Hope College llnchor LX-2
Oificicd Publication of the Students of Hope College at Holland, Michigan
Dr. J. W . Hollenbach Acts
As Dean of Hope Faculty With the resignation of Dean Wimmer this past summer, the college was f o r t u n a t e in having available the services of Dr. John W. Hollenbach as Acting Dean of the Faculty. Dr. Hollenbach, who began his work here in 1945, is well known to the student body as a professor in the English department.
Blue Key Lists New Members The Blue Key Honor F r a t e r n i t y has announced the election of two more men for the current year. They are Paul Hinkamp and Renze Hoeksema. Hinkamp has done outstanding work along scientific lines and has been a leader in many campus organizations. He is a member of F r a t e r n a l Society and the Chemistry Club. Hoeksema has been outstanding in the International Relations Club and other groups. He is at present the editor of the Anchor. The election of these two men brings the membership of the Hope Chapter of the Blue Key to twelve men. One member, who had been elected for this year, Wyba Nienhuis, t r a n s f e r r e d to the University of Michigan this fall. The Blue Key held its first meeting of the year at the Warm Friend Hotel last Wednesday. President Vergil D y k s t r a led the discussion about policies and projects of the organization. 0
Faculty Reception Is Held in Chapel The Hope Memorial Chapel was the scene of the annual student faculty reception on Sept. 20, with Miss Laura Boyd in c h a r g e and A Icon members assisting as hostesses. The reception helped to acquaint the students with members of the faculty whom they might not otherwise meet. The faculty members were placed in small groups in different rooms in the chapel, which were decorated with baskets of gladioli. Refreshments were served.
Local Men Added To Hope's Staff Hope's Business Administration department has been increased this fall by the addition of three new members. All three are associated with business concerns located here in Holland, and have played active p a r t s in civic affairs. Mr. Cornelius Vander Meulen is a local attorney and g r a d u a t e of Hope. He has long been a leading citizen of the community, having served as veterans advisor, and more recently as chairman of the Holland Centennial Commission. His work at Hope consists of teaching a course in Personnel Administration.
A course in Marketing Principles is being taught by Mr. Adrian Klaasen. Mr. Klaasen is the owner of the Holland City Sign Company and has been a resident of Holland all his life. He attended local schools, including Hope College. Mr. Charles Drew is teaching Business Organization. Mr. Drew is well known to local residents, being a f o r m e r Principal of Holland High School. He was also athletic coach of the school during the time that Holland High won the first s t a t e championship in basketball. At the present time he is the manager of the Drew Insurance Agency. The increasing number of students enrolled in these courses proves the growing interest and need for this type of d e p a r t m e n t . 0
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Dorm Rules Supplement To Be Given To Women A supplemental list of dorm rules for women living on Hope's campus has been compiled by Joyce Sibley. Included in the list a r e many of the rules which have always been »left as understood. Copies have already been distributed to the freshmen, and copies a r e to be given to upperclassmen as soon as enough are available.
Dr. Hollenbach was born on Febr u a r y 10, 1913, in Allentown, Pennsylvania. He attended Muhlenberg College there, g r a d u a t i n g S u m m a Cum Laude honors and receiving his B.A. in 1934. He then attended Columbia University on a g r a d u a t e scholarship and in 1935 received his M.A. in English. He then t a u g h t English for two years at High Bridge High School in New Jersey before continuing his education at the University of Wisconsin, where he also did some teaching. While there he was a member of the Graduate Council, serving as president for one year. August, 1941, was an important month for Dr. Hollenbach as he received his Ph.D. and soon a f t e r wards was married to a fellow student. He also took a new position as Assistant Professor of English at Northeast S t a t e Teachers' College in Kirksville, Mo. Here he served as Chairman of F r e s h m a n English. In 1945 he came to Hope and began his duties as a Professor of English. During the past two years ne has taught a variety of courses, including American Literature, De.elopment, D r a m a , E n g l i s h Novel, American Novel, Sophomore Literature, and Freshman Composition. He is also the faculty sponsor of the Emersonian F r a t e r n i t y and the chairman of the Library Committee. Dr. Hollenbach's interests are many and varied. He is a member )f three national f r a t e r n i t i e s — Omicion Delta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, and Phi Kappa Tau. His chief interests lie in dramatics and public speaking and he has also written several articles for scholarly journals. His favorite "personality" is Mark Twain and t h u s his pet subject for lectures and quotations. Two other "pet subjects" are his small sons — David, 5, and John ( J e f ) , 1.
October 2 , 1 9 4 7
New Students Cause Hope To Appear Cosmopolitan Hope College has taken on a cosmopolitan look this year by acquiring students f r o m f a r and near. Foreign students on the campus include seventeen Dutch, two Chinese, one Mexican, and two Arabian'students. Also present are two Japanese-Americans and two American negro students.
Included in the Dutch delegation,
Classes Elect Officers At Thurs. Assembly
With the beginning of a new year, classes have been busy electing their officers this past week, excepting the Juniors, held their elections following the Ann Cousins, Hope College Sophomore, gets acquainted with some of Assembly called by the Student Hope's students over a cup of coffee. From left to right, Sumiye Kono- Council Sept. 25. The Seniors chose A r t Van Eck shima, Ann Cousins, Nai Hsin Tsai, Els Ulfers, and Khalid Amso. for the presidency; Al Pennings for the vice-presidency; Ann Van Eck became secretary and Lou Jonkman, t r e a s u r e r . Gordon Brewer will represent the Seniors on the Charles A. Robins, 17-yearStudent Council. The custom of dressing up on old Hope College f r e s h m a n Walt Boerman was elected presia week-day evening has been a from Detroit, died early Sept. dent of the Junior class. The duties tradition at Hope for several years, 2fith from a skull f r a c t u r e reof vice-president went to Ernie but with the growth of the student ceived when a boulevard lamp Meeusen; Barbara Van Dyke will body, it became more difficult to pole fell on him as a tragic serve as secretary this year; Marcontrol. However, with the wonderclimax to a pre-football snake vin Kragt became the t r e a s u r e r . ful cooperation now being given by dance celebration. He was the Tim Harrison accepted the responthe students, evening meals can be son of Mr. and Mrs. John C. sibility of Student Council repremore formal and Friday evening Robins, 4206 Bedford, Detroit, sentative. has been set aside for a special and the brother of Jack Robins, The Sophomores chose Henry dress-up. a member of the Junior Class Kieft to wield the gavel; Nick YonLargely responsible for this imat Hope. Charles, who would ker to be vice-president, gave the provement, is a new committee that have been 18 years old in Octominutes to Dorothy Milne and ber, was enrolled as a pre-med has been recently formed. Its memasked Mabel Biel to collect the student. bers are Miss Reeverts, advisor; dues. The Student Council reprethe house directors, Mrs. SteinDr. Irwin J. Lubbers, presisentative of the Sophomore class inger, Mrs. Kronemeyer, Mrs Den dent of Hope College, read apwill be Anita Wells. Herder, Mrs Robertson, Mrs Aidpropriate Scripture and spoke The Freshman class elected Gene rich, Mrs Parsons; six members of briefly at a memorial chapel Campbell as president; Delores the student body. Ann Van Eck sen-ice last Friday morning. Freyling as vice-president; Eleanor and Gerald Van Singel have been Tribute was paid to Charles beShort took over secretarial duties; appointed as co-chairmen and will fore the playing of the " S t a r Nancy Vyverberg became t r e a s u r e r Spangled Banner" at the Hopebe assisted by Alida Kloosterman, and Tom Van Winger Student Grand Rapids J u n i o r College Joe Palmer, Marie Buttlar, and AlCouncil representative. fred Pennings. football g a m e Friday night.,, i o The committee has already held Funeral s e n i c e s were held several meetings during which the Monday at 1 P. M. from the problems of the students have been Ver" Heyden Funeral Home in discussed and many new plans have Detroit. Representatives of the been formulated. Suggestions and student body and" faculty of New student guides are to be criticism of conditions in the dinHope College attended the fuissued by The Blue Key on Octobei ing halls will be welcomed, the neral. G, according to the present schedcommittee has announced. ule. This will be practically a record in getting the new guides into print as compared to other years The cover is by Dale Akridge who In August, 1947, Dr. Hollenbach did art work for the ANCHOR last was appointed acting Dean of the year. Faculty and is now taking charge of the details of instruction and the many problems relating to the college program. He is also teaching two courses in literature. As his position as dean is tempoBig plans have been made for rary, English students will be glad the newly formed instrumental ento know that Dr. Hollenbach will semble, the college orchestra, and return to full-time teaching next the band under the direction of Mr. year. In teaching lies his life's Rider, the new director. The inwork and because of his great verstrumental e n s e m b l e will play satility, understanding, humor, and throughout the year for chapel and insight we may pay him the greatassemblies. The orchestra is planest of tributes by saying simply, ning on giving a concert in No"He is a teacher." vember, providing accompaniment for the Messiah, and giving two spring concerts. The band will be playing at all of the home games and will also give between half enDr. Hollenbach helps Canute Vander Meer from Battle Creek, Michigan, tertainment. Other plans on their agenda are playing at assembly The Freshmen girls at Hope were iron out a schedule difficulty. p r o g r a m s and giving a winter congiven a preview of dormitory life cert. when they gathered with their dorm pals at Voorhees Hall Friday evening, September 19, at the hour of eleven. There was a festive spirit prevalent although school clothes were the required attire instead of the usual p a j a m a s . A f t e r The results of the tryouts for ron Hermance, Donald Hoek, J a m e s New plans are in order for the the housemothers were introduced Women's Glee Club, the Men's Glee re-organization of the language to the girls, a skit was portrayed Club, and the Chapel Choir have Knoll, Richard Leonard, Calvin clubs this year. Last year the by Phyl Dietrich and Irene Dem- been posted, and they are as fol- Swart, and Gerald Viening. Spanish, German,;i French, and ian to the apropos accompaniment lows: Tenor II — Jack Boeskool, HarDutch clubs all met together. Their of Gerry Scheerens' a r r a n g e m e n t land Failor, Robert Faman, LauWomen's Glee Club — Soprano I organization was named the Modof " S c a t t e r Brain." By means of —Betty Brinkman, Phyllis Darrow, rence Masse, Robert Miller, Nor- ern Language Club. This plan did the little orange book which is dear Barbara Kranendonk, Phyllis Sher- mon Piersma, Ken Smouse, and not work as successfully as had to every girl's heart, Phyl humorNelson Stegeman. man, Jean Snow, Lois • Timmer, been hoped, because of the varied ized many of the rules of dorm life. Bass I — Anthone Cloetingh, Tim knowledge and interests of the Barbara Van Dyke, Dorothy Van A song fest and r e f r e s h m e n t s of Harrison, Roger Kempers, Paul members. Voorst and Donna Van Voorst. punch and cookies completed the Kranendonk, Robert Kranendonk, Soprano II — J e a n Adams, MarThis year each club is going to affair. gery Angus, Dorothy Bergers, Edward Stetson, A r t h u r Van Eck, meet separately. It is felt that each Carol Brandt, Gloria Denton, Mar- and Robert Westerhoff. member will gain a better knowl Bass II — Miles Baskett, Walter F O U R T E E N ian Ter Borg, Connie Voogd, and Old News ^ ^ 44-3 Mrs. Robertson Takes Boerman, Virgil J a n s s e n , Russell edge of the language he is interClaire Wierenga. . 1 • 1 ... At . m. . . Position A t Fairbanks Alto I — Prudence Haskin, Mar- Norden, Lee Sneden, Canute Van- ested m by th.s method. The clubs Mrs. Ethel Robertson from jorie Lucking, Bernice Nichols, der Meer, Craig Van Zanten, J a y will concentrate on singing folk Hawthorne, New Jersey, is the new Beatrice Reyst, Donna Sluyter, Weener, and George Zuidema. The ^ o n g , obtaining cultural backhousemother at Fairbanks cottage J a n e t Snow, Evelyn Van Dam, and accompanisl is H e r b e r t Ritsema. grounds and getting practice .n this year. She replaces Mrs. Bolton Betty Visscher. Chapel Choir: Soprano I ^ L u - conversation. The French Club has of Muskegon who has accepted a Alto II — Lucille Brunsting, ella Brady, Betty Brinkman, Marie already anhounced that it will hold position as dean of girls in a high Connie Hinga, Patricia Leti, Judy Buttlar, Phyllis Darrow, Constance its first meeting at the home of school in Annville, Ky. Mrs. Rob- Mulder, Peggy Prins, Kay Steketee, Hartman, Barbara ^ Kronendonk, ^ ertson taught school before her Joan Ten Hoeve, and Ann Van Luella Rozeboqm, Phyllis Sherman, club, on the night of October marriage thirty years ago. She has Eck. The accompanist is Alma Donna Speet, Lois Timmer, Bar- Mrs. Don Poppema, a native of a married daughter and a son who Vander Hill. bara Van Dyke, Donna Van Voorst, Quebec, will be the guest of honor just received his master's degree Men's Glee Club — Tenor I — and Dorothy Van Voorst. Twice a year all the clubs plan from Columbia University. Keith De Jong, Earl Eckerson, Myto get together for a social event. Continued on Page Four
Friday Night To Be Campus Dress-Up
Student Guides To Be Here In Record Time
Ensemble, Orchestra, Band Plan Activities
Freshmen Dorm. Girls Meet At Voorhees
Music Department Posts Results of Sing Tryouts
Al! Language Clubs To Meet Spara+ely
which arrived on our campus on September 21, are five girls and twelve boys. All of them have at least finished the H.B.S. or the Hogere Burger School. One of the fellows, Karel Botermans, has not arrived, but he is expected to fly from his home in Wasenaar, the Netherlands, soon. To Be Doctor Coming from Voorburg, the Netherlands, are seventeen-yearold Mia Backer and nineteen-yearold Hugo Boon. Mia, who would like to be called Mieke, wants to be a doctor of medicine, while Hugo is interested in being an economist. Wolfgang Kielich, 26, claims Haarlem, the Netherlands, as his home. He is married and is hoping that his wife will soon be able to join him. Wolfgang had been doing journalism in the Hague with the Dutch magazine, Panorama. His interests are debating, literature, and photography. Many CorrespondentH Johannus P e t r u s Klassen, 19, and Albert Nust, 20, are both from Leiden, the Netherlands. Johannus is interested in medicine as a profession. He was a member of a rowing club in Leiden and has corresponded with young people is South Africa, the United States, Great Britain, and Switzerland. Albert wants to be an English teacher and he enjoys choir, classical music, and aeronautics. Hans S. G. Slooten, 17, from Rotterdam, wants to be a chemical engineer, and Els Ulfers, 17, from Arnheim is interested in w e l f a r e organization. Els witnessed the British airborn attack on Arnheim during the war. From The Hague Hailing from the Hague, the Netherlands, are Constance Heyting, 18; Jacob Cornells Wolterbeek, 18; Johan Hendrich Uhl, 20; and Barteld J u r j e n Pies, 19. Constance was born and reared in J a v a and was in a Japanese Concentration Camp during the war. She w a n t s to specialize in chemistry and biology while here at Hope. Jacob, who would prefer being called Jim, wants to follow in the footsteps of his f a t h e r and be a doctor. Johan has also chosen medicine as his profession. Johan's f a t h e r was a Dutch officer during the war, and all his family was separated and interred in a Japanese prison camp for three and one-half years. Being an economist is the chosen vocation of the fourth student from the Hague, Barteld. (Continued on P a g e Four)
Navy Sponsors Competitive Exam The Navy announced recently that the second nation-wide competitive examination f o r its College Training Program has been scheduled for December 13, 1947, and will be open to high school seniors or graduates within the age requirements. Successful candidates will be given a f o u r - y e a r education at government expense and will be commissioned as officers of the Navy or Marine Corps upon graduation. The program is open to male citizens of the United States between the ages of 17 and 21, and quotas have been assigned to each s t a t e and territory on t h e basis of its high school population. Those who are successful in passing the m ^ ^ aptitude and " given physical i/iijoii-ai examinations; cAamumuuiiH, t h e n ( if f o u n d in all fied(
names will be submitted and territor.al Selec. ^ tion Committee9 of prominent dtizen8 and naval of. flcer8. The N a v y expect8 to enter to
2,500 students into the pro-
— n c i n g with the fall term of college, 1948. The students selected by these competitive examinations will be aS8igned ^ the 62 Naval ReBerve Continued on Page Four
Hope ColUg# Anchor
Hope College flnchor
Our Dinins Room
Manbcf Pbsocioted Goledide Press EDITORIAL S T A F F Renze L. Hoeksema.. Editor-in-Chief Carolyn I n g h a m } Msociale Editors H e r m a n Ridder | Robert Wildman Make-up Editor Joseph Palmer, J r Business M a n a g e r Richard Brown Asst. Business Manager Helen W a g n e r News Editor Virginia H em mes F e a t u r e Editor Dorothy Davis Society Editoi Matthew Otte Sports Editoi R u t h Ruys Exchange Editor Dale Akridge A r t Editoi Richard Hoebeke Circulation Managei Ted Flaherty Photographer J a n e t Pfeiffer, Alice Moolenaar Typists REPORTERS Alida Kloosterman, Geraldine Hershey, Claire Leffingwell. Hazel Vander Woude, Ruth Quant, Waltei Studdiford, Ruth De Graaf, Janice Vander Borgh, Nancy Vyuerberg, Joan Ten Hoeve, Dolores Thomas, Max Frego, Richard Leonard, Bob Hill, Lois Rameau, Beatrice Reyst, Richard C. Johnson, Roderick M. Kerr, Beverly A. Bame, Alicia Van Zoeren, MaryVan Loo, Toni Fredricks, Sally Schrier, Evie Van Dam, Dona Sluyter, Duane Vander Yacht, Ernie Meeusen, Kay Steketee.
Hope College can now be proud of her dining rooms. For this we must acknowledge the work of the dining room committee and also those students who have cooperated with them in their efforts to improve our dining halls. When Hope College had a small enrollment her students and upper classmen took pride in the way in which the dining rooms were handled, they appreciated the old time formalities and the usual courtesies. With the increased enrollment at Hope, the students of today were skeptical. .Could the dining room committee handle the larger student body and maintain tradition? This has been accomplished. The value of etiquette in the dining rooms :an be appreciated by all students. Going to college includes the learning of cultural traits as well as the acquiring of facts and figures. The dining room committee deserves our i: h a n k s for their preservation of one of Hope's many traditions. C. J. I. o
BUSINESS STAFF Once again we read that the countries of Walter Boerma, Marie Buttlar, Marian Hanna, Europe and the world look to the United Rodger Kempters, Don Vander Berg, Betty Bolkins, States for financial aid. Once again we hear Lois De Kline, Charles Link.
the cry that "America always has to pull Europe's chestnuts out of the fire." "We can Donna get along; let Europe take care of herself."
CIRCULATION S T A F F Ruth Bartholomew, Marcia DeYoung, Sligter, Evelyn Van Dam, Bonitn Zandbergen. V T d *. Published semi-monthly during the school year by^ ' can we ' the students of Hope College. Before the war many of us t h o u g h t solely Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $2.00 per year. Published every two weeks during the school year by the students of Hope College. P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y
E d i t o r i a l s
Love Never Means Less students from various localities of t h e world It adds something of worth to what is ordinarily referred to as a liberal a r t s college It is a means of broadening one's understanding and enriching one's personal friendships We give credit to whomever it is due f o r giving us this educational benefit. However, there is more than j u s t privilege t h a t is ours because of the presence of these various groups of students. Responsibility becomes ours as well. Our responsibility is t h a t these students do not become "lost" on Hope's busy campus. They must not be con sidered as oddities or curios to be talked about but intellectually alert people who like to be talked to. T h a t means a genuine re reiving of them into campus life. Through Perhaps this year more than any other year, Hope has what might be properly termed a cosmopolitan campus. Like t h e educational counter-part of America's Statue of Liberty she has extended an invitation to students everywhere. Living responses have come from as f a r north as the Netherlands and as f a r south as Brewton, Alabama. For several years we have had students f r o m Iraq. In addition, Reformed church missionaries have often sent their children to Hope for their college training. We feel the uniqueness of this privilege of associating with the medium of invitations to our organizations, clubs, gatherings and worship services, we can in part fulfill our responsibility. There are some campuses of a secular nature where this responsibility is accepted rather voluntarily. However, we as students of a Christian college, are commanded very specifically by Christ Himself t h a t we "love one another." It is not a request, not a wish, but an actual command of our Lord. There is some confusion among theological schola r s as to the full meaning of this particular commandment and we of course do not profess to know the answer. The great German theologian, Emil Brunner, reflecting some of this confusion, said, "Love may not mean more t h a n justice, but it never means less." These students, coming f r o m various climes and countries don't ask for special privileges.
FOR SEE THE
OLD NEWS PBDiTERY Prompt Service
Introducing The Staff
n the t e r m s of the welfare of our own country. We thought t h a t if we could make this country truly democratic and prosperous, the rest of the world would benefit f r o m our success. But this is only partly true. The depression showed us t h a t we cannot hope for prosperity while the rest of t h e world is in economic collapse. World W a r H has shown t h a t we cannot hope to remain at peace while the world is a t war. We now know t h a t war is the g r e a t e s t t h r e a t to our f u t u r e , and t h a t discontent in any p a r t of the world may breed a conflict t h a t thr eatens our very existence. We cannot have peace when men are hungry, or economic stability if men f e a r war. There are voices in this country still speaking for economic isolation but t h e world has gotten to a stage in economic development where no nation, not even t h e United States, can stand alone without g r e a t loss in income and a correspondingly low standard of living for its people. If for no other reason t h a n our own prosperity we must aid in forming a sound, world financial structure. However, the recovery of Europe is more than j u s t a business or economic problem. It is a problem in restoring men and women to self-respect, of g e t t i n g back decent and quiet lives f o r long-suffering children, or stopping the spreading sores of bitterness and hate t h a t will infect us, too, if they are not healed, In a m o d e m world, many of the most important social effects can be got a t only through economic arrangements, because freedom is not real to those who are starving or afraid. The economic restoration of Europe is p a r t of the problem of restoring the world, Europe and America and Asia together. Every country will have to decide whether it will work f o r or against success, and, every American m u s t realize t h a t success will be brought about by the traditional liberal American dream of a f r e e r world of trade — and t h a t dream can only be a reality if the United States aids in making it a reality. o
"We Look Forward
The semester is on its way and we a r e steeped in studies and e x t r a curricular activities. T h e first few weeks have shown lots of good planning on the p a r t of t h e faculty, and cooperation on the p a r t of the students. T h i n g s seem to be clicking. Let's see if we can keep t h e m t h a t way. There may be times, as the year progresses, when we feel t h a t the school is not operating according to its aims, or t h a t some policy being enforced is not according to our liking.
When such a
thing happens, let's look before we Robert Wildman, Make-up Editor of the Anchor, explains some of leap into a mess of gossip and disthe fine points of making up a College Newspaper to ( f r o m left to sension. right, standing) Bud Ridder, Ruth Ruys, Helen W a g n e r , Dorothy To begin with, let's t r a c e down Davis, Virginia Hemmes, Matthew Otte, (seated) Robert Wildman and the source of the information given Carolyn Ingham. us. Is it a u t h o r i t a t i v e ? If so, what Four issues a g o we organized a new Anchor Staff for the 1947-48 School Year. Now t h a t we have become a little better acquainted with our work and await the appearance of each paper with less f e a r and trembling, we would like to take this opportunity of making you better acquainted with the staff t h a t makes your p a p e r possible.
is the real causc or purpose f o r
The two Associate Editors are Carolyn Ingham and Bud Ridder. Carolyn Ingham hails from Ferndale, Michigan, and has worked on the Anchor as a r e p o r t e r during her first two years on the Campus. Incidentally, Carolyn did a lion's share in writing up the first issue of the Anchor, prior to the opening of school. Bud Ridder f r o m Lansing, Michigan, was new to the staff last year, serving as a reporter and re-write editor. He was appointed to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Owen Koeppe.
Robert Wildman, T r a v e r s e City, Michigan, served last y e a r as an associate editor and specializes in correct balance in making up the paper. Bob can be found on Tuesday a f t e r n o o n s at the Old News Printery, here in Holland, whipping the Anchor into shape. Your news editor is Helen Wagner, Schenectady, New York. Helen watches for news and makes the assignments at the regular Monday Anchor meetings, 4:00 P.M. Incidentally, Helen takes a hand at writing many of your articles also.
a few hundred dollars as had been
Our F e a t u r e Editor is Virginia Hemmes, Grand Rapids, Michigan. When it comes to digging up facts about the 'Rose Window', writing a column, such as 'Up and Atom', we call on Ginny and she either writes it or calls on one of her f e a t u r e writers. Are you interested in Hope's Societies? There is no b e t t e r authority as to what is going on and when than Dorothy Davis. Cuddebackville, New York. Dee needs a lot of help f r o m the Societies on the Campus. It would help a g r e a t deal if every society had someone responsible to her to insure that all societies have their news printed. We always call but with busy students, phones, and deadlines we sometimes must pass up your organization. Ruth Ruys is our Exchange Editor. This job entails receiving, searching, and filing the many papers we receive on an Exchange basis from Colleges and Universities throughout the United States. We call this our 'Idea Depar t m ent ' but Ruth is one of those people who would be an asset to any college paper. You name it — write, correct, check, collect news — Ruth will do it willingly and on time. We introduce a new member to the Staff in the person of Matthew Otte, of Oostburg, Wisconsin. Otto has taken over the editorship of the Sport page, at which g a m e he is a veteran — having served as Sports Editor for the Central College student paper. Howie Koop, with his 'Scoop with Koop', Bob Hill, Max Frego, and Ernie Meussen will introduce Otto to Hope's Sports and will continue to report on Hope's games.
This is not meant to imply, howaver, that students do not have the right to evaluate t h a t which goes on about them. But let's be honest and sincere in our evaluations, and constructive in our actions. The Student Council is our representative body. Let's let it work for us to accomplish what we feel needs accomplishing, or at least to bring things out in the open where all can see and understand. If we think the case w a r r a n t s it, the door of Dr. Lubbers office is always open and I am sure he would welcome the opportunity to relieve the strain which can arise from dissatisfaction. Let's k e e p this school year going on the right track and use our heads more and our tongues less. Sincerely yours. Bill Bennett.
Perhaps you wonder why we take the time and space to introduce the staff. Because these people are trying to improve the Anchor and are spending many hours a week in that endeavor. We want you to know who they are. Let them in on your news, either by telling them or dropping a note in the Anchor Box, top, left hand box. Room, Van Raalte Hall. Shorten their work by getting your news in on time; help your organization by insuring they will be mentioned in the next Anchor; Help yourself by improving your paper. The Editor.
what is being d o n e ?
the feelings of a g r o u p of students last year, in t a l k i n g with Dr. Lubbers about seemingly unnecessary made by the
college at the same time as tuition was being raised, when they discovered among o t h e r things, that the float r e p r e s e n t i n g the college in the Tulip Time parade had not e x t r a v a g a n t l y set the school back thought, but was an o u t r i g h t donation from another source.
faces were red as they realized the implications i n v o l v e d
"stories behind the stories" which circulate.
Dear Editor: All of the old-timers (upperclassmen to you) at Hope seem to agree t h a t this year's crop of Freshmen is better t h a n ever. So far, I have but one bone to pick with the new-comers: they don't believe in signs. When our librarian posted Q U I E T and S I L E N C E signs in the periodical and reading rooms, she expected everyone to comply. Let's all, upperclassmen and f r e s h men alike, try to use the library as a place f o r study r a t h e r than chatter Sincerely, Roderick M. Keer. —o-
The Pricc of Love
Anxious eyes, filled with enthusiasm, are beaming f o r t h f r o m the upperclassmen around the campus. An experienced student can tell what all the excitement is about. The arrival of lowly, green " f r o s h " is the only thing that could create such a r um pus at this time of the year. Within days many of the societies will be taking in many of the foundlings.
—President Roosevelt, J a n . 6, 1941. Graves Library we see a g r o u p of green students discussing the digThey merely ask for justice, which we, as nity and refinement of their supeChristians, must of necessity give them. riors (upperclassmen, of course). We e n t e r the library and w h a t H. J. R. should we hear but the deep, Southern accent of Eddie Leverette, which reminds us that big b r o t h e r Bill left Hope to study down South. Then we see Ken Etterbeek, Gordon Barendse, Dale Van Eck Just West of (brother to Manr.), Bill Hinga (related, somehow, to t h e Dean of Sentinel Office Men), Marcia Chapman (with her new, green, ankle-length d r e s s ) and Ted Barrett (the co-ed's hipowered Van J o h n s o n ) . That's enough publicity for the lower bracket and now let's see
Tow "Anchor" Priiters
S e p t e m b e r 26, 1947 Dear E d i t o r :
to a world founded upon f o u r essential freedoms. The first is fredom of speech and expression — everywhere in t h e world. The second is freedom of every person to worship God in his own way — everywhere in the But, the biggest All-College event world. The third is freedom f r o m want — during the fall semester is the everywhere in t h e world. The f o u r t h is free- "potting of the f r o s h . " A s we trail dom f r o m f e a r — anywhere in the world." through the archway t o w a r d
Lcttcn To The Editor
Life has love to sell And we the buyers be. Life has love to sell. It doesn't come f o r f r e e . who's missing from the campus since last semester.
Things sure The love of birds, the love of trees. have taken a serious trend since The love of love—the least of these. our "official" college M.C., joker Life has love to sell. It never comes for f r e e . and jester. Bud Koranda, became grad. " G a b b y " Van Dis' y a m s Hardships may be the price. won't be heard and g r e a t big smile Or unrequited love. won't be seen around any more exBut no m a t t e r how it's paid. cept on visitors' day. Bob Becksfort The price of love is love. " h a p p e n e d " to lose a little someR. J . Quant. thing in the vicinity of Kalamazoo. I think it was at Western S t a t e . ^ ® ® 8 ® 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 ? ^ But to make up f o r t h a t . Western lost Les Klaasen to Barb Eilander, both sophomores on the campus.
For Good Service Try
Ron Boven and J e r r y Naber a r e two Calvin t r a n s f e r s t h a t have been seen around. And Doris Koskamp, the blond soph, f r o m Wisconsin, just registered in time t o get second day assignments. Another late3 CHAIRS comer was Sophomore Gene Marcus who made it on the final bell. Gene Conveniently Located at was working a t the Grand Hotel on Mackinac Island this past sum- Fourteenth and College Ave. mer, and, like many others, came back with t h a t little t w i t t e r in h i s eye. I wonder w h y ? ? Ho! H u m ! And now t h a t t h i s is the end, let's H O E have Jack Yeomans tell us t h e ERVICE story, "The Caae of the White Glovefl." 230 River Avenue
POST'S BARBER SHOP
Hop* ColUg* Anchor
A. Pie+ers Re+urns To Hope's Campus
6ITS ** n o ^
To get acquainted this year we decided to interview some f r e s h men to find out where they came f r o m , w h a t they plan to study, and
Our Audubon Book
Have any of you would-be their attitudes, peculiarities, and Dr. Albertus Pieters is one of the geniuses ever left the busy read- characteristics, — his work is very most revered professors on Hope's ing room in the library and ven- authentic. The backgrounds are E L L I E S H O R T : Comes f r o m Au- campus. He is widely known tured through t h a t big swinging also very true to nature, and each burn, New York. Taking a lan- throughout the United S t a t e s f o r door into the stacks ? Of course, if bit of material plays its p a r t in g u a g e course is her way of prepar- his books, pamphlets, and lectures t h a t one certain light of your live the composition of a pleasing picing to be an interpreter. R U T H on Bible subjects. Although he re- was with you, your motive may not ture.
Dorm. Girls Elect Board Members Last week elections were held in the
g i r l s ' domitories
choose members of houseboard and elect dorm officers. At Van Vleck Hall John
Hepp were elected to help prochave been to gain more book According to his own records t o r s Dee Davis and Betty Weaver. knowledge. But, whatever the case Audubon sold one hundred sixtyJ o a n Sheel was elected as presimay be the stack room is a good five complete sets of "Birds of dent of the dorm, Yuri Yamaguchi place to concentrate on any subject America". Ninety existing sets are secretary - t r e a s u r e r , and Marie whatsoever! second semester of last year, Dr. P e r h a p s if you are very observ- now in the g r e a t libraries and Buttlar is the fire marshal. Pieters also t a u g h t at Western Columbia Cottage elected Anita ing, you noticed a table to your left scientific museums of the world, Theological Seminary besides his and thirty are privately owned. An Wells as house president. Dorothy as you stepped inside the room. It r e g u l a r teaching at Hope. original work today is worth about Content and Marguerite Aardema may have been stacked with magasix thousand dollars or more a set. serve as proctors, and Cynthia The son of a minister. Dr. Pietzines and therefore held no attracThe collection of ninety-eight Fikse is t r e a s u r e r . Elected as fire ers was born 78 years ago in Alto, tion f o r you. But have you ever plates, worth about one hundred marshal is Dolores Nelson. At Wisconsin. He graduated from stopped to regard this table for a fifty dollars, which is in the pos- Beach Cottage, Mrs. Aldrich reHope College with an A.B. degree m o m e n t ? Only a glance will inform in 1887. In 1890, he attained his you t h a t it is extremely different session of our library was given to ports that Gloria Denton is presim a s t e r ' s degree and was ordained the college by Mr. J. Ackermann dent. Serving as proctors are Dawn from others. It is approximately in Holland, Michigan, in 1891. Coles several years ago. In order Newnham and Ruth Richards. Alice Mac Millan is t r e a s u r e r , and ShirFrom that time until 1923, he was five feet square and has a top to p r e s e n e the work, the late Dr. ley De Boer is fire marshal. a missionary working among the which is built on an angle. It was J a p a n e s e . While in J a p a n , Dr. Piet- this slanting top which intrigued J. B. Nykerk, former member of The freshmen dormitories, FairHope's faculty, had the table built banks and West Hall, will not hold e r s originated the system of newsme and caused me to investigate paper evangelism in J a p a n . He to fit the book. their permanent house elections further. also became one of the few AmeriSince the book is kept in the until October. In the meantime four I removed the piles of magazines cans to master the Japanese lanstack room, very few people even girls from West Hall and three guage. Upon his return to the from the table and with the help from Fairbanks have been apPerhaps United States, he became Profes- of the librarian raised the slanting know of its existence. pointed to serve as temporary procsor of Bible at Hope. He held this top. Here to my amazement was a many of Hope's students? spend tors. From Fai r banks they are position until 1926, when he became huge book exactly half the size of | four years on campus without ever Joyce Thatcher, Dorothy Fennema, the Professor of Bible and Mis- the table. I tugged at the heavy i i a v i n g a n v knowledge of these in- and Jeanne Ver Beek. The West sions at Western Theological Sem- cover with all my strength and teresting paintings. It is hoped Hall proctors are Nancy Corp, a f t e r overexerting myself was inary. — was | J e a n n e Hiien, \ Allen, Marian Webster, and that some a |ass to w,11 b e finally able to open the book. Then ^ ^ K P M a r g a r e t Schoonveld. Among Dr. Pieters' publications are Kirisuto Den Hyaku Wa (a I discovered t h a t this was the fam-1 made for the table so that it may ! X h e Voorhees proctors are the popular Life of Christ in Japa- ous set of "Birds of America" be out on display in the reading same as were elected last year nese), Facts And Mysteries of the p a m t m g s taken from the originals r o ( ) m . U n t i i that time all of you | Ruth Dalenberg is the Dorm and y John J a m e s Audubon. students who are interested in Houseboard President, and to aid Christian Faith, The Ten Tribes in These drawings of Audubon are birds, Audubon, paintings, or are her are Joyce Sibley, Millie Ver History and Prophecy, and Notes on Genesis. Currently nearing com- remarkable both as art and as doc- just curious, make a short trip to Maire, Evelyn Van Dam, Marcella pletion is a book called Seed of uments in natural history. Since he the stack room and view this fam- Westerman, Hilda Baker, and L a u r a Johnson. Abraham, a discussion of the Jew- knew everything about b i r d s , — ous volume for yourself. ish race. He is also noted for his lectures in different seminaries in the United States.
Hope's C R A M E R : Used to work at Mill's tired from the teaching profession campus. Since everyone is new we in Muskegon, her home town, so in the spring of 1939, last year he couldn't get around much but nine she feels quite at home when she again undertook the teaching of f r e s h m e n agreed to talk to us. walks down College Avenue. Ruth Bible to Hope students. During the their
A stu- plans to go into nurses training dent f r o m Dearborn, Michigan. She and is t a k i n g a science course. s a y s t h a t her ambition is to teach MARY C O F F E Y : Became interestk i n d e r g a r t e n . One of the lucky ed in Hope through her minister. i n h a b i t a n t s of West Hall, Marion She will be taking a course in elelikes Hope very much. mentary education. B A R B A R A RON B O V E N : Formerly a Calvin student, Ron is a Sophomore f r o m Holland. He is taking a science course in preparation for dental school — probably the U of M.
VAN N E U R E N : Last of the West Hall girls comes from Grand Rapids, Michigan. She, too, came through the influence of her minister. Being a missionary is her reason for taking a liberal a r t s course. All of these girls told us that they like West Hall very much and left us with something to ponder. Why do they put all the tall girls in one room and all the short girls in another? We may have the a n s w e r sometime.
R OB E R T H I C K S O N : Hails from Haskell, New Jersey, and is a preseminary student so we can expect to see him around for about seven years. He feels that Hope has the best p r e p a r a t o r y course for seminary work of any school in the country. In other words, he thinks JERRY N A B E R : J u s t a coinci the school is all right 1 dence but J e r r y was Ron Boven's U ELLA KNOLL: A local girl roommate at Calvin. He is also a Luella w a n t s to teach in a country local boy and a Sophomore. He is school. She thinks she likes Hope taking a liberal arts course in prepbut can't tell for sure because she aration for Engineering school at the U of M. hasn't been here long enough. Kay Steketee. Next we interviewed four of the o girls from room .'10 in West Hall
If you want something done quickly take it to the busiest person you know and he will do it for you.
What does the average woman want ? A strong and inflexible man who sssssssssssssssss^ssssss can be wrapped around her finger. Welcome back, Hopeites! I hope 0 you've all had a pleasant vacation. Which reminds me — Can anyone
Dr. Pieters is a student of many things. His most interesting hobby A young theologian named Fiddle is playing chess by mail. These Refused to accept his degree, chess games often go on for years " F o r " , said he, "it's enough to be at a time. He also enjoys gardenFiddle without being Fiddle D. D." ing.
tell me why Zeb Hermance left his hair grow this s u m m e r ? Has he given up his bass fiddle for a long hair Stradivarious or did " s h e " have something to do with T r e a t your friends to those Enjoyable Late-evening Snacks! it? Another thing — who scalped Kd "The Pilot" S t e t s o n ? . . . I understand thai Hud \ an Kck, with the aid of his Knickerbockers, has been serenading the girls again — a great bunch of singers . . . The fellows of the glee club haven't C A N SUPPLY Y O U W I T H Y O U R DESIRE! forgotten last year as can be seen when they greet each other with "How f e r " and the reply — "Not I fer tonight." Then they join in | L o c a t e d o n 8 t h Street two choruses of "Cavinyah, D e a r ' Old Cavinyah."
B R A N D N E W — LATE P O P U L A R R E C O R D S
D E C C A — V I C T O R — C O L l IMRIA
CARL'S Tailor Shop
Custom made Suits H u n d r e d s of
Close-Outs } for $1.00
New Fall Samples ALTERATIONS
MEYER MUSIC HOUSE
Next to Tower Clock Bldg. Upstairs
THE D O W N T O W N IGA
Those who happened to be pass-1 S U N D A E S — C O N E S — M A L T E D S ing through the basement of the chapel on Thursday or Friday of the opening week of school, probably wondered why there were so j 2 0 6 College Ave. many frightened looking people' seated in front of I'rof. ( avanaugh's room. No, it wasn t a FOR chow line or married vets looking for an a p a r t m e n t . These poor people were waiting to try out for the I FOR different choral organizations on the campus. They were admitted one at a time and once inside, the FOR nervous applicant found himself surrounded by critics, namely, seated f r o m left to right: Miss HolleSEE man at the piano, Mr. Cavanaugh, Mrs. Snow, and Miss Paalman. They had arranged themselves in 10 East 8th Street such a way that it was impossible for the one trying out to hide his ^SSSSSSSSSSSSS8SSSSSSSS8S8SSS8SSSSS0SSSSlS^SS^S^ distorted f e a t u r e s without coming face to face with one of these listeners. The first step in the procedure was singing scales. I think the object of that phase was to see at which high note it was still possible to emit a reasonable amount of volume without turning blue in the face. The final step was to sing one part of a hitherto undisclosed hymn. At the last census there were over seventy men and more than ninety women t h a t tried out f o r one of these groups. For t h a t reason this promises to be a good year in the way of music for Hope College. Another reason why this year should be successful is the addition of the two new faculty members in the music department. Miss Hazel P a a l m a n will teach voice and Mr. Rider will be in charge of the band and orchestra. There will most likely be concerts and recitals for the student body to enjoy when things get rolling, so have a happy year, "If I don't bring home Dentyne Chewing Gum. they attack!" music lovers! Dick Leonand. "Boy! Do th«M kids make my Ufa mitarabU If I forgtl tha Dcntjrna Chewing Gum! I can't blama tha litlla t h a v a n , though. I'M a t kaan aa Last year, 30 per cent of all perthay ara on that rafrasking, long-lasting flavor. sons killed on America's streets and And Dantyna halps kaap thair taalk wkita, loo.** Dantyna Cum—Mada Only by A d a a a h i g h w a y s were pedestrians. Watch while you walk!
MILLS ICE CREAM STORE
GIFTS and GREETING CARDS D u
S A A R ' S
Notice To Our Friends At Hope College Due to circumstances beyond our control, our stock of Text Book titles is not as varied as in years past. We hope that this condition may change next semester. We do want to serve you and will do all in our power to give you service! W e May Have Some of the Books you need In stock. TRY US!
Student G. I. Supply and Notebook Cards are honored at our Store. We will appreciate your business. •«
Our supply of Notebooks, Paper, Pencils, Pans, inks and other School Items Is always complete.
FRIS BOOK STORE 30 West Eighth Street Phone 3212
46 YEARS SERVING HOPE COLLEGE AND HOLLAND
Results Announced New Students Arrive
Veterans News Studying Abroad More t h a n 3,000 World W a r II
H o g j ^ C p l l j j j j A n c h o r
Continued from page one Soprano II — J e a n Adams, Mar-
Carol Brandt, Gloria Denton, Mar-
v e t e r a n s now are studying abroad
W e i
Continue* from p«a« 1.
Margreet f Wolffensperger,
Checks Are Coming
De Graaf Tells "Y" Of Holland Trip
On September 23, Hopo students assembled in the Hope Memorial chapel for a joint meeting of the YWCA and YMCA with Dr. Clarence De Graaf as speaker. Dr. De Graaf related some of his experiences on his recent trip to the Netherlands. He spoke of the fine reception the Dutch people had
Group singing was led by Bud In 1946, 570 persons were killed Van Eck, and "The S t r a n g e r of Galilee" was sung by Phyllis Dar- and 21,600 injured on bicycles in row with Helen W a g n e r at the the United States. On a bike, play piano. Scripture m d prayer were it s a f e ! offered by Floyd Goulooze.
Pauline Hendrieth, 19, and Sam Lewis, 19, come from Brewton, Alabama. Pauline is considering dietetics, home economics, or secretarial work a s her vocation. Sam wants to be a doctor of medicine or a dentist. Sam participated in basDr. Irwin Lubbers addressed the The showing of religious films in ketball and soft-ball in school. YMCA on Tuesday evening of this VA hospitals in Ohio, Michigan and From Mexico week. On October 7 Dean Hinga Kentucky is a helpful a d j u n c t to is scheduled to speak to the men chaplaincy work among hospitalRicardo E s p a r z a , 18, a Mexican of Y. from West Palm Beach, Florida, is ized veterans. considering being an engineer, min^^^^9SS8SS8SSSSS@8SSS8S&SS8SSSSSSeSSSSSS ister, or teacher. Manuel Thomas Simon, 21, and Khalid Amso, 22, are both f r o m Basrah, Iraq. Manuel attended the Royal Engineering College in Baghdad for one year and went to Hope this s u m m e r . Engineering is his chosen vocation. Klalid, who attended Hope last year, is also g o i n g to be an engineer. He attended the Universal College of Aley in Syria before coming to Hope. He is a professional soccer player. O
fer Amy flieo H five tke Rt of wereiHi p«r M n : t of veigM Fins polity woltr ftpelltnf poplin lop, pil« lined incMiag tletres; gonyiM mow ton coJlor; wool claitic c«ffs end bottom.
Jackets From $5.95 up
HOLLAND SURPLUS STORE 126 East 8th Street. - Just East of Holland Theatre
ATTENTION VETERANS WE WELCOME YOUR COLLEGE TEXT BOOK AND COLLEGE SUPPLY REQUISITION CARDS vl
BRINK'S BOOK STORE 4 8 E. 8 th Street
FIRST NATIONAL BANK •
Deposits Insured u p to $5,000.00
Don't Forget the BOOK NOOK For the Best Variety of Books in T o w n ADVICE O N SELECTIONS OFFERED NORCROSS GREETING CARDS
(Continued f r o m P a g e One) Officers' T r a i n i n g Corps units which are located in various universities and colleges in the United States. If accepted by the college, they will be appointed Midshipmen, U.S.N.R., and will have their tuition, books, and normal f e e s paid for by the government. In addition they will receive pay a t t h e rate of $50.00 a month f o r the f o u r - y e a r period. Upon g r a d u a t i o n they may be commissioned as officers in the Regular Navy or Marine Corps and required to serve on duty for two years. At t h e end of this time they may apply f o r retention in the Regular Navy or Marine Corps, or t r a n s f e r to t h e Reserve and r e t u r n to civilian life. Applications a r e available a t high schools. Offices of Naval Officer Procurement and Navy Recruiting Stations. Any Hope College student interested should contact Mr. Albert H. Timmer, Director of Veterans Affairs, who is acting as the N a v y ' s local civilian representative. He will be pleased to provide specific information about the p r o g r a m , including t h e time and place of t h e competitive examination, the method of m a k i n g application, and the . specific a g e and scholastic qualifications.
Wclcomc to The
MODEL DRUG STORE Corner Eighth and River
IDEAL Dry Cleaners Four Short Blocks North of Campus Corner College Avenue and 6th Street
Pickup and Delivery Service C I T Y K I T C H E N Phone 2 4 6 5
GOOD. FOOD with
Service S H O P
PLATE DINNERS at Popular Prices 6 6 East 8th Street Just Around
the comer at
College Avenue O p M 7.00 A.U. to 7t00 P.M.
VAUPELUS MEN'S SHOP Just Arrived
W h i t e Button-down Collar Shirts
W h i t e French Cuff Shirts
C l s i i * Wodawdar at I t JO P.M. aad AO Day Suadar
U/idt dcropY Tender of Jteshtez SK&n't they
Navy Offers Exams NEW.
- / - / o p e c
comes f r o m Zolle, the Netherlands. She is interested in d e n t i s t r y or teaching as a profession. Hillegon is the home of Caspar J . Ultee, 19, who is interested in biology and geology. Gerda V a n Leeuwen, 19, is f r o m Overveen, the Netherlands. Her chosen vocation is to be a doctor of medicine. She h a s a b r o t h e r who is an American citizen and is now a medical student a t Columbia University.
n \ e
V e t e r a n s may authorize V A to jorie Dixon, lola Klien, Marion Ter Borg, Ruth Vander Ploeg, Alice deduct National Service Life Int h e G.I. Bill, the V e t e r a n s AdminVan Kempen, Kathleen Veltman, surance premiums f r o m t h e i r disistration reported recently. ability pension, compensation or Connie Voogd, and J e a n Wiersma. Ex-G.I.s a r e enrolled in 322 f o r Alto I — Eleanor Bareman, Pruofficer retirement benefits which oij,Ti institutions in 34 countries. are paid by VA. However, deduc- dence Haskins, Geraldine Hirschy, T h e Philippine Republic with 1,411 tions cannot be made f r o m sub- B a r b a r a Johnson, M a r j o r i e Luckveterans, heads the list. Canada ing, Bernice Nichols, Beatrice sistence allowances. V e t e r a n s deis second with 571. Reyst, B a r b a r a Scarlett, Donna T h e Name V e t e r a n s a r e eligible f o r over- siring to t a k e a d v a n t a g e of t h e in- Sluyter, J a n e t Snow, Evelyn Van The "boy with the n a m e " from seas study on the same basis a s in surance p a y m e n t plan should Dam, Alicia Van Zoeren, and Betty the Dutch g r o u p is nineteen-yearVissher. the U. S. Those who wish to study contact the VA office. old (Cornelius Marinus Sentinus abroad must a r r a n g e f o r their own Alto 11 — Lucille Brunsting, Bar- Adolf Van Oeveren f r o m Rijswijk, passports, visas and t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . b a r a Eilander, Patricia Letz, Mar- the Netherlands, who is interested guerite Prins, Eleanore Short, in being an embassy officer or a Nancy Smith, Kay Steketee, Joan doctor of laws. Also f r o m Rijswijk VA today reminded student vet- Ten Hoeve, Dolores Thomas, Ann is Cornelius Meyer, 19, who is conerans t h a t G.l. Insurance p a y m e n t s Van Eck, Muncie Vande Wege, sidering f o r e s t r y engineering a s his Mary Voskuil, and J o a n Wilson. profession. He likes to be called at VA field offices should be made Tenor I — Keith DeJong, Earl Andy. VA officials said today t h a t gov- in person and not by mail. Field Eckerson, Myron Hermance, DonThe Japanese-American students e r n m e n t subsistence checks would offices a r e authorized to accept ald Hoek, Richard Leonard, J a m e s on campus a r e Sumiye Konoshima, be mailed to eligible student vetonly insurance pre.niums which a r e Knoll, Calvin Swart, Gerald Vien20, f r o m New York, N. Y., and e r a n s enrolled under the G.I. Bill ing, and David Dystra. Yuriko Yamaguchi, 18, f r o m Ozone in approximately 60 days f r o m the paid in person by veterans. PreTenor I I — J a c k Boeskool, JoPark, N. Y. Sumiye has been at time the school certifies to VA t h a t miums which are mailed to these seph Dal man, Harlan F a i 1 a r , Hope f o r two y e a r s and is m a j o r i n g the veteran is enrolled in the insti- offices must be r e n a i l e d to the inCharles Kelley, Laurence Masse, tution. surance collections unit at the Co- Robert Miller, N o r m a n Piersma, in English. Yuriko is considering business administration as her proStudent v e t e r a n s should be in a lumbus, Ohio, Branch Office. Ken Smouse, and Nelson Stege- fession. position to meet their personal fiman. nancial obligations for approxiFrom China Bass I — A r t h u r Cloetingh, Wilmately the first 60 d a y s of the given him, the students with whom Nai Hsin Tsai, 20, f r o m Shangliam Giles, Tim Harrison, William college year. Subsistence checks !ie had traveled, of the facilities Jellema, Robert Kranendonk, Rob- hai, China, and Gow Thue Lam, 24, normally a r e mailed to the veteran which had been provided for them, ert Resch, Harold Schaible, Edward from New York, N. Y., a r e our on the first of each month, cover- and of the economic, social, and Chinese students. Nai Hsin a t t e n d Stetson, and A r t h u r Van Eck. ing benefits due f o r the previous spiritual conditions now existing in ed the Amoy Girls' High School Bass II — Miles Baskett, Robert month. In most cases, a veteran Holland. Dr. De Graaf stated t h a t and had one y e a r at Fukien Chrisshould receive his first check dur- he could find little evidence of Brower, Phil Feenstra, Virgil Jans- tian University before coming to ing November or early December. widespread spiritual revival, but he sen, Russell Norden, H e r b e r t Rit- Hope. N u r s i n g is her chosen prosema, Lee Sneden, Canute Vander o b s e n e d hopefully that a reaction Meer, and J a y Weener. Accompa- fession. Gow Thue attended Hope for a " w a r m e r " , more sincere nist is Alma Vander Hill. last year, and he is interested in church is taking place. becoming a doctor. under the educational provisions of
CORDUROY COATS —
H o i »
S o r o r i t t r s Thesaurian
t h e P e p Rally, which they a t t e n d e d
T h e first f o r m a l m e e t i n g of Thes- in a g r o u p .
Page R r e
Hope Curriculum Lists Aeronautics Courses
T h e curriculum a t Hope College
m e m b e r s will be held, and Miss eral a e r o n a u t i c s . A survey course, of its usual fall rush m e e t i n g s by
The sibylline Sorority held a L a u r a Boyd will a d d r e s s t h e g r o u p . into a session of f e l l o w s h i p remini- short business m e e t i n g b e f o r e the The l a s t Y m e e t i n g w a s in c h a r g e scent of good times of last y e a r . Pep Rally on T h u r s d a y n i g h t . Be- of t h e Y W cabinet m e m b e r s headed F a l l house cleaning w a s in o r d e r f o r e t h e m e e t i n g began, Helen by Alida K l o o s t e r m a n , president. t h e m o r n i n g of S e p t e m b e r 27 a s W a g n e r led us in devotions. T h e Mrs. Irwin Lubbers, t h e YW sponT h e s a u r i a n s g a t h e r e d in j e a n s and roll w a s called a n d the s e c r e t a r y ' s sor, g a v e an inspiring m e s s a g e conc e r n i n g the place of w o r s h i p in a T - s h i r t s to mop and s c r u b . T h e t a s report w a s read. P l a n s f o r t h e s t u d e n t ' s life. Ruth D a l e n b e r g , a r e off t o a good s t a r t in t h e i r plan Round Robin T e a and H o m e c o m i n g a r e a c h a i r m a n , was in c h a r g e of of a f u l l y e a r of service. events w e r e discussed and c o m m i t - the closing moments. 0 o tees appointed. R u t h . R u y s w a s DELPHI Delphian
Shirley V i s s e r , presi-
dent of Delta Phi, called to o r d e r the
night, Sept. 25. All D e l p h i a n s re-
Alene Eilander t h e
Council R e p r e s e n t a t i v e (to t a k e t h e place of
Betty C h r i s t i e ) . o
sponded to the roll call, sounded
f o r t h by A l m a Vanderhill, secret a r y . P l a n s f o r the Round Robin T e a t o be held on S a t u r d a y , Oct. 11, w e r e reported by t h e various c o m m i t t e e heads. C o n g r a t u l a t i o n ? were extended to Delphian B a r b a r a Van Dyke, newly elected s e c r e t a r y of the J u n i o r class, and Mary Lou Hepp, elected to House Board. Several m e m b e r s were a s k e d to see t h a t Delphi ribbons w e r e ready for t h e first football g a m e . Delta Phi closed t h e i r meeting in f a v o r of
ering w a s a pot-luck s u p p e r held in the Sorosis room last F r i d a y before the Hope-J.C. g a m e . meal
meeting filled with plans f o r t h e 1 year, we all a d j o u r n e d to cheer on | the t e a m .
Nh L O N S ! . . . Regular $1.4^ Value, O n l y 88c 51-Guage
HOMER HAYDEN'S 4 6 E. 8th St.
Chemistry Club Elects Officers For Club
The second S i g m a S i g m a g a t h -
it includes topics of g e n e r a l i n t e r est t o s t u d e n t s i n t e r e s t e d in bec o m i n g pilots or o t h e r b r a n c h e s of aviation. E l e m e n t a r y t h e o r i e s concerning flight, navigation and meterology a r e t a k e n up and it is designed t o p r e p a r e s t u d e n t s f o r e i t h e r teaching a e r o n a u t i c s o r to p a s s the U. S. government ground examination f o r a commercial pilot,'<r$icense. E a c h of these courses includes 10 h o u r s of actual flying t i m e and s t u d e n t s who a r e GI's can receive t h e flight t r a i n i n g without added cost or without deduction f r o m A t a recent C h e m i s t r y Club meettheir educational t i m e under Pubing o f f ic e r s f o r t h e year were electlic L a w 346. ed. J o h n Lightvoet accepted t h e g a v e l ; Paul H i n k a m p became vice- 2S88&8S@888@a3S&es&8888Si president, and Phyllis Dietrich took over t h e duties of s e c r e t a r y and t r e a s u r e r . This week the club, whose m e m b e r s a r e chosen f r o m INSURANCE a m o n g the c h e m i s t r y m a j o r s , held a " g e t - a c q u a i n t e d " meeting. 6 East 8th St., Holland, Mich.
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SODAS AND SUNDAES
The m e m b e r s of the Arcadian F r a t e r n i t y held their first meeting of this 1947-4S school y e a r last T h u r s d a y evening. Vergil D y k s t r a president of the organization opened the m e e t i n g with a greeting to the members. To renew a spirit of fellowship, everyone joined to sing " A r c a d i a n Brothers", the lively f r a t e r n i t y song.
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COKE REFRESHES BOWLING TEAMS AND SPECTATORS
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With t h e sudden extradition of Wyba Nienhuis from Hope's campus, t h e s t a t e of a f f a i r s of t h e Cosmopolitan f r a t e r n i t y w a s in a serious condition. Keeper of t h e A r chives, Bob Becksfort, h u r r i e d l y consulted t h e Constitutional doct r i n e which revealed no clause or p h r a s e p e r t a i n i n g to action t o be t a k e n in occurrence of a m a t r i monial accident befalling t h e president. Previous to the first business m e e t i n g m a n y days were consigned to discussion and s u g g e s t i o n s as to w h a t should be done. T h e decision came when a m a j o r i t y vote installed the vice-president. J a c k P o n t i e r , aa the Chief of the society. Cosmo John L i g h t v o e t was elected to serve as vice-president and the situation was again well in hand. With the coming of t h e new semester, t r a n s f e r s t u d e n t s and the new " f r o s h , " also comes t h e a p p e a r ance of the new pure white Cosmopolitan s w e a t e r s b e a r i n g the deep green society crest. S p e a k i n g of the f r e s h m e n . Phi K a p p a Alpha m e m b e r s held their first l i t e r a r y meeting of the new school year, Wednesday, September 24, with new society prospects as t h e i r guests. P r a y e r was offered by Cosmo Howard Claus and a welcome was extended by P r e s i d e n t Pontier to old and prospective members. Musical e n t e r t a i n m e n t was provided by group singing. Hilarious l a u g h s and g r o a n s could be heard with the presentation of Brother Al Van Dyke's h u m o r paper. An a t m o s p h e r e of seriousness was felt with the r e a d i n g of Brother T o r r e n ' s cultural p a p e r entitled " P a l e s t i n e . " Soloist Tim Harrison's selection of " B e a u t i f u l D r e a m e r " received a h e a r t y round of applause. M a s t e r Critic f o r the evening was J i m Lamb. FRATERNAL F r a t e r n a l spirit mixed t h r o u g h the Royal Neighbors hall as the Fraternal S o c i e t y entertained g u e s t s a t t h e i r first l i t e r a r y meeting of the y e a r on T h u r s d a y , Sept e m b e r 25. F r a t e r Roy Zwemer led the g r o u p in singing with the able a s s i s t a n c e of Don Ladewig on "Shanty Town."
The g r o u p then directed t h e i r attention to the business of the evening. R e p o r t s were given, and prospective plans were discussed V. Dykstra read a portion of a letter from H. Des Autels, now study ing at Central Baptist S e m i n a r y F r a t e r Bill Hillegons opened the Kansas. The absence of E d w a r d r e g u l a r meeting with p r a y e r a f t e r F r i t z l e r was noted; Ed is now in which roll w a s called and each N e w Zealand. The Arcadians closed F r a t e r introduced his g u e s t . Bob with a few m o m e n t s of silence a? Burton was met with a b u r s t of they paid t r i b u t e to Milton Peterapplause when he announced t h a t son. F r a t e r E v e r s would NOT play the The A r c a d i a n s hope t h r o u g h in- piano. I n s t e a d as special music, itiative and cooperation to make F r a t e r Burton presented the Tulip the social a t h l e t i c and educational City Four, " a n o u t s t a n d i n g b a r b e r p r o j e c t s which they u n d e r t a k e this shop q u a r t e t , j u s t r e t u r n e d f r o m an y e a r most beneficial and f r u i t f u l . extended e n g a g e m e n t where they By following the loftv ideals of s a n g before the President — of the United C i g a r C o m p a n y " — quote, Mr. Burton. The singing w a s well goals. received by the F r a t e r s , especially the q u a r t e t ' s final rendition of "Old MacDonald Had a F a r m . "
ROLLS A N D COFFEE
D e l u x e Mix
T h e humorous portion of the evening was presented by C r a i g Van Zanten and Donn Kieft in "Coup de T h e a t r e . " Dr. Pepper, b e t t e r known as Don Kieft, stressed the importance of common sense in dealing with all kinds of illness. Bill Vander Yacht favored the f r a t e r n i t y with t w o songs, accompanied by Herb Ritsema. The serious p a p e r on " H y p n o t i s m " was presented by Al Pennings. He pointed out the g r o w i n g importance of hypnotism in the field of medicine and how it can be of g r e a t value when used by capable hypnotists.
SOUPS — HAM BURGS — CHEESE S A N D W I C H E S CHEESEBURGER — H O T C H O C O L A T E
presenting "Skulduggery." T h e meeting w a s opened at 7:30 by t h e m a s t e r of ceremonies. Bob V a n d e r L a a n . H o w a r d B r u g g e r s t h e n led in t h e s i n g i n g of some s o n g s following which Bob Wildman led in p r a y e r . P r e s i d e n t Glenn B r u g g e r s welcomed t h e new men to the E m ersonian meeting, not only of t h a t evening but also to f u t u r e r u s h i n g meetings. He also s t a t e d t h a t any aid which t h e f r a t e r n i t y m i g h t be able to give them in a d j u s t i n g to the new s u r r o u n d i n g s would be at t h e i r service. Next, at the s u g g e s tion of the m a s t e r of ceremonies, to become b e t t e r acquainted, introduction by each was in order.
The meeting adjourned with the E m e r s o n i a n s o n g a f t e r which re f r e s h m e n t s w e r e served.
I. HOLLEMANS, Prop.
L a s t T h u r s d a y evening the E m -
nition service f o r all new Y W C A t h i s y e a r includes a course in g e n - ersonian F r a t e r n i t y held t h e first
t h e s o r o r i t y room. A f t e r t h e busi-
Boyd To Address YW At Recognition Service On Tuesday, October 7, a recog-
a u r i a n s w a s held S e p t e m b e r 22 in
J a c k Tirrel read his humor p a p e r on "A T r i p to the C o u n t r y " which turned out to be quite " p u n n y . " Harold B u t e r ' s serious p a p e r dealt with t r u t h in t h e F r a t e r n i t y , on t h e c a m p u s and in s p o r t s and in his p a p e r he b r o u g h t out the s t a n d a r d s of F r a t e r n a l . The l i t e r a r y meeting w a s adjourned and r e f r e s h m e n t s were served.
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On T h u r s d a y night, the 18th of S e p t e m b e r , the new officers of the Knickerbocker society were installed. P l a n s also were made for r u s h i n g and f r a t e r n i t y policies. President Van Eck spoke on The F u t u r e of K H N . The meeting w a s concluded with t h e society sing. Monday e v e n i n g the girls d o r m s were visited and given not only some music, but ice cream. The fellows enjoyed it very much. With many g u e s t s a t t e n d i n g , a literary- m e e t i n g w a s held in t h e science building on T h u r s d a y n i g h t , Sept. 25. Knickerbocker Grisen, Van Dam, and Eichleberg p r e s e n t ed p a p e r s . J i m Cook led the s o n g f e s t . Don W a l c h e n b a c h welcomed the g u e s t s and Bob Laman g a v e the critics r e p o r t . The meeting w a s closed with r e f r e s h m e n t s .
Zenith Radios Radio Service
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BOTTUD UK0E1 AUTHOHTY OP THE COCA-COtA COMPANY IY COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS OF HOLLAND
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PHOTOGRAPHY Telephone 9608
LEATHER GOODS GIFT ITEMS Billfolds - Compacts Shoetrees Expert Repairing Shoe Polish
ELECTRIC SHOE HOSPITAL 13 E. 8th Street
Hop# Collsge Anchor
J. C. DOWN; HILLSDALE SATURDAY Emery, Leverette Spark
Ferris Bulldogs Edge Hope Eleven in Sad Opener, 7 - 6
Wait Turn in Scrimmage
Dutchmen To First Win Coach Al Vanderbush and his fighting Dutchmen tuned up f o r their October 4 conference opener with Hillsdale by whipping Grand Rapids J u n i o r College on F r i d a y night, 14-7. The home opener at Riverside P a r k drew a huge t h r o n g of over 4,000 p a r t i s a n f a n s who watched a revitalized Hope team bounce back f r o m last week's Ferris-executed upset to t r i m a stubborn J u n i o r College eleven. Eddie Leverette's SO-yard touchdown s p r i n t late in the t h i r d q u a r t e r proved t o be t h e
Failing to g a i n in t w o line t h r u s t s ,
m a r g i n of victory.
the vistors kicked t o t h e Hope 30
t r i u m p h w a s in doubt t h r o u g h o u t where Bcb Swanson, f r e s h m a n h a l f most of the game, t h o u g h Rapids back g a t h e r e d in t h e pigskin on was outplayed f r o m the second the bounce and r e t u r n e d t w e n t y q u a r t e r to t h e finish.
y a r d s to the midfield s t r i p e . T w o
Hope D r a w s First Blood
m o r e Swanson - engineered r u n s
Hope s t a r t e d slowly, and, t h o u g h
brought the ball to t h e Rapids 35,
J e r r y F o r m s m a blocked a f o u r t h a f t e r which a Y o n k e r s - t o - P o s t p a s s down p u n t on the Rapids' 22-yard line, J u n i o r
in the fiat n e t t e d fifteen more y a r d s
College checked t h e and set the s t a g e f o r L e v e r e t t e ' s
Dutchmen and took over on downs. touchdown
T h e fleet-footed
Led by Burt Helder and Ben Pious, local f a v o r i t e drove off tackle a n d , h a l f b a c k and fullback, respectively. a f t e r f a k i n g b e a u t i f u l l y , cut over Grand
sharply to his l e f t , g o i n g into p a y
g a i n s to march to the Hope 4-yard
dirt s t a n d i n g up and untouched. Once a g a i n H i g g s converted, m a k ng the score 14-7.
r e f u s e d to
H i g g s punted out of d a n g e r . With Eddie Leverette reeling off gains around end and Bob E m e r y , p l u n g i n g fullback, c u t t i n g up the enemy line, Hope worked its way deep into rival t e r r i t o r y . Rapids put up a stiff resistance a f t e r Hope had punctured t h e i r 5-yard s t r i p e but E m e r y cracked over f r o m the 1 on an off-tackle smash and, a f t e r Dick H i g g s converted, the Dutch led 7-0. Both Score in Third J u n i o r College kicked off to s t a r t the second half but the Dutchmen made no gain in t h r e e plays. H i g g s ' f o u r t h down punt was blocked and recovered by Rapids on the Hope 10. A five-yard penalty a g a i n s t Hope put the ball on the 5 s e t t i n g the s t a g e for the lone Rapids' touchdown, Burt Helder speeding over f r o m the 3. The successful conversion t h r e w the g a m e into a 7-7 deadlock. The Hope machine failed to click a f t e r the Rapids' touchdown and on f o u r t h down, burly Bob E m e r y got off a booming punt which t r a v eled fifty y a r d s in the air and came to rest on the J u n i o r College 21.
Kraii Electrifies F a n s Vern Kraii, s p r i n t specialist, brought the crowd to its f e e t e a r l y in the f o u r t h q u a r t e r when he gobbled up a Rapids p u n t on his own 22 and raced thirty-five y a r d s a l o n g .he sidelines to the J u n i o r College 43. Following t h i s dazzling r e t u r n the ball remained in t h e visitors' t e r r i t o r y until t h e final whistle. L a t e in the contest, Clair De Mull grabbed a Y o n k e r s p a s s on :he 10, but a f t e r E m e r y cracked center for a single y a r d , the g u n mounded, ending the g a m e . Dutchmen W a n t Revenue The contest w a s the final w a r m up for Hope's g r s t M I A A tussle, S a t u r d a y a f t e r n o o n , when they ent e r t a i n the 1946 co-champion Hillsdale eleven a t Riverside P a r k . P r e season f a v o r i t e s to walk off with this y e a r ' s championship, t h e Dales boast the league's touchdown t w i n s in Bill Young and Tom W a r d a m o n g their s t a r - s t u d d e d a g g r e g a tion. Hope's improved t e a m will be out to avenge last y e a r ' s 21-20 setback suffered at the h a n d s of the co-champs and a h a r d , rough g a m e is the o r d e r of the d a y .
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Also sweaters in pull overs or cardi-
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Paul A. Van Raalte 5 W. 8th St.. Holland
SUITS MadetoMeasure Alterations Repairing
M e m b e r s of the board a r e president, P h y l Dietrich; S e c r e t a r y , Connie H i n g a ; t r e a s u r e r , Ike Demian, Senior r e p r e s e n t a t i v e , J e r r y Uppleger; Junior representative, Shirley Knoll and Muncie V a n d e Wege; f r e s h m e n r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s , Mary Dried, M a r g u e r i t e ' A a r d e m a , and M a r g a r e t Moerdyke.
Coach V a n d e r b u s h h a s f o r his a s s i s t a n t s t h r e e Seniors, Don Mulder, Dick Higgs, and J a c k Y e o m a n s . A l t h o u g h Don h a s n e v e r played college football, h e is well known a s a s t a n d o u t p e r f o r m e r on t h e hardwood; h e did play high school f o o t b a l l , f o r Blissfield, and m a d e t h e all-conference t e a m a s a h a l f b a c k . Dick H i g g s is well known t o local citizens and all t h e coaches of t h e c o n f e r e n c e ; in 1942 h e w a s a n A l l - M I A A t r i p l e - t h r e a t h a l f b a c k . On t h i s y e a r ' s squad h e is booting e x t r a points, and h a n d l i n g the r e s e r v e s q u a d w i t h J a c k Y e o m a n s . J a c k is a t h r e e - l e t t e r w i n n e r in football, and a t p r e s e n t a s t a r t i n g tackle w i t h t h e Holland H u r r i c a n e s . He is h e l p i n g Coach V a n d e r b u s h out 688888888888888888888888 with t h e linemen. All t h r e e of t h e s e men a r e doing a lot of work, and d o i n g it well.
J U S T COME IN AND BROUSE AROUND
30 East 8th Street
FRENCH CLOAK STORE
W.A.A. Members Relate Program
dresses in light weight wool, gabardines, or rayon's.
Hope Jayvees Play Schouten Heads Cross Battle Creek Wea. First Country Squad
23 East 8th Street
While at school this season
Showing several g l a r i n g weak- D u t c h m e n will f a c e t h i s season, it nesses H o p e ' s eleven lost t h e i r first f u n c t i o n e d quite efficiently a g a i n s t g a m e of t h e season t o a heavy- H o p e ' s then p i t i f u l l y w e a k a i r def e n s e . Two of t h e i r p a s s e s b r o u g h t lined F e r r i s t e a m , by a score of t h e ball t o t h e O r a n g e a n d Blue 7-6. T h i s m a r k s t h e first t i m e in o n e - y a r d line and H a n s e n had no t h e h i s t o r y of t h e t w o t e a m s ' comt r o u b l e r u n n i n g t h e ball o v e r f o r petition t h a t t h e I n s t i t u t e h a s been t h e score. They t h e n quickly convictorious. v e r t e d and took t h e slim one point W i n n i n g t h e toss, Y o n k e r and lead, which t h e y s t u b b o r n l y shelcompany elected t o receive and t e r e d until t h e final g u n . p r o m p t l y did w h a t w a s expected of H o p e made s e v e r a l good a t t h e m . W i t h t e n well executed plays t e m p t s to score t h r o u g h o u t the t h e y m a r c h e d t o and a c r o s s the second * half. T h e y w e r e even h o m e t e a m ' s goal line with Y o n k e r k n o c k i n g on t h e door when the c a r r y i n g - t h e ball over. A t t h i s g a m e ended. L e v e r e t t e w a s r u n n i n g point, H i g g s c a m e into t h e ball U P b i g g a i n s v i r t u a l l y without Coach Al V a n d e r b u s h keeps a close e y e on Hope g r i d d e r s d u r i n g r e c e n t g a m e t o a t t e m p t t h e conversion blocking all evening. Hope's backinter-squad s c r i m m a g e as f o u r D u t c h m e n s t a l w a r t s a w a i t t h e i r t u r n which e v e n t u a l l y became t h e de- field blocking w a s sadly deficient to p e r f o r m . F r o m l e f t t o r i g h t : Ted B a r r e t t , h a l f b a c k ; Eddie L e v e r e t t e , ciding f a c t o r of the g a m e . He and t h e whole t e a m ' s protection of h a l f b a c k ; Coach V a n d e r b u s h , J e r r y F o r m s m a , e n d ; and Don Ladewig, kicked wide a n d the score r e m a i n e d t h e q u a r t e r b a c k on p a s s i n g w a s incenter. 6-0. a d e q u a t e . T h i s s o m e w h a t but not A f t e r t h e r e t u r n kickoff, F e r r i s f u l l y explains why out of t w e n t y began to move until they w e r e f o u r passes a t t e m p t e d , only the stopped by a f u m b l e which w a s re- slim sum of seven w e r e completed, covered by K r a a i . F r o m h e r e in it a f a r cry f r o m a w i n n i n g t e a m ' s w a s a see-saw b a t t l e with one and a v e r a g e . According to Coaches J a c k YeoThe Hope College a t h l e t i c de- then the o t h e r team being stopped I t w a s quite evident to all t h a t m a n s and Dick Higgs, Hope's " B " p a r t m e n t added t o its list of inter- cold. The half f o u n d the score still V a n d e r b u s h ' s men w e r e g r e a t l y team will play their initial g a m e collegiate s p o r t s t h i s fall by intro- u n c h a n g e d a s both t e a m s ap- handicapped by the a b s e n c e of their of the season when they encounter ducing cross c o u n t r y into t h e s p o r t s p e a r e d to be a t t h e s t a l e m a t e . big fullback, Bob E m e r y . Time W i t h the r e s u m p t i o n of play, t h e a f t e r time, o t h e r p l a y s w e r e called Percy J o n e s a t Battle Creek on scene. Heqjrigd by Coach J o h n Schouten, physical education direc- Bulldogs of F e r r i s s t a r t e d to t a k e in s i t u a t i o n s t h a t w e r e strictly setWednesday, October 8. Higgs, a tor, the m a r a t h o n r u n n e r s expect the offensive and when t h e i r r u n - u p s f o r a fullback plunge. T h i s also Hope gridder, is coaching t h e backto compete in one or t w o races n i n g a t t a c k failed, they subse- helped t h e F e r r i s line in t h a t with field and e x - g r i d d e r Yeomans, now prior to the M I A A conference meet quently took to the air. While t h e i r no t h r e a t of a c e n t e r plunge they a i r offense is by f a r and a w a y not could concentrate on our wingp l a y i n g for the newly f o r m e d Hol- late this fall. land H u r r i c a n e s , is t a k i n g over the T h u s f a r e i g h t men, including the best and most p o w e r f u l the footed duo, B a r r e t t and L e v e r e t t . line work. Roy Davis, c a p t a i n of one with experience, have r e p o r t e d for practice. T h o u g h not too optithe '42 v a r s i t y and now a t W a y n e mistic concerning t h e s q u a d ' s posUniversity, w a s the " B " squad's sibilities at the p r e s e n t t i m e . Coach head man last y e a r . Schouten s t a t e d t h a t with f u r t h e r Last y e a r P e r c y Jones, with the conditioning and actual competihelp of Green, an All-American tion his h a r r i e r s may come a long end from the Detroit Lions, was a way before the end of the season. s t r o n g outfit. Green, who is still A m o n g the c a n d i d a t e s fighting playing for the Lions, m a y again for a place on Hope's first cross be assisting Percy J o n e s this sea- c o u n t r y outfit a r e : Hugh Campson. Even t h o u g h Percy is not as bell, experienced r u n n e r f o r m e r l y s t r o n g this y e a r , H i g g s and Yeo- of W e s t e r n Michigan, Bud Van m a n s are expecting a good scrap. Eck, Gerry Van Single, Robert Twenty-seven candidates have Paul, Al H e a s t y , Harold H e a t h , t u r n e d out f o r the r e g u l a r drill Paul De Boer, a n d O. K r r a a . practices which a r e held every T e n t a t i v e plans call f o r a contest night. Coach Yeomans said t h a t with Albion on t h e i r t h r e e - m i l e the tackles and ends a r e expericourse, Friday, October 10. enced and look to be in good shape. He also added t h a t the g u a r d and c e n t e r spots will need e x t r a polishMaybe you d o n ' t know it, but this column and e v e r y t h i n g else t h a t ing since they a r e about t h e only goes into the A n c h o r m u s t be w r i t t e n a week before you r e a d it. So, weak positions. The T - f o r m a t i o n a s t h i s goes in t h e Dutchmen a r e r e h e a r s i n g , but good, f o r t h e G r a n d and v a r s i t y p l a y s will be employed by t h e squad. T e n n i s , Softball, bowling, volley- R a p i d s J.C. g a m e . And Hope should b e a t t h e m , even t h o u g h the J . C . 's Hope's " B - l l " expects to sched- ball — w h a t ' s your f a v o r i t e sport a r e g u n n i n g f o r revenge and a c t u a l l y e x p e c t to win. But a s I said, t h a t is a t h i n g of the p a s t ; the big g a m e is S a t u r d a y , w h e n Hillsdale ule g a m e s with t h e Albion second g i r l s ? W h a t e v e r it is, W.A.A. has moves into town. The c h a m p i o n s of the M I A A , with the t w o b i g g e s t squad and a f e w o t h e r conference schools. Yeomans s t a t e d t h a t ex- it! U n d e r the direction of Miss g r o u n d g a i n e r s in the s t a t e of Michigan a t halfback, n a m e l y W a r d perienced c a n d i d a t e s may still sign Louise Van Domelen and Miss and Young, who also, incidentally, w e r e tied f o r 11th place in t h e up with the squad. M e t t a Ross, the W.A.A. board has n a t i o n with 12 touchdowns apiece. The s q u a d will be led by C a p t a i n held several m e e t i n g s since school Ray P e r r y , a 190-pound end, who is r a t e d one of the best blocking and 9SSSSSSSSSSS&S3SS&SSSSS8 s t a r t e d and has m a d e plans f o r a d e f e n s i v e ball p l a y e r s in the conference. Also up is a 215-pound tackle. full p r o g r a m of g i r l s ' s p o r t s dur- J a c k Masterson, a n I r i s h m a n who was r a t e d the best t a c k l e in t h e M I A A last y e a r ; the c e n t e r sp o t is well t a k e n care of by a n o t h e r ing t h e school y e a r . a l l - M I A A p l a y e r , Alex Clelland. T h a t ' s a f e w of the boys you'll be L o t s of activities have been w a t c h i n g play h e r e S a t u r d a y . H e a v y , r u g g e d , and f a s t . been planned to keep all girls acSince 1936 H o p e has beaten Hillsdale t h r e e times, lost t h r e e t i m e s , Completely Air Conditioned tive d u r i n g the y e a r . Girls' s p o r t s and tied twice. O n e of these s q u a d s is g o i n g t o be on the s h o r t end of will t a k e place every T h u r s d a y t h e statistical s h e e t S a t u r d a y n i g h t . . . . night in the g y m , and d u r i n g t h e OUT-OF-SEASON N e x t week H o p e moves on t o Albion to play a d a r k h o r s e Briton winter this will be extended t o two OUT OF THE ORDINARY s q u a d . The B r i t o n s have a l w a y s been a n unpredictable lot, g e t t i n g nights. Fall s p o r t s include volleyFOODS p l e a s u r e out of r u i n i n g p e r f e c t seasons. Like last y e a r , When t h e y ball a n d bowling. T h i s winter t i m e u p s e t Hillsdale 13 to 6; t h e Britons ended up with s o m e t h i n g like a will be spent on p i n g pong, basStrved with real .500 a v e r a g e f o r t h e season, but t h e y certainly ruined t h e Dales chances ketball, bowling, a n d b a d m i n t o n . Holland Hospitality of g e t t i n g in t h e hall of f a m e . T h e D u t c h m e n have only licked t h e Tennis and Softball will complete B r i t o n s twice in e i g h t g a m e s , since 1936, a n d last y e a r by a s good the c a l e n d a r t h i s s p r i n g . IUFFET LUNCHEONS a score as can be f o u n d in the records, 26-0. They should r e p e a t t h a t M e m b e r s of the board will serve victory t h i s y e a r , but not by 26 points! DAILY as m a n a g e r s . They a r e as f o l l o w s : Football in Holland is rapidly a p p r o a c h i n g t h e popularity of b a s k e t volleyball, Ika Demian and Phyl ball. T h e newly f o r m e d semi-pro t e a m , t h e H u r r i c a n e s , h a s d r a w n lANQUET ROOM FOR Dietrich; bowling, Shirley Knoll s o m e a w f u l l y l a r g e crowds. T h i s is a good indication. D u t c h m e n h a v e PRIVATE PARTIES and J e r r y U p p l e g e r ; basketball, been recognized a s excellent b a s k e t e e r s , but a s to football, t h e e x p e r t s Enjoy our Excellent Meals Connie Hinga and Muncie V a n d e said no, not e n o u g h intestinal f o r t i t u d e . H o p e should prove t o m o r r o w W e g e ; ping pong, J e r r y U p p l e g e r ; t h a t t h e stubborn Dutch can fight, and a r e not a f r a i d , no m a t t e r w h a t Daily and Sundays badminton. M a r g u e r i t e A a r d e m a ; t h e odds. Softball, Mary Breid and Muncie On t h e v a r s i t y s q u a d a r e f o u r t e e n F r e s h m e n , e i g h t Seniors, t h i r t e e n Vande W e g e ; and tennis, M a r g a r e t Sophomores, and five J u n i o r s ; p r o s p e c t s look good f o r next y e a r , when Owner Moerdyke. new F r o s h will not be allowed to play v a r s i t y ball.
T h e problem of a queen f o r H o m e c o m i n g h a s been solved. My good f r i e n d and critic, J a c k Yeomans, h a s kindly consented t o buy a wig, p a i n t h i s face, a n d d r a p e a l a t e s t styled d r e s s a b o u t his f r a m e , t h u s hiding his bowed l e g s and c a r r y i n g o n t h e g l o r i o u s t r a d i t i o n s of modern dress designers.
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