : If you are tired of the questioning letters of parents, it m a y help to send the Anchor home. A dollar will do it, with the fl »• name and address. Deposit in the College Post office. • »

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SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY Open 9 A.M. — 6 P.M. mmmmmmmd

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HOPE

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Page Three

The Social Circle Takes Its First Swing Cosmopolitan Fraternity

Knickerbocker Fraternity

Over the summer, the walls of J a m e s Galer will lead the men a medium like this in the past but the Cosmo house were painted a of KHN f o r the first semester, and never with such universality and light green, much to the delight of assisting him will be Bob Cook as in such an all-encompassing man- the men in the house. In addition, Veep; Bob Vander Lugt, recording ner as the UN. the f r o n t lawn was graced with a secretary; Joe Martin, t r e a s u r e r ; Have they met minds on all new and b e t t e r sign in impressive Tom McCall, sargeant a t a r m s ; issues? No, but t h a t is not the gothic lettering. As usual, the Cos- J i m Kranendonk, representative to point. Progress is being made, how- mos will continue to sell H O P E the I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Council; Karl ever slow. Nations have come to- pennants a t all the home football Hoellrich, representative to Coungether and through technical assis- games, as well as distributing desk cil; and Ray Corbin, "Keeper of tance they have lifted the standard blotters among the entire student the Archives". of living of people in many a r e a s body. In general. Cosmopolitan is Due to an increase in f u n d s the of the world. They have come to- looking f o r w a r d to a very successKnicks will complete the remodelgether and repelled invaders in ful year. ing of the basement of the library Korea. They have come together Emersonian Fraternity on a larger and more elaborate to develop a workable system of With the founding of the West- scale. disarmament. They have come toern Fortess by the Emmies, a new gether to shepherd underdeveloped era has opened. The bomb-proof SORORITIES peoples and lands. There is indeed card and ping-pong room is under hope in all these things. And where Now t h a t the initial b u r s t of exconstruction and a new TV set in the UN has failed, it is but a brief citement which always accompanoperation. The advisor f o r the comdeparture f r o m an upward path. ies bidding time has settled down ing year will be Mr. Russ DeVette October 24 is U N Day, and in somewhat, Hope's sororities have of the athletic d e p a r t m e n t . All recognition of this fact, the Presibegun the fun-filled process of instudents a r e invited to look over dent of the United S t a t e s has isitiating their pledges. The memour new house every Sunday a f t e r sued a proclamation, p a r t s of bers of the various societies have noon s t a r t i n g October 2nd. Homewhich read t h u s : recovered f r o m their house parties coming plans are shaping up with ". . . the United Nations repreand are directing their energies the brothers eagerly awaiting the sents man's most determined and toward the welcoming of their proreturn of the alumni of the maroon promising effort to save humanity spective members. and white. f o r the scourge of w a r . . . The Delphi Fraternal Fraternity United Nations deserves our conWhen the men of F r a t e r n a l reLast Saturday the Delphis had tinued firm support and . . . its success depends not only on the turned they found t h a t the much their first informal meeting of support given it by its members needed showers and lavoratories pledges and actives with a "chocobut equally on t h a t of tthe peoples had been installed. This along late" in the Delphi room. Chairwith new linoleum in the bathroom man of the event was Mary Vander of the member countries . . and asphalt tile in the card room Hoeven. The f o r m a l greeting will On October 24, this community, responding to the President's proc- rounded out the extent of improve- be held tonight a t the pledge dinlamation, will observe UN Day. ments to the house. Mr. Tony ner in Grandville with Mary Lee The celebration will culminate in Kooiker has been chosen the ad- Rozeboom as general chairman. the evening a t the Hawkinson visor f o r the coming year. ExMemorial Lecture given by Dr. cellent serious papers are expected Karl Gruber, A u s t r i a n Ambassador as a few members of the f r a t e r n i t y went abroad this past summer. to the United States. Let us be among the peaceHomecoming will be the first makers, offering our p r a y e r s and main project f o r the F r a t e r s , and support to the UN, in this, its all the members are looking forOne of the most f a m o u s tradi- tenth year. ward to the welcoming of the W h y ? This question, the extions of Hope College is the FreshDavid Cassie alumni. pression of a restless mind, haunts men-Sophomore Pull. The 1955 the seasoned senior as well as the edition of this event will be held green frosh. At the s t a r t of a on October 21 a t the traditional LORESS LADIES APPAREL new year the student asks, " W h a t ' s Black River pull site. This year's HEARTHSIDE — FORMALS & WEDDING GOWNS the score? W h a t are we here f o r ? " competition is being directed by Made To Order The most concrete answer seems — HANDCRAFTS Student Council Pull Chairman Ready Made Dresses, Also to be — an education. And yet Chuck Pettingill. In accordance Expert Alterations HANDMADE GIFTS education itself is a process, a with tradition t h e Sophs will be 188 River Ave. Ph. 6-7912 search r a t h e r t h a n an attainment. k <f« <•><;> <•> i;i in .ji ••ttfts f 'B> <i> «si <:> coached by a senior, Tom Ten Then what is our purpose as p a r t Hoeve, while t h e f r o s h will be of Hope College? The Aims of coached by junior Joe Martin. the College s t a t e it as — the prepEighteen men, including an anaration of "the whole of man f o r chor man, comprise each pull team. the whole of life," body, mind and It is generally agreed t h a t the soul. But t h a t , too, is an abstracmost essential element f o r a team tion. To bring it down in t e r m s of W E L C O M E BACK A L L HOPITES is coordination, since the pull is a everyday campus life it means gruelling ordeal which m a y be won participation in the athletic, acadeor lost by poor timing. Thus m a n y G l a d To See You All Back mic and religious programs. It hours of practice must be put in means football, lectures and mornbefore the event takes place. ing chapel. Recent reports s t a t e t h a t the The question " W h y ? " presupBlack River is six f e e t deep, cold, poses an answer giving a purpose. wet and slimy. This year's SophoIf preparation is our purpose we more t e a m has t h e opportunity of must examine it at least in a genbecoming one of the new teams eral sense in order to be certain in the history of the Pull which t h a t such a process is t a k i n g place. has never hit the water. The late H. G. Wells tells a story On the day prior to t h e Pull, the about a young prince of North Pull Chairman, will flip a coin to India who married a beautiful determine which side of the river princess. A f t e r a year she died the respective t e a m s will defend. ».• #.• #.• »• #,• #.• ».• #.• ».• #,• #,• #.• #,• #• »« • #.• #.• «,« «• # • « « # • #.• »,« • • # • »• • • • • . « s The pull areas will be roped off • • #,• »,% #.• ».• #• V# during t h e contest to keep specta- n tors away f r o m t h e t e a m s . In the :: is last f e w years the judges have After 5:30 P.M. Friday, Leave Orders YOUR FRIENDS KNOW IT u maintained a s t r i c t set of rules if »,• »> whereby a team will be disqualified Next Door at Unema's Shoe Repair •• in the case of interference by any YOUR FRIENDS LIKE IT •> •• spectator. To brighten the scene of grime and g r u n t s each member of the : : YOU TOO, WILL LIKE team will have his own morale girl • # fv •V selected f r o m t h e class he repre- li

It seems both a p p r o p r i a t e and wise to discuss, in this the first of a series of monthly columns on the UN, its forthcoming tenth anniversary session — October 24; it seems a p p r o p r i a t e to discuss the tenth anniversary in t e r m s of a p a r t i c u l a r contribution by the UN to the v i b r a n t aspirations of mankind f o r peace. But first I must make it explicit t h a t this column shall always maintain an optimistic tone in discussing workings of the U N ; f o r I feel t h a t the U N , while it is not a panacea f o r all the ills of the world, yet it is possibly the best t h a t men have been able to devise, imperfect though it may be, to enable them to some day realize their peace. In general terms, then, the particular contribution is this: The UN is offering a means by which men are coming t o realize t h a t the age-old racial and cultural prejudices t h e y have held about each other are not valid. The prejudices b r o u g h t about by ignorance are being dispelled by thinking men and women, working t o g e t h e r f o r world peace. The West and the E a s t , E u r o p e and Asia — all coming t o g e t h e r with high hopes. It is t r u e t h a t this is elementary and maybe a comprehensive survey of f a c t s and figures should be set f o r t h to prove the worth of the UN, yet I feel t h a t when men can come together and have a meeting of minds, it demands recognition. Other organizations have provided

Pull Date Set, Coaches Named

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A f t e r the delivery of bids last Thursday morning, the Dorians wasted little time in welcoming their pledges. Pledge pins were awarded a t a dinner held the next day at Cumerford's. In the next f e w weeks, pledges and actives alike will join in preparation f o r Homecoming celebration. Sibylline The Sibs too were among the first of the sororities to hold their formal welcoming of those whom they bid. Their pledges were honored last Friday night with a dinner at Shirley Hop's home. Homecoming preparations will dominate the activities of the Sibyllines, both actives and pledges, as the annual event draws near. Sorosis The newly redecorated Kletz was the scene of the first informal meeting of the Sorosites and their pledges last Monday. A f t e r a pledge dinner at the Red Brick Tavern in Plainwell tonight, actives and pledges will begin preparation f o r the events of Homecoming. Theta With the Mooring as their destination, the Thetas and new pledges boarded bicycles and set out f r o m t h e f r o n t of Durfee Hall last S a t u r d a y f o r t h e i r first official get together. With Homecoming in the offing, actives and pledges will spend much time in preparation of the day's events.

Facing The Facts

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sents. If the f r e s h m e n should lose the Pull they will be requested to wear t h e i r pots f o r another week.

Dorian

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and he resolved to erect a worthy monument. The body was placed in a stone coffin. Over it a building wr.s begun. Each year more was added keeping in the s t r u c t u r e a center aisle.' One day the prince called in an architect to plan f o r prince t h a t one t h i n g marred the f u t u r e development. He told the harmony a'ong the aisle—the stone coffin. Could he have it removed? ' Yes", the prince replied, take it a w a y . " He overlooked the original purpose of the building. In the process of education we are inclined to overlook t h e necessity of its religious or spiritual aspects. Chapel services a r e p a r t of this proccss called education. And yet we pay less attention to them than either classes or football, to r e f e r back to examples previously mentioned. The student body seems to take on the "I-dare-you-to-makeme-list-en" attitude a t 8:00 A.M. While admitting t h a t chapel services are p a r t of t h e preparation "of the whole of m a n " we are in reality rejecting % of t h e triangle, the strengthening of our f a i t h which should overshadow and direct all other aspects of the process. This, too, constitutes a type of religious apathy. As students of a church-related college we have a unique opportunity of spiritual growth but we are also faced with a unique problem — how to use our opportunities a n d n o t become bogged down in routine. The question " W h y ? " suggests a homonym as p a r t of the answer, namely " Y " . The " Y " addresses itself to this campus problem, seeking to include in its p r o g r a m the development of body, mind and soul. Catching the spirit of the " Y " p r o g r a m and taking advantage of our opportunities f o r Christian service and inspiration we may discover and possess t h a t " e x t r a " which brings "total power" into our personal educational experience. L. Hoeksema


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Page Four

HOPE

Carroll Final Tune-Up For Conference Play Saturday evening one will find the F i g h t i n g Pioneers of Carroll College opposing the Hope College gridders in a real must game f o r the Dutchmen. A f t e r losing their first two g a m e s they are hungry for a victory to get them rolling. These men f r o m Waukesha, Wisconsin will be a t t e m p t i n g a new system whereby they use one platoon in the first and third q u a r t e r s and a completely different platoon in the second and f o u r t h periods. Coach Mickey McCormick, entering his seventh year as head football coach, has lost nine lettermen including five regulars f r o m the team t h a t had a 6-2 record last year. However, his outlook is not a dim one as he has seventeen lettermen returning, including six t h a t are entering their f o u r t h year of competition. Certainly Coach McCormick should have no worries about his backfield where he has all f o u r s t a r t e r s returning. With power runners Joe Sydow and Mike Chitjian at the halfback slots and bull-like Sid Dodge taking care of the fullback chores Carroll should have a powerful running game once again this year. The quarterback position is well manned by J a c k Fendt and ace passer Ken Groble both of whom filled the position very capably last year. Coach McCormick's m a j o r problem was supposed to be in developing a strong line to go along with his fine backfield. He must have found some p r e t t y f a i r replace-

HAD'S T H E HOME O F HOLLAND'S BEST HAMBURGER

ments because the F i g h t i n g Pioneers defeated a supposedly strong Milliken team by a 20-7 score. Carroll will be a t t e m p t i n g to even up their overall series with Hope. The Dutch presently lead having won three out the the five g a m e s played to date. Lookout f o r a bruising battle when the Carroll " T " f o r m a t i o n pits it's strong running offense against the stubborn Hope defense. Scores Hillsdale, 20; Mich. Normal, G Albion, 7; Wabash, 13 Kalamazoo, 0; E a s t e r n , 111., 15 Alma, 33; Northern Mich. 0 Olivet, 6; Ferris 12 Adrian, 25; DeFiance 12 Caroll, 20; Milliken, 7 CROSS COUNTRY S C H E D U L E

SANDWICH SHOP 3 6 9 RIVER A V E N U E

Harry Voss

Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov.

Dutch Strong In Second Bow Prancing, weaving, spinning, and driving w a s the f o r m u l a used by the small profiicient Heidelberg backfield to overcome the stubborn defenses erected by the Dutchmen. However, a f t e r a stunning defeat at the hands of Michigan Normal a week before, both defensively and offensively Hope was much improved. The men f r o m Tiffin opened the first q u a r t e r with a sustained drive that produced the first Heidelberg touchdown. During these opening minutes it appeared as if Hope could not stop the "greased lightning" attack machined by backs Roy King and Little All-American Walter Livingston. Then pulling together info a tightly knit defensive unit, Hope was able to halt any appreciable Heidelberg gain for the remainder of the first half. In the second half, Heidelberg was first to move when, in the middle of the third quarter, Walter Livingston scampered f r o m deep in his own territory to Hope's ten yard line and went over f o r the second score. Hope, not to be outdone, ended the q u a r t e r as John Adams, grabbing a pitchout, ran eighty-seven yards to w h a t might have been a touchdown had he not slipped when cutting back. On the next f o u r plays which opened t h e last quarter, the Dutchmen were unable ^ to move beyond Heidelberg's on6 yard line. Having to surrender the ball proved f a t a l as Livingston, running f r o m his own goal line, broke through and drove to Hope's t h i r t y yard line. Continuing on short drives, Heidelberg chalked up another score as Roy King dove over. Finally, as the game was drawing to a close, Hope marched to t h e i r first score

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4—G R J C home— 4 p.m. of the year. Near the Heidelberg 8—Kalamazoo home—11 a.m. goal line, a sharp, bullet p a s s f r o m 15—Adrian a w a y — 3 p.m. John Holmlund to f r e s h m a n Jack 19—Calvin home— 4 p.m. Faber "broke the ice". With two 22—Hillsdale home—11 a.m. minutes to go and a Hope lineup 26—Wayne away— 4 p.m. studded with substitutes, Heidel29—Olivet away— 4 p.m. berg produced the final totTfchdown. 4—Albion home— 4 p.m. 12—Alma a w a y — 4 p.m. 16—MIAA Championship run

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COLLEGE

HOPE SPECIAL"

Through The Keyhole Hope College play last S a t u r d a y night showed t h a t the Dutchmen are an entirely different team t h a n the one that was soundly trounced by the Hurons of Normal last week. Students and coaches alike can well be proud of the boys' showing a g a i n s t the highly touted Princes, who played almost flawless ball. Although play on the p a r t of the Dutch was vastly improved, the team f r o m Tiffin was almost perfection. As one of our players put it, "They j u s t didn't make any mistakes — and we did." Although our team morale was much higher this week, maybe our boys could take a lesson f r o m the Heidelberg team in the way t h a t they snap out of their huddle with a "lets go" and run, not trot, to the line of scrimmage. This decorum will give any team an air of sharpness and confidence, and serve to keep spirit at a high pitch. It would seem t h a t our one glaring f a u l t lies in the f a c t t h a t , as a whole, we don't seem to tackle hard enough or sure enough. Most of the time it took a t least two men to stop the hard running Heidelberg backs, and many times they carried our men f o r additional yardage. Mick Faber and Ron De Graw, Saturday night's defensive s t a l w a r t s , were among the few to show t h a t if a runner is hit low enough and h a r d enough he won"t go any f u r t h e r . One of the brightest spots of S a t u r d a y ' s g a m e was the astute q u a r t e r b a c k i n g of H a r r y Voss, whose magician like f a k i n g and s t r o n g defensive play evidence t h a t coach DeVette's quarterback problem m a y finally be solved. Showing a very deceptive change of pace, explosive, hard running, swivel hipped halfback John Adams served notice t h a t he will again be Hope's mainstay in the backfield and prime candidate f o r N.A.I.A. honors. John carried 11 times f o r a total of 89 yards, or about 8 yards per carry. Another cause f o r rejoicing is the vast improvement made in pass defense over last week's encounter. The a l e r t play on the p a r t of the backs, and the hard charging of

The 1955-56 I n t r a m u r a l P r o g r a m will soon be under way. With the next few days devoted to organi- Hoeven and Jim Meeuwsen of the zational meetings under the leader- Seminary to t a k e the doubles ship of Faculty Director Dr. Larry crown. The entire schedule has not Green and Student Director Tom been completed as yet, but it should Harris, it won't be long before the be posted in Van Raalte Hall somes t a r t of another y e a r of tough time in the near f u t u r e . All playcompetition f o r the coveted All- offs m u s t be completed by HomeSports Trophy. Last year's champs, coming weekend, October 22, when the F r a t e r s , will be out to keep the championships are decided. Saugatuck Country Club will be the trophy, and the rest of the f r a t s will all strive equally hard the site of this fall's i n t r a m u r a l golf. Each team will be made up to get it f o r themselves. Touch football began Monday, of three men, who, at their conSeptember 26. Each f r a t fields a venience, will go out with three team, in addition to the Independ- men of another group to play 27 ent and Seminary squads, thus holes. They will not be competing forming a seven team league. Dur- a g a i n s t each other, but only f o r ing the seven week season, each score. Intramural Touch Football team will play six g a m e s and draw Schedule one bye. All games will be played on Carnegie Field, and will s t a r t Monday, Oct. 3 F r a t e r s vs. Indies promptly a t 4:00 P.M. Two games Knicks vs. Sem. will take place on Mondays: one on the E a s t field, n e a r the ruins Wednesday, Oct. 5 Arkies vs. Cosmos of T-Dorm; and the other on the West field, nearer Van Raalte. The single g a m e on Wednesdays will be played on t h e W e s t field. Last year's overall champions, were the Seminarians, while t h e Arcadians took f r a t e r n i t y honors. In tennis as well, all seven teams will be represented. Each team will consist of two singles men and a doubles team. L a s t year, Ken Van Wieren and Bob De Young of the F r a t e r s were the singles finalists.. The Cosmo team of Kenny Kiemel and J a n W a g n e r scored a surprise upset over J i m Van

the line held the Student Prince's to a p a l t r y total of 2 completions in 8 a t t e m p t s . The Dutch suffered a severe blow S a t u r d a y night with the i n j u r y of Senior halfback Tom Carey, who will possibly be out the rest of the season because of a torn knee cartilage. Speaking of injuries, Blaine Timmer did a good job of filling in f o r the injured Dick Gantos, who also has a bad knee. *

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Where's our h a l f t i m e show . . . ? It's the suggestion of this reporter t h a t instead of h a v i n g the playing field senselessly mobbed and torn up by an unorganized conglomeration of kids , we make a practice of inviting various high school bands f r o m the surrounding communities f o r half-time entertainment. *

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Where's our cheering section . . . ? Recognizing the f a c t t h a t college students who come to view a footb a l l ' g a m e with dates a r e much too dignified to cheer, it is the suggestion of this r e p o r t e r t h a t all dateless students congregate themselves in the lower bleachers directly behind the player's bench f o r the purpose of morale building and w h a t could happen with all those single people in one a r e a ? * * * Lineman of the week . . . This week's nomination f o r lineman of the week goes to Mickey Faber, whose bull like tackles f r o m left linebacker made life miserable f o r Heidelberg backs. *

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Back of the week . . . Back of the week goes to quarter-hack H a r r y Voss, who did a brilliant job of directing his team. * * * Carroll Coach "Mickey" Mc-Cormick tells his boys, " I t isn't the size of the man in the fight t h a t counts; but the size of the fight in the m a n . " We'd like to see our Dutchmen give the boys f r o m Carroll a graphic demonstration of their coach's words come Saturday next. D. Spaan Heidelberg Statistics Hope Heidelberg F i r s t Down 6 14 Times Rushed 29 54 N e t Yds Rushing _147 497 Net Yds Passing _ 98 25 Passes Attempted 17 8 Passes Completed 7 2 Passes In'pted By 1 2 Yds. I n t ' p t s Ret'd 17 0 Punts 4 5 P u n t i n g Ave. 30.5 32.8 Kickoff's Returned 4 2 Yds Kicks Ret'd . 57 17 Fumbles 2 1 Fumbles Lost 1 0 Yds. Penalized __ 35 ' 90 Score By Q u a r t e r s Hope 0 0 0 6—6 Heidelberg 0 7 14 7—28 Scoring: Heidelberg Touchdowns — Livingston, Armstovist, King — 2 P A T Rock — 4. Hope Touchdown — F a b e r , J.

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