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First Of Three As Told to Carl DeForest Jordan Anchor F u r r i n Correspondent Donald A. Lubbers (this particular Donald A. Lubbers is the one that is related to a certain nian-about-campus whom we all know and is not to be confused with the Donald S. Lubbers who is unrelated to anything about campus as f a r as we know) is one of a very f o r t u n a t e trio of Hope students who traveled about Europe this past summer. Inspired by "the Voice of the Globe," the "Voice of the ANCHOR" sent yours truly on an interrogation mission so that their goings-about might be covered therein. Below you will find a parady of the interview given to the ANCHOR. Please forgive the literary style of the talk; we depart from the formalistic question-answer routine, having no patience with a regurgitated quiz program scheme, to a new medium, "kletzing." A nut-kernel's view (and not necessarily t h a t of the ANCHOR) of the trip would look something like this: I left Holland by car

Jordan Travelogues

and boarded the good ship, Volendam, at Montreal. Days later the skow landed in Rotterdam and we (other members of the "Experiment in Living" group) proceeded by chartered bus through the Rhine valley of Germany, stopping at Ausberg and Munich and ending our bus ride at Salsberg, Austria. From here a train took us to the work-camp at Doboj (rhymes with World W a r I G.I.). A f t e r three weeks the government of Yugoslavia treated us to a tour of the country. The route back from Yugoslavia ran Trieste, Venice, Florence, Milan, Geneva, Paris, Amsterdam, the Hague and Rotterdam. Finally a f t e r two wonderful months I returned again to Montreal and hence home. Since the ANCHOR wishes to depart from the J a m e s A. Fitzpatrick type of travelogue I will only include some of the "differe n t " experiences of the many, many that Don told me, even though a great number are equally interesting. While in Yugoslavia's work-camp we had no little trouble trying to keep even moderately clean. When I first arrived I had made it a practice to wash and bathe in the river near the camp but 1 felt that the place was not exclusive enough when I found a dead cow as a bathing companion one day. Next I tried a stream that led to the river. But this too proved unsuitable because of

the presence of not-so-dead cows. So finally I resorted to the community pump which I knew was contaminated. Another camp experience had an odor about it too. One day as I approached the dining hall 1 was promptly met half-way by a cook who gave me a certain sense of guilt about my cleanliness by sniffing me. I retained some composure but when this happened a second time I became quite flabbergasted till an English speaking member of the staff told me she was enthralled by the p e r f u m e of my shaving lotion and would like some of it (Yugoslavs will readily give you anything they have and by a like maxim will readily ask for anything they want.) 1 gave her the whole bottle which she proceeded to pour on her hair, so I l e f t her, probably the most popular girl of the "sniffers" in the dining hall. All in all if a summary can be made of a people I would describe the Yugoslavs as direct, friendly, helpful people who try very hard but just don't have the basic know-how of being the best of hosts. Don't miss next issue's exciting installment of this travel-series when your ANCHOR interviews Marge Feldmann. Will she escape f r o m the jaws of the f a m o u s French c r o c a g a t o r ? Will the limeys leave her blimey? Be with us next time when we'll go on tour with Marge Feldman.

Big Sisters M e e t To Fete Proteges The Big sister-little sister picnic, sponsored by WAL, will be held Saturday,

October

(>, from

4:30

until (5:30. This year the setting

Marine Maneuvers Accident Takes Life Of Former Student

nu

A1 Johnson, a former Hope student, was killed this summer while on maneuvers at Quontico Virginia Marine Base. Al, a native of Kings Ferry, New York, was scheduled to return to Hope this fall since his necessary time spent with the marines would have been completed by now. He was called into the service last fall. Johnson, a member of the Knickerbocker F r a t e r n i t y , would have been in his junior year this year.

will be Kollen park. There will be sack lunches and tickets will sell

Attcfan

for fifty cents for town girls and twenty-five cents for dorm girls. The general chairmen are Teune

and

Joyce

Van

Edith

Drunen;

Sally Palen will assist with games. The Big Sister-Little Sister tea was held Thursday, September 20 from 3:00 until

5:00

in

Durfee

Lounge. The chairman of the event was Ruth Ver Meulen.

cccvf&

In Its

()4th Year Holland, Michigan

LXIV-2

October 4, 1951

JERRY FORD TO SPEAK HERE Eugene Conley, Tenor, To Sing In Recital October 17 Hope College students and all people f r o m Holland and community are anticipating the recital of Eugene Conley, world famous American tenor of the Metropolitan Opera Association, on Wednesday, October 17, at 8:15 P. M. in the chapel. Mr. Conley made his debut at the Metropolitan Opera House in J a n uary, 1950 and since then has been recognized as America's leading tenor. A f t e r his discharge from the Air Force in 1945, he made a most successful concert tour of the United States, Mexico and Canada. This was followed by a trip to Europe, v i s i t i n g l e a d i n g opera houses in Holland, Paris and Italy where he received such g r e a t acclaim t h a t within six months he made a second and much more extensive tour of Europe.

iMiiM. EPiiii

;v

-.-

Mr. Conley spends much of his time working at his hobbies. He has always had a "green t h u m b " with machinery and loves to restore old to new. While in school

Tickets will be on sale for Mr. Conley's concert at the business office and a t Meyer's Music House. Admission will be $1.20 and $.50 (with activities ticket).

Eugene Conley

Femmes Fascinate Favorably, Function Functions Functionally dignified

and "functional" as the "functione r s " of

Hopeful's College asked

their respective lady "functioners (functionesses)" to " f u n c t i o n " with them a t the " f u n c t i o n " edifice last weekend. It seems t h a t the beautif u l "functionesses" were only too delighted to " f u n c t i o n " again a s it had been so long since they had socially "functioned", "functionally" socialized, or w h a t have you. The " f u n c t i o n " "functioned" f a vorably, w i t h t h e " f u n c t i o n a l " •"functioners" and "functionesses"

4 — Junior

Picnic at Geneva Friday, O c t o b e r 5 — W . A . L . Picnic Saturday, October 6 — Hope vs. Albion Wednesday, October 10 — I.R.C. Meeting Saturday, October 13 — Kazoo at Hope

Congressman To Appear Under Auspices Of IRC Awaiting Congressional Recess i

he was known as an all-round athlete, and he still takes p a r t in athletics to keep himself physically fit. Wherever he goes, his camera is a p a r t of his equipment. His film library contains almost a complete record of his various concert tours.

atmosphere was

Tliursday, O c t o b e r

Taken from "Time" Magazine, J a n u a r y 23, 1950: "Ovation a f t e r ovation" greeted Eugene Conley a f t e r his debut in the title role of " F a u s t " at the Metropolitan Opera House on J a n u a r y 24, 1950. The week before he had hjul similar triumph yt the La Scala in Milan, Italy. Grumbled one old-timer, " I t takes an American to come here and show us again how a tenor should sing."

The

TWO W E E K S ' S C H E D U L E OF E V E N T S

"functioning" all the time except for a few brief intervals when they satisfied a penetrating* cravity f o r refreshments. The criterion of its success was, of course, the ratio of "functional" a r e a to "functioners." Now with the " f u n c t i o n " having" terminated f o r this week, the entire "functional" population had to return to anxieties of career and will have to wait a n o t h e r week to appease their " f u n c t i o n i n g " propensities. Editorial Comment: The opinions intimated herein are not necessarily.

New System Devised For Events Sked The Student Direction Committee has recently appointed Dean Hinga to take care of the scheduling of all college events. This means t h a t if any student wishes to schedule a function, he must see Dean Hinga about the date. To simplify this scheduling a ledger has been prepared of the school year days and of the events taking place during the school year. Thus, when any student wants to schedule an event, he is able to look a t the ledger at any time and see if t h a t date is open.

to accommodate the entire student body for Mr. Ford's timely appearance here, for as member of the House

Committee

on Appropria-

tions he is informed as possibly no other person on the reasons for and Rep. Gerald R. Ford, J r .

Missionary Returns To Hope From China Mrs. William Angus, recently returned from mission work in China, is now taking two classes here on Hope's campus. A 1925 Hope graduate, and mother of two Hope students, Mrs. Angus is now brushing up on her college Bible and English courses along with the general housework of getting settled in the Kith street mission house.

This ledger came into being simply because the need was felt for such a book easily accessible to all students. Even though the Dean may not be in his office, any student may come in to look for open dates. Of course, in the scheduling of these events, college functions will At the same time she is making take precedence. Also, two or more general plans f o r the next mission functions which will not interfere with each other may be scheduled field where she and her husband will go, perhaps the Philippines. for the same day. This spring, having l e f t China o where they have been working since 1925 as missionaries, the Anguses flew to this country by way of Europe, taking out three weeks f o r touring the Netherlands, England, and Scotland. They arrived in Holland, Michigan, in July a f t e r an absence of f o u r years. Recently the visual aid facilities on our campus have been supplemented through the addition of an Hope, both graduating* in the class opaque projector. The projector, of '25. Mrs. Schaafsma is the f o r a Spencer, one of the best makes, mer Marion Laepple. The instruis the g i f t of Mr. and Mrs. Schaafs- ment will project a printed page ma of this city. Mr. Schaafsma is or picture up to 6" x 6". The prothe owner and operator of Du- jector will find varied and f r e q u e n t S a a r Photo and Gift Shop. Mr. use in all of the departments of and Mrs. S c h a a f s m a are alumni of the college.

Opaque Projector Donated To Hope By Schaafsmas

Rep. Gerald R. ( J e r r y ) Ford, Jr., former University of Michigan football great and Republican representative of Michigan's Fifth Congressional District, has been tentatively engaged to appear here for an address and dinner on Wednesday, October 10, pending the s c h e d u l e d Congressional recess, according to Ray Bishop, International Relations Club Vice-President. Tentative a r r a n g e m e n t s for the occasion include a special dinner f o r Mr. Ford a t 7:00 p. m. on the tenth in the Julianna Room of Durfee Hall, a f t e r which he will address IRC members and all other interested persons. IRC hopes to be able

ramifications of the House cuts in

Several Changes In Anchor Staff Become Effective A number of changes have been

P r e s i d e n t T r u m a n ' s requested made in the Anchor's business and budget for the 1951-'52 fiscal year. editorial staffs since the original J e r r y Ford, who represents both announcement in the May 31 issue Kent and O t t a w a counties in Wash- last spring. ington, is a g r a d u a t e of Yale law Ruth Koeppe has accepted the school as well a s the U. of Michigan. At his u n d e r g r a d u a t e alma m a t e r he was a s t a r football center, three year varsity letter winner, and most valuable player on the team in 1934, his junior year. He also played on the Eastern AllS t a r team in the annual Shrine Bowl game at San Francisco. During the war Mr. Ford served in the navy as gunnery division officer and a s s i s t a n t navigator aboard the Monterrey. A f t e r hostilities had ceased, he was separated f r o m service with the attained rank of Lt. Commander. He is or has been a board member of the Disaster Relief of Red Cross in Kent County, member of the Family Service Organization, the Humane Society, the Legal Aid Committee, Kent County CancelSociety, and the Boy Scout Executive Committee. According to a telegram just received by Ray Bishop, Mr. Ford is confident t h a t Congress will adjourn in time f o r his October 10 engagement. In case he is detained in Washington, however, a later date is being arranged.

position of Music Editor, a newly instituted category on the editorial staff, in

place

of

Barb

Bruins,

whose appointment had been announced earlier. Replacing' Bob Henninges as Business Manager of the Anchor is previously appointed A s s i s t a n t Business

Manager

John

DuMez,

who handled all business and advertising details f o r the first issue this fall.

Assisting him and as-

suming his previous duties is Ray Bishop,

f o r m e r YMCA

publicity

chief and co-editor of the 1950-'51 Y-Fore magazine. John VanRiper, f o r m e r A s s i s t a n t Circulation Manager, has been reappointed head Circulation Manager in place of Bill Laing, who is now serving- with the air force. Assistant will be Fred ( F r i t z ) Reinstein of Detroit.

Stable John Witte will continue in his duties as Advertising Manager, in which position he sucFor dinner reservations, contact ceeded alumnus Ed Kerle, who is Ray Bishop, Rae Eustace, or Bob now doing g r a d u a t e study a t the Hoeksema. University of Vermont.


H O P E COLLEGE A N C H O R

Page T w o

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Editorial Staff

ScUtvi

tyefa

Editor-.i Associate !.• tois News Editor Sports Editor

Dave H a g e r Verlaine Siter, Don Prentice Editor of the Anchor Bob ; H a r p e r Hope College Randy VandeWater Holland, Michigan Dear Editor: Business Staff When I went to Chapel a t the beginning of the week I noticed Business Manager John DuMez Assistant Business Manager Ray Bishop t h a t an alien flag was flying from the staff where Old Glory was Advertising Manager John Witte supposed to have been flying'. The Circulation Manager J o h n VanRiper cord which hoists the flag had been Assistant Circulation Manager Fred Reinstein cut. Old Glory did not fly t h a t day. A steeple-jack f r o m Grand Rapids Reportorial Staff was called in a t the cost of thirtyHelen Howard Jim Brown five dollars to the Freshman class. Carol Jacobs Jack Corey This is expensive fun. However, I Joanne Geerds Carl Jordan hear the Frosh think it well worth Dan H a g e r Dave Maat the price they paid. I would like to Phyl Heidanus Helen Markusse remind these " g r e e n i e s " t h a t there Delloyd Hesselink are some on this campus who Barbara Wood Bob Hoeksema fought three and even four years Ray Vedder Jonathan Hynkamp to preserve t h a t flag, and I am equally sure that their hearts did not beat with pride when they saw Member Old Glory give way to the flag Intercollegiate Press with the class of 55's numerals on Entered as second class m a t t e r a t the post office of Holland, Michigan, it. And I would like to say to these at special r a t e of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Frosh t h a t if you wish to enjoy Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. expensive fun, do not take it at the Subscription R a t e : $2.00 per year. expense of a n o t h e r person or the American Flag. Published by the sludents of Hops College every two weeks throughout Secondly, I would like to express the school year, except during holidays or examination periods. my disgust concerning the AUP R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y College Mixer held in the Carnegie Gymnasium. 1 don't mind seeing fellas in a chorus line but when they a r e dressed as such Terrific!!

women then I feel t h a t we cannot allow this. It seems t h a t some of the students have the notion t h a t in order f o r a thing to be funny it m u s t be dirty or suggestive. Sex is pure and holy and is not to be desecrated in a program such as we saw two weeks ago. This prog r a m was sponsored by the Student Council who in good f a i t h expected the class chairmen to p u t on worthwhile and decent shows. Who is to blame for what we saw, I do not know. But we will all be to blame if this sort of thing is to re-occur. Maybe a worthwhile suggestion would be to have the p a r t y properchaperoned by the faculty or housemothers as are all other school functions. A f t e r being on this campus for three years I know t h a t Hope is capable of , bigger and better things. Let's lay the foundation now! N a m e withheld on request. o

Food For Thought

W h a t a moan went up f r o m Durfee lounge last Thursday night when Mrs. Steininger announced the plans f o r new dining room procedure! The proposal was scarcely radical since it was the commencement of t h e plan used at Voorhees last year, under which dining room seats were assigned for two weeks. A host would be designated f o r each table and the hostess and some other girls, not necessarily friends, would also be assigned. The remaining men would fill in any vacant seats they chose. At first t h e m a j o r i t y of girls was opposed to the plan but a f t e r consideration of the reason f o r its inauguration, the majority fell to the pro side. Those who are against the new dining room plan are vehement in their objections. They pay their money f o r food so why shouldn't they be allowed to eat t h a t food with whomever they choose? But they also pay tuition and don't think a thing about sitting near or next to a person they consider perhaps not quite so superior. They say they are robbed of their freedom of choosing a seat to sit in. Suddenly the banner of democracy has been trodden upon by some malicious plot to subject students to regimentation. A f t e r all, they say, why should we be forced to sit at a table where the conversation bores and the contacts nauseate? Why, in two weeks time peptic ulcers due to unpleasant mealtimes may have developed f r o m this sort of thing! Poor things for having such weak stomachs, these girls — and f ^ P ^ v s — who find themselves so socially inadequate tha J unable to a d j u s t with reasonable happiness to the si *'!:<! ;• ' of mealtimes with anyone besides bosom buddies for two whole weeks. Two weeks! W h a t is two weeks out of a lifetime? One argument for the program is t h a t in this way boarding students can get to know one another better. Spending all one's time with only one's closest friends is hardly broadening or conducive to t h e social experience to be gained by mealtime conversation and fellowship. P a r t of a liberal education is learning to get along with other people. If some of TT ope's girls find it so difficult to endure outsiders to their cliques for ten days at meals, perhaps they might better spend their time at a finishing school for snobs. — V. S.

The Green and Red It is the time of the year when the traditional rivalry between the frosh and sophs becomes overt. It would be undesirable, even impossible under a Marxian concept, to eliminate this conflict of the classes. However, some limitations should be recognized in the struggle for class supremacy. Last week, a brilliant red flag was seen waving over Hope's campus. Immediately a senatorial investigation probed the possibility of the communists having taken over the college. The florid flag turned out to be merely a symbol of the sophomore's pride in their class, proving t h a t the frosh were not the only ones who could hoist their standards. The glorious sight of the fluttering red v/as doubtlessly an inspiration .to many second-year hearts. Unfortunately, t h e thrill was not experienced by everyone ^ i n fact, the administration had a r a t h e r negative reaction.,., When t h e results of t h e rivalry become destructive, class consciousness has overstepped its place. Harmless f u n is one thing, and cannot be strenuously objected to. Quaint and innocuous tricks, such as hanging a f r e s h m a n f r o m the toes and stabbing him with the s h a r p ends of porcupine quills make f o r salutary competition. Such demonstrations as flag raising and flagpole greasing, however, result only in a great deal of trouble and a financial burden on both classes. As Homecoming and the classes' pull draw nearer, t h e frenzy of opposition will become higher, in accordance with the law of t h e increasing pitch. The tendency will be to exhibit class spirit by painting large numerals over t h e campus and other similar demonstrations. I t is hoped t h a t this type of thing will be held down to a minimum, preferably to absolute zero. The pull, t h e floats in t h e Homecoming parade, and t h e Nykerk Cup Contest provide constructive channels f o r class exuberance. Porcupine quills will also be available in the Blue Key bookstore. — D. P.

I t

Dear Ed.— You louse, where are your eyes? Sure it was a misprint and not a misspelling, b u t you can read a little, cancha — a little, t h a t is, besides the look in a girl's eyes. You know, son, you're suffering — in more ways than one. All my disregards, Ed.

Alcor And Blue Key Announce '51-'52 Officers, New Members Alcor Alcor, the senior women's honor society, elected a new member f r o m the present senior class at a dinner meeting on Friday, September 28. N o r m a Hoffman, from Bay side. New York and a member of the Delta Phi sorority, was chosen to join the group elected last May. She was formally initiated at a ceremony on Tuesday night in Gilmore Cottage. The group has been busy planning activities for the coming year. A coffee will be held some time in the near f u t u r e f o r all students and faculty. The selling of food in the dormitories and f r a t e r n i t y houses was begun last night and will continue throughout the year. The officers f o r the coming year are as follows: President, Barbara B r u i n s ; Vice-President, R u t h Koeppe; Secretary-Treasurer, Mary Olert and Keeper of the Archives, Maisie Koerteling.--Three of the Alcor members did not return to Hope's campus this year since they were married this summer — formerly Doris Adams, Mary Houtman and Louise Loula.

Homecoming Fun? Look At The Work The efficient handling of Homecoming activities will depend in part upon Sally Palen and Guy V a n d e r J a g t , who this year in conjunction with Mr. Clyde Geerling"s, will act as general chairmen of the event. In addition to the aforementioned, Joan Vanderwerp and Marge Pott will be in c h a r g e of the Queen's will be in c h a r g e of the Queens coronation. Jack Hascup and Carolyn Robinson will supervise house decorations.

Blue Key On Tuesday, September 25, three senior men were elected into this year's Blue Key. They are David J. Hager, John C. VanderVelde, and Randall P. VandeWater. Congratulations to these men for their achievements and honor. Not being inclined toward withholding the information, the rest of the membership s t a r t e d out a t the approach of midnight to notify the newly elected members and to take them out f o r coffee. Dave Hager, a f t e r a lengthy search, was aroused f r o m bed, the last place in the world anyone looks for him, and taken bodily to the meeting place. Jack VanderVelde received a serenade at his home, checked to see if his callers were enebriated, and went off with them to the destination thinking t h a t a birthday party was to be held in his honor. (Jack's birthday was the following day.) Randy VandeWater was deceived into thinking t h a t the Milestone was being sued. He dressed rapidly, told his parents that he had a last minute assignment to take care of, and rushed forward to fight the fictitious leg'al battle for the Milestone. Finally having congregated a t Food Haven, fourteen happy seniors sat down to eat h a m b u r g s and coffee. Dr. Vogdt excused himself from the party because someone has to be awake during classes — at least the profs. But aside from the fellowship which these senior men enjoy together, their big task is to fulfill their motto "service to the school." A form letter was sent by the " K e y " to all new and t r a n s f e r students extending' them a welcome to Hope and congratulations on their

tyzyett

A few years ago there was an Anchor columnist who labeled himself t h e "Gay Philosopher." He was good, but he didn't last long. A f t e r a few weeks of mourning his u n f o r t u n a t e demise, a younger brother, "Gayest Philosopher, p u t on t h e family coat of a r m s and went out to brave t h e wint'ry blasts, or something like that. - % Well, this is the "Gayest of All," I f u Nu, Oriental Sage, Peripatetic, Polemic, and Procrastinator. As a direct result, no doubt, of this last quality, he u n f o r t u n a t e l y neglected to write anything until several centuries a f t e r his death. Consequently, his notes are in a generally loused up, metaphysical sort of state a t t h e present time. This is poor. Like most deceased peripatetics, he d r i f t s with t h e winds. The other day he fortuitously blew into an old handkerchief — it was hayfever — and now the Anchor is the better, or less bad, f o r the significant advice it has to offer all Freshmen on how to make a little money and less brains (fewer brains) get you an A. B. T E N T H STREET RAG . . . F r o s h ! Do you attend class? You should know better. Well, in case you do, Ifu Nu has some pertinent advice on what to take with you: 1 pencil — for chewing. The rest can be borrowed. 2 sheets p a p e r — (1 f o r writing, other f o r paper g l i d e r ) ; 1 envelope — these are for letters home. Should last entire year. Requests f o r money can be made by telephone — collect. 1 large eraser — one which can be cut up into small pieces f o r throwing. 1 pen — necessary f o r writing checks and exams. Ink is not needed since it can be secured f r o m t h e library, most professors, and, if necessary, at t h e bank. 1 twelve inch ruler — useful in drawing airplanes, etc. Also handy for dueling and scraping mud off shoes. 1 pair of compasses — useful f o r cleaning fingernails, making holes in desks and stabbing people. It can be junked in one week since coins serve t h e purpose j u s t as well. These can be borrowed also. 1 large notebook filled with paper — this is to make an impression on professors, parents, etc. It is also useful f o r doodling, playing pencil games and sending notes when out of whispering range. If necessary, parts of lectures can also be taken on this paper. Books — T h e s e vary in size and number according to the subjects taken. I have found t h a t opening t h e m a t least twice a semester for airing adds greatly to their life span and gives them a better resale value. Used books are t h e best to get. These usually have helpful notes in t h e margins, such as when to expect a joke f r o m the professor. You can t h u s wake yourself sufficiently to force a laugh. CAUTION however — some profs tell a joke only once every five years — this might not be the year. fine selection of a college. The book store has been in constant operation and the members of the organization have tried to offer the finest service possible to all students. The football p r o g r a m s a t last week's game were sold by members of the Blue Key. The Key's Student Guide f o r the convenience of all students is in the process of being published. The Van Raalte bulletin board is a Blue Key service, as well as the extension project now being inaugurated. The membership of Blue Key is composed of senior men who have been elected to the f r a t e r n i t y on the basis of academic a t t a i n m e n t .

Tri Beta

ASA To Organize A. S. A., the sorority f o r Freshman girls will be organized by the Pan-Hellenic board next week. All F r e s h m a n girls on the campus are invited to join this group to learn how sororities function on Hope's campus.

character, and participation in student activities. It is a service club, and it is the goal of each member to be of service to Hope colleg'e and all of the students. For those not too well acquainted with the f r a t e r n i t y , it is a non-profit organization which contributes all of its enterprising profits to projects for the good of Hope College. All of the work done is a f r e e contribution of time by the fourteen senior men who compose the f r a t e r n i t y . If any member of the Blue Key can be of service to you, please notify him. "Service" is the motto of the Blue Key; it is the aim of the Hope College C h a p t e r to fulfill t h a t motto in every way.

Campus Clubs Organizing

Vespers will be handled by Connie Ferguson. The big HomecomOn Wednesday, September 26, ing P a r a d e will be under the superthe Tri Beta started the year right vision of Don Hoffman. Publicity with a picnic and business meeting for the event will be handled by on the banks of ole' Lake Michigan. Randall Vande W a t e r . We biology students know how to The pep assembly preceding the read w e a t h e r maps, f o r though it game will be in the hands of Roy rained all morning and there was Lumsden. Field decorations will a thunder storm f r o m 8 P.M. on, be supervised by Wes Sikkema. our picnic was held in the sunshine. Carl Schroeder is working* out the We'll neglect to mention a mild final details f o r t h a t fine old t r a - wind t h a t caused a r a t h e r gritty dition, the Pull. The queen's elec- taste to our food. tion will be handled by John Tien. The pull t e a m coaches this year are Warren Sinke and Don Teusink f o r the Frosh, and Ken Brinza and an unnamed assistant f o r the Sophs. The M.C. a t half time will be Don Lubbers.

Of rfU

Kappa Delia K a p p a Delta, girls' Christian service club, held its first meeting on September 24 a t Gilmore Cottage. Devotions were lead by Daisy Hoogeveen. Emily Veenstra was elected secretary The new serg e a n t - a t - a r m s will be Nellie Ten Brinke. The Kappa Delta Anchor reporter f o r this year will be Gerry De Graff. P r o j e c t s f o r the y e a r were discussed and one of them, a surprise b o x / w a s started this month. Kappa Delta invites all girls interested in Christian service of any kind to join the group in their monthly meetings.

Psychosocs The

psychology

and

Philosophy

sociology

The philosophy club opened its m a j o r s met recently and decided p r o g r a m of activities with its first to form a club — pool their efforts. discussion meeting in Van R a a l t e In previous years there existed on Lounge on October first at 7:30 this campus a Sociology Club b u t p.m. Meetings will be held monthno org*anization f o r psych m a j o r s . ly during the year and all philosoThrough the direction of Mr. Van- phers on campus, actual or potenderham and Dr. H a v e r k a m p the tial, a r e invited to come, to particistudents realized their mutual pate in the discussion or j u s t to needs could be met in a much bet- listen. The philosophy club h a s no ter way if a joint Soc-Psych club membership roster or dues. Atwere organized and w a s kept closed tendance alone makes you a memto m a j o r s only until a good foun- ber. Those students who remember dation had been laid. A t present the last two meetings of last spring there is no definite n a m e f o r the when we discussed F a i t h and Reanew organization. Should it be son, will not want to miss similar Psychosocs ? discussion meetings planned f o r A president was chosen, Bob this year. Bos, and a vice president, Helena Gill, with Elaine Van Tuinen keeping the records. Meetings will be scheduled for the first Monday evening of the month a s f a r as it is possible. The first planned program will be on October eleventh. Mr. Ken Brinza will relate his experiences a s an a t t e n d a n t in a mental institution this p a s t summer. This meeting will be opened to all interested students, n o t only sociology and psychology majors.

Musical Arts On

Wednesday, September

26,

the Musical A r t s Club s t a r t e d the year off with a bang! T h i r t y people attended the " g e t acquainted" picnic a t Walsh Music Hall (rain washed us out of Kollen's P a r k ) . The officers and f a c u l t y advisors were introduced and t h e p r o g r a m f o r t h e y e a r presented.


HOPE COLLEGE A N C H O R

Remunerative Opportunities In Enginering Being Announced , The United States Civil Service Commission has announced a new examination for filling positions in all branches of engineering. The salaries range from $3,100 to $10,000 a year. The positions are located in Washington, D. C., and vicinity. Sanitary engineer positions in the U. S. Public Health Service located throughout the country will also be filled.

Fund Campaign Under Way; Kollen, Harrrington At Helm By Barbara Wood Meetings are being held to set the campaign to raise money for a

If

YWCA tember 24, at Gilmore cottage. President Florence Stewart

to take a written test. To qualify

opened the meeting with Scripture reading and prayer. Plans

completed a professional engineer-

MUSIC

and various suggestions were discussed for the YWCA pro-

BOX

gram this school year. The Y-Fore, a joint YW and YM publication, was issued

ing course leading to a bachelor's degree, or they must have had 4 years of technical engineering experience. Students who expect to complete the r e q u i r e d c o u r s e s within 6 months may apply. For the higher grades, additional professional experience is required. Graduate study in engineering may be substituted f o r p a r t or all (depending on the grade for which application is made) of the professional experience. The maximum age limit f o r the $3,100 jobs is 35 years (waived f o r persons entitled to veteran preference). There is no maximum age limit for the higher grade positions. Persons who have received eligible ratings since J a n u a r y 1, 1951 in any Engineer e x a m i n a t i o n announced by the Commission's central office need not apply for this new examination as their n a m e s will be combined with those on the new registers. Full information and application f o r m s may be secured at most first- and second-class post offices, f r o m Civil Service regional offices, or direct f r o m the United States Civil Service Commission in Washington, D. C. Applications will be accepted in the Commission's cent r a l office in Washington, D. C., until f u r t h e r notice.

this week. All the projects undertaken by the two organizaWhoope-do!! Another year is well underway, and again the gay voices of Hope can be heard from every corner of the campus — whether it be Hope chapel, Walsh, Durfee or Voorhees. They all have practice rooms with pianos, such that they are! Our music scholars from last year's senior class hold few in the music major category. However, our struggling young freshmen have talent galore and it's not hidden! In four year's time they should have the music faculty run ragged and happy. By now our Reformed Church world renowned glee clubs have begun their f a i t h f u l practice for Christmas doings and eventually the spring tours. Both clubs have many happy new voices added to the groups. It was rumored t h a t as many as eighty girls tried out for glee club. Such "eager beavers." Oh well, there's always next year, unless someone wants to s t a r t an entirely new group. They might make a Southern tour in the spring. And such excitement musically the college concert and assembly committee has in store for us. In only a little more than a week we'll all be able to hear a world famous American Tenior, Eugene Conley, from the Met. And there's more to come. So now I end with a last invite. Music lovers — join the Hope College music union. The Musical A r t s Club.

new gymnasium f o r the Hope College Campus. The organization t h a t is being set up will consist of competing teams — men vs. women. This

The YW cabinet held its initial meeting on Monday, Sep- campaign will be on in Holland during the month of November. Later,

Applicants will not be required for the $3,100 jobs, they must have

Page T h r e e

tions are explained in the Y-Fore. The Michigan student Christian association movement has planned a three-day conference for October 5-7. The meetings will be held at the Irish Hills, about ten miles from Jackson, Michigan.

Dr. William N. Hawley, dean of the

Divinity school at the University of Chicago is to be the speaker. Dr. Hawley's subject is: Failure of religious ideals on the campus scene. Any Hope students interested in attending this conference should contact either Helen Studdiford or Carl Van Farowe. In a few weeks, members of the YW will visit the dorms to add new members to the organization. An invitation is extended to all freshmen and new students to come to our Tuesday evening meetings and to participate in Christian fellowship. • o

Dr. Hosmer, New Instructor, Proves Highly Versatile

the same sort of organization will be set up in other towns throughout the State and eventually the whole of the United States.

Like To Talk? Here's A Chance

The captain of the men's team

in Holland is the Honorable Mayor H a r r y Harrington of Holland. The captain of the women's team here is Dr. Martha Kollen. Dr. Kollen, a prominent civic leader, is known for her donation of Kollen Park to the city of Holland, and for other services she has done. In recognition of these services she received These activities include: Debatan honorary degree from Hope ing, f o r men and women, under the College in 1948. • direction of Mr. Lambert Ponstein; Both of the captains will appoint Interpretive Reading, directed by Miss Harton; Peace Oratory and f o u r section chairmen who in turn Extemporaneous, Extemporaneous will appoint other workers and so and Oratory, also for men and on until there are 128 teams of women, directed by Dr. Wm. men and 128 teams of women. Each team consists of two people. Schrier. Though interest in Holland is Hope College participates in the centered on a new gym, eventually, Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League, where they meet other as the campaign spreads throughMichigan colleges in contest. The out the country, Hope supporters more successful members of the will be working for a good music teams also meet in national con- and d r a m a building and a men's tests. Local contests are also held; dormitory. The Hope College Forensic activities are now being scheduled for the coming year. Those students who are interested in participating in any of the below mentioned activities are welcome to meet with a member of the Speech department for f u r t h e r information.

the more outstanding of which a r e the Adelaide Oratory Contest f o r Women and the Contest for men. these contests are and also represent contest.

Raven Oratory The winners of awarded prizes Hope in a S t a t e

cccccccccceccccccecccccc ^ WHITE CROSS BARBER SHOP

By Ray Vedder Besides the annual throng of f r e s h m e n which has invaded the Hope campus, there is another individual who has made a much less conspicuous arrival. This new member of the faculty is known by the name of Dr. Elizabeth Ruth Hosmer. To meet her on campus one would be more likely to suspect t h a t Dr. Hosmer were an old friend just ©cccccceccccccccccccccoc arrived f r o m back home r a t h e r than a college professor with sev- since her f a t h e r was a high school By Jack Corry eral degrees. Home for Dr. Hosmer principal and both her mother and is the New England state of Ver- f o s t e r - b r o t h e r were or are school The virtuous quality of mercy was again doled out to demont, and typically she speaks teachers. One activity she does enwith a very fine and charming New joy is visiting various antique linquent Frosh when the third annual Kangaroo Court conEngland accent. At first glance. shops wherever she travels. This vened a week ago in the Pine Grove under the auspices of XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX3 Dr. Hosmer a p p e a r s somewhat re- practice is quite common in the Judge Ken Brinza. Roy Adelberg advanced the position of tiring, but her p a s t reputation as a East, especially throughout the histhe state as special prosecutor. To facilitate matters no student and an instructor show t h a t torical New England states. she is not bashful at all about As mentioned in the past issue defense counsels were present. getting out and seeing t h a t work of the Anchor, Dr. Hosmer t a u g h t The law-breaking y o u n g s t e r s is done. English a t Mt. Holyoke College in were accorded justice by an emi- These opportunities enabled the Dr. Hosmer p r e v i o u s l y has Massachusetts, at Colby J r . College nent group of j u r o r s composed of youngsters to show their forensic &CXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXKXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX abilities by giving speeches such as xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx worked in Illinois for seven years, in New Hampshire, and at the Uni- r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s f r o m the three " but this is her first sojourn for any versity of Illinois. Dr. Hosmer upper classes; truly a non-partisan W h y Hope Men Make Good Husbands," and by quaint little good length of time in Michigan. Her finds t h a t English is a vital field group. The f r o s h were tried on deeds like waking up the girls a t various charges including r e f u s i n g of interest in her life, outside of only prior visit to Holland was to Durfee. It can be truly said t h a t to "pot," a p p e a r i n g in the freshview the Tulip Festival. This visit work, also. She spends much of justice triumphed. man skit, and neglecting to sing is understandable when we learn her time doing extensive reading. Kangaroo Court this year has a In regard to her establishment the Alma Mater. To the jurors, the t h a t Dr. Hosmer finds a g r e a t deal new innovation. A Hope N. K. V. judge, and the prosecutor, who are of pleasure in gardening. As a mat- and orientation here at Hope and obviously steeped in law tradition D., comprising a squad of approxt e r of fact, she takes a fancy to in the Holland area, she admits f r o m the Hammurabi Code to the imately ten "detectives," is taking any kind of work involving skill t h a t she feels a bit like one of the NCAA Sanity Code, there could be the names of the e r r a n t f r o s h and with hands, such as rug making, freshmen and has a lot to learn only one possible verdict to such summoning them to appear before t r a y painting, furniture-covering, about her new foster home. Like the bar. flagrant behavior. and other handicrafts. She places many freshmen, she is encouraged The defendants represented a The court will be in session every those a m o n g her highest interests, by the prevailing friendly atmostypical cross-section of the yearling Thursday during the remainder of but insist they only exist on an phere. At present she is residing class, and were awarded various the hazing period. The frosh initiaa m a t e u r scale. In her modest man- in the guest room in Durfee Hall. sentences such as potato rolling tion period will extend until the ner, though, she admits t h a t dur- Dr. Hosmer looks forward to learnwith the probiscus from tenth to Pull. The outcome of the pull will ing the summer she manages to ing exactly how the people live in twelfth street, as well as less stren- determine whether Sophs or Frosh draw an income f r o m her hobby of this predominately Dutch comuous and more golden opportunities will be humbled on a special Homefurniture-upholstering. munity; and also to enjoying the to achieve lasting f a m e at Hope. coming float. ^ OF H O L L A N D When asked whether she has had fine entertainment which the Hope X xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx any sports interests she answered College Music Department pro- xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx t h a t she " m u s t have been a disap- vides. X pointment to her f a t h e r , who earned It is our desire t h a t Dr. Hosmer FOR SHEAFFER PENS A N D PENCILS three varsity letters while in col- will find Hope College as pleasing lege, because she had no sports and friendly as we veterans of PARKER, ESTERBROOK A N D OTHERS John Vander Broek, Prop. tendencies a t all." However, she Hope life have found Dr. Hosmer did keep one family tradition alive, to be in this short time.

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HOPE COLLEGE A N C H O R

• New Foreign Students Interviewed - I

Majid Tadayon, Hamid's Brother, Boxing Champ By L. A. Fabunmi This year, as usual, a number of new "ambassadors without portfolios" have joined the student body at Hope. Among them is Majid Tadayon, younger brother to Hamid Tadayon, class of '53. Majid comes to us with a rich background of experiences. He is the son of Dr. Tadayon, a senator and professor of Arabic at Teheran University, Iran, and is the youngest of a family of four boys and a girl. A f t e r graduating from Darai Special High School of Finance, Majid received training at the Military University of Iran for six months, then joined the Iranian Army. He advanced to second lieutenant. Evidently he is a versatile athlete. In high school Majid was captain of the soccer, volleyball and

basketball teams. In addition, his athletic interests include boxing. He has been light-heavy weight non-professional champion of the Iranian and Turkish boxers since 1948. The "Champion" came to Hope under the influence of Hamid, his brother, and plans to major in physical education. He may enter the Golden Gloves in Grand Rapids f o r occasional boxing tournaments. Asked what he thinks of the present oil crisis in his country, the Iranian ambassador in embryo responded, "Frankly, the British should go." He sincerely hopes t h a t out of the chaos now prevailing will emerge an atmosphere of tranquility brought about by the cooperation and goodwill of people at home and abroad, among whom the Americans are conspicuous.

Majid Tadayon

Recent Foe Joins Vanderbush Vew Conference Of Sixth rotestant Schools Head football coach Al Vander-

Begins Season Here

bush is embarking upon his sixth St. Paul, M i n n . — ( L P . ) — A new season a t the helm of the Hope college conference comprised of 10 college football team. During the colleges in the Upper Midwest and past five years his teams have comCanada, called the Midland College piled the impressive record of 27 wins, 11 losses, and 2 ties. VanderConference, has been formed, acbush is a Hope grad, class of '29, cording to an announcement by and while at Hope won letters in Vlacalester College authorities. football, basketball and track. Colleg'es in the new conference A f t e r college, Al's first coaching are Macalester College, Augustana stop was Bessmer, Mich., in the College, Jamestown College, Car- Upper Peninsula, where he served roll College, Hamline University, as assistant football and junior ake Forest College, North Cen- high basketball coach. A year later, tral College, S t . O l a f C o l l e g e , in 1930, he accepted the position of Simpson College and United Col- head football coach at Grandville ege of Winnipeg, Canada. ccccccccoccccoccccrccccc All are Protestant church reated colleges, and except the CaH E RF ST nadian college all were on the last Studio and Photo Supply mblished list of colleges approved by the Association of American One Place to Go for Your Portraits Universities. The purpose of the CAMERAS, FILMS A N D conference is to strengthen the P H O T O SUPPLIES cause of modern liberal a r t s ChrisNEXT TO CENTER THEATRE ian education within the member P H O N E 266-4 colleges and to produce this cause 7 W. 8TH STREET before the public. HOLLAND

hig'h school. He also piloted the basketball and b a s e b a l l squads there. In 1937, Vanderbush took over the head basketball and assistant football coaching jobs at Davis Tech in Grand Rapids. His greatest success in the high school football world was a c h i e v e d while coaching at Grand Rapids South where his 1939 and 1940 teams won the city championship. Vanderbush served as lieutenant in the Navy from February, 1943 until October, 1945. Upon release from the service Al assumed his duties at Hope college. Since then the Dutch eleven has finished second twice, in 1946 and 1949, both times losing the championship to Hillsdale in close encounters. In 1947 and 1950, Hope finished third, and in 1948, the Dutch were pushed to fourth.

©ccccrccccocccoccccccccc FORD TAILORS

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ALTERATIONS -

REPAIRS

By Dave Maat

During; September 13th and 14th, the Faculty Pre-School Conference convened on Hope's campus. The address of t h e opening session on Thursday morning was given by Dr. Algo Henderson, Professor of Higher Education of the University of Michigan, f o r m e r president of Antioch College, and member of the Federal Commission on Higher Education. Dr. Henderson spoke on the subject, " P r e p a r i n g Our Students for Their Socio-Civic Responsibilities". A d i s c u s s i o n panel with Dr. Haverkamp, Dr. Schrier, Dr. Brand, Mr. Vanderham, Mr. Steketee, and Dean Reeverts followed.

subject, "The Development of Critical Thinking" followed. The resource person for this panel was Dr. Clarence De Graaf who had studied the problem as part of his

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spoke on the subject, " W h a t the Church Expects of the College". President Lubbers countered with, " W h a t the College Expects of the Church". A f t e r the succeeding faculty discussion, Rev. Paul E. Hinkamp pronounced the benediction. The final dinner of the conference was highlighted by an informal reception for the faculty and their wives or husbands and talks by Rev. Schoon, Miss Rich, Dr. Snow, Dean Hinga, and Miss Meyer on their interesting experiences of the past summer. A tour of the newly renovated Voorhees Dormitory ended the conference.

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On Monday, October 1, the sororDuring the afternoon the faculty Workshop of Higher Education. ities will meet to decide upon the members were divided into group The afternoon's activities in- girls t h a t they would like to bid on sessions which dealt with the prob- c l u d e d twin addresses by Rev. Jacob Tuesday evening the Pan-Hellenic lems of a college program f o r de- P r i n s and President Irwin Lubbers. clearing house, made up of senior veloping socio-civic responsibility. Rev. Prins, the Director of Evangemembers. Miss Boyd and Miss The problem was approached from lism for the Reformed Church, Emma Reeverts will meet to comthe aspects of extra-curricular and group activities, classroom procedures and methods, student government, and work programs. Guiding their r e s p e c t i v e discussions were Dr. Schrier, Dr. Brand, Mr. Vanderham, Dr. Haverkamp, and Dean Reeverts. Recreation a f t e r the discussions was handled by Miss V a n D o m m e l e n and Mr. Visser. Friday began with a general session consisting 1 of a faculty discussion group which considered the proposed committee on professional interests. A panel under the guidance of Dean Hollenbach on the

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"V.'.'c

HOPE C O H E G E ANCHOR

SORORITIES The night of September 18 saw the Sigina Sigmas heading f o r a cozy cottage a t Castle P a r k . A f t e r hiking up a steep hill in the dark, they finally found the door to the house. They waited anxiously f o r several minutes 'til someone appeared on the scene with the key to the place. Once inside, they made themselves a t home, worked on the f a v o r s for the Round Robin Tea and accomplished much a t a f r i s k y business meeting. Roasting f r a n k -

ies in the big fireplace was a t r e a t and the picnic supper was enjoyed by all. A gab session was next on the

agenda, f o l l o w e d

games.

The

circles

by some

seen

under

their eyes the next morning could only testify to the good times t h a t they all had the night before. Thanks to Connie Boersma and Gwen Kooiker for a grand house p a r t y t h a t started the year with a bang!

SifafUute Well, wedding bells tried to break up t h a t old g a n g of Sibs this summer. T r a d i n g books for a cookstove and apron were Esther Kinney F e t t , Carol Hill Zwemer, Edith Kreun Vande Bunte, and Jeannine DeBoer Milne. N e v e r t h e l e s s a healthy and we-hope-strong brood of fledgings was d i s c o v e r e d a t Round Robin Tea last Saturday to fill in the vacancies. Careful plans f o r the snaring of these birds were laid a t the Mooring, scene of the Sibylline fall house p a r t y where Liz Schmidt was elected fall president. C r a f t y Crooks, the red-headed menace of Durfee Third, was placed in charge of the event. On S a t u r d a y s o p h o m o r e s and t r a n s f e r s were lured into the den of Sibylline to view a twenty minute telecast f r o m station S.I.B. originating f r o m Holland, of course. Connie Ferguson a p p r o p r i a t e l y s a n g " M o r n i n g " (it was 3 P.M.)

f o r the T.V. guests. A f t e r a slight pause f o r a message f r o m the sponsor (which twin DID have the T o n i ? ) , Mountain Gal Feldmann flashed on the screen to sing about her adventures as a sweet ( ? ) young Kentucky babe. W h a t next but Noxon and Marcusse on another commercial. The tone of the program took a turn for the serious side as Parson Schmidt rose to deliver a profound sermon on "Old Mother Hubbard" or " W h a t to do when your cupboard is bare." A f t e r this inspiring message. Sib Siter destroyed the mood completely with her weird interpretation of a Charleston. At t h a t point the T.V. was turned off in hopes t h a t rushees might quickly f o r g e t with some r e f r e s h i n g ref r e s h m e n t s . Some e v i d e n t l y did because Sibylline has some mighty fine pledges this year. To all of them Sib says "Hi — see you tomorrow n i g h t . "

And so goes the life of a Frosh.

FRATERNITIES 'p'Ult&U Business was the watchword of the first F r a t e r meeting, and appointments to cover every possible loophole in Skinny Yonkman's regime were made. Final tabulation of the elections show: Student council, elected, Don A. Lubbers. I n t e r - f r a t , elected. Bob Bos. Intramural manager, elected, Don Miller. House Board, elected. Huff, Newton, Dyer, Vander Velde. Also included are Bird-dog and Skinny. These men will have the task of p a r a p h r a s i n g and enforcing' a set of rules designed to make the "stronghold of the N o r t h " both happy and quiet.

F r a t e r Wissink committed them to their tasks. Huff's paper, expounding the cause of economic individualism, w a s very good and was voted into the archives. Socialism was dealt a direct, yet fair, blow. F r a t e r Bird-dog commented, "Dick, you'll never be a government econ. agent. You know too much!" Thus landing another punch.

The good-will invader from the south (a member of the gas-house gang, if you please) enthralled the society with his tickling of the squeezable ivories. Sorry I can't mention such a noteworthy perf o r m e r by n a m e but latest "peace There was quite a to-do about feelers have not been accepted by the standing of the F r a t e r n i t y and either group, but his initials are the Bell Telephone Co. A g r e a t Jim Loch. deal of discussion was devoted to Bird-dog served as critic. the subject and several of the memBusiness included: T r e a s . rebers suggested we withdraw our quested f u n d s for more red ink to f u n d s from A T & T , thereby sendkeep books. It was tabled until ing the company out on the skids it is certainly felt it deserves. Make sufficient f u n d s were available. us pay $39! Why, we wouldn't even Anyone t h a t would like change for pay it if we did have the money. a nickle can procure same f r o m It was decided to investigate f u r - F r a t e r Meussen (pd. adv.). F r a t e r ther into the m a t t e r . (Students are Ot. thought we should have more advised to remove all of their in- ash-trays but it was decided t h a t vestments from this co. as they getting more floor space was quite won't last long". This is a test case!) impractical. Congrats are in order for F r a t e r s Post, semi-finals, SchipThe first literary portion of Fraper, finals, this past summer. ternal was eloquently served up by F r a t e r Bocks moved f o r adjournF r a t e r s Joe Pierce, p r a y e r ; Dick ment; everyone moved for the door. Huff, serious paper; Monte Dyer, humor, and Norm

cxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

^

Lager, music.

Respectfully, The Cad

Synced

ORDER

Samson

without

his

hair

EARLY ^

Its Later Than You Think •

BRINK'S BOOK STORE |

CHICKEN

^

(In a Basket)

x

FRENCH FRIED SHRIMP

was

held

September

29 a t

the

Round Robin Tea. A g a i n s t a background

of

autumn's

splendor, a

preview was given of what Hope's co-eds will be wearing this fall and winter. Fashions were chosen and presented under the direction of the noted s t y l i s t s , the Misses Dykema and Pyle. The traditional Delphi chocolate was concocted by the connoisseur Miss Kempers and enjoyed by all.

SNACK

SHACK

DINING ROOM SERVICE

TRAY SERVICE

Orders Put Up to Take Out DELIVERY SERVICE EAST 8th STREET

PHONE 7652 Across from Railroad Depot

x

ixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx cxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

ALEXANDER'S down" as Cosmos Norm Thompson and Bob Burrows carried the humor paper to the goalpost. Dorian Edith Teune, as " r e f e r e e , " judged the "touchdown" a s official. The " e x t r a point" was a social period where all enjoyed coffee, spudnuts, and much conversation. "Pierre's French toy shoppe" provided the theme f o r the Dorian program a t the Round Robin Tea. T a k i n g the role of "Yosemite S a m " was Dorian Sally Palen. "Raggety Ann and A n d y " were portrayed by Dorians Marge Pickens and Mary Karsten. Dorian Jean Cloetingh as " J a c k in the box" foretold a bit of the f u t u r e . "The music box" was played by Dorian Arlene Ritsema. Dorian Joyce Van Drunen burst f o r t h a r r a y e d as the gay "Cinderella."

xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx: I STUDENTS - HAVE YOUR CLOTHES WASHED A N D FLUFF-DRIED — at the —

WASHERY 210 CENTRAL AVENUE

(Thanx, Sub.)

crew of laborers were busy erect-

— at the —

The annual Delta Phi style show

'Dvwxk A houseparty a t Gunn's cottage on Lake Michigan reunited all returning Dorians on Tuesday, September 18. A f t e r a gabfest about some of the events of the summer, Dorians g a t h e r e d 'round closely and discussed plans f o r this school year. The C o s m o p o l i t a n f r a t e r n i t y played host to the Dorians on F r i day evening, September 28. Everyone met a t the Cosmo house f o r the literary meeting*. The theme of the program was " N i g h t Game." A f t e r a welcome by Cosmo president, Gyte Van Zyl, Dorian Phyl Heidanus led the "kickoff" by reading Scripture. Dorian Arlene Ritsema led the g r o u p in prayer. A " f o r w a r d p a s s " in the f o r m of a serious paper by Cosmo Bob Roos was completed and led to a "touch-

" U h . . . what's t h a t you said Pot, F r o s h ? . . . Hmm, t h a t ' s what I thought you said. (Pot, Frosh; Pot, F r o s h ; gee t h a t seems to be the only thing these upper classmen ever say. Ohhh, my poor aching muscles! My legs won't even bend any more, my knees are all shades of black and blue f r o m banging the sidewalks. All I do all day long is carry books, open doors . . . ) . Oh no. Do I have to pot again . . . I do? Oh, well . . . (Gee whiz, why is it they always pick on m e ? I seem to have to pot more than anyone else on this whole campus.) W h a t ? Put my hair under? Oh, no you don't. T h a t was bad enough for the first week, but no more of t h a t stuff. What did you s a y ? . . . Do I know the Alma M a t e r ? Why, sure I know the Alma Mater. I only had to sing it six times yesterday and f o u r times the day before, and thr . . . Okey, okey, so I'll sing it again. Hail to our Alma Mater, Hail to . . . Not the r i g h t t u n e ? Well, I admit I'm no Caruso, but I know the words don't I ? . . . My n a m e ? What do you need my name f o r ? . . . Report me to Kangaroo Court ? Well, for Pete's sake, w h a t on earth did I do now? . . . Obstinance to an upper classman? Oh, for corn sakes! What's the m a t t e r with you g u y s ? Are you having trouble finding victims? I had to go to court last week for not potting at the same time I was carrying an a r m ful of books and holding a door

open f o r another Senior . . . What did I have to do then ? Well, believe me, t h a t w a s n ' t Juliet m a k i n g love f r o m the balcony of Van Raalte last Tuesday. Hey, no kidding now, are you really going to t u r n my name in ? . . . Oh, you are . . . (Boy, what a bunch of kids they have around here. Well, I'll show them. I'll really give them reason to turn me in. J u s t wait till someone else asks me. I'll turn the other way and pretend I don't hear. I'll just refuse to bow down to anyone. I'll tell them to . . . Oh boy here come a bunch of them now . . . Well, can you beat t h a t ? They j u s t walked right on by. Why, they even smiled at me! They were seniors too. Boy, there's no question about it. Those seniors are a p r e t t y swell bunch. I bet they probably had their share of potting way back when they were Frosh. They don't seem any the worse for it either. Well, if they can do it, so can I. And I guess I might just as well s t a r t enjoying it too, as long as I'll probably be wearing this t h i n g until T h a n k s g i v i n g . ) Oh, hi there! You're a junior, aren't you? Would you like me to pot for y o u ? Are you going up to third floor? Swell, can I carry your books? Oh, wait a minute, let me open the door for you too . . . What's t h a t ? . . . My n a m e ? Did I do something wrong, sir? . . . Oh, no . . . ! Too e a g e r ? must be plotting something e v i l ? ? . . . A summons to c o u r t ? ? . . . Well, for Pete's sake! You can't win no how!"

was ing a basketball back board for powerless. Antony without Cleo- sharp shooting Emersonian cage p a t r a was visionless. And this fall men. Wheels were already in moLaHuis's floor was much cleaner tion f o r the acquisition of a table Emersonian was a f r a t e r n i t y withand easier to roll on (with laughtennis table, and of course, the out a president. But unlike these Emmie grid iron s t a r s were hard t e r ) than the dirty cold, damp earth. personages whose f o r t u n e s nose- a t work in both secret and public dived the moment they were shorn practice session. Have you h e a r d ? It seems Carof r o m an essential ingredient, EmerIn a rollicking literary meeting lyn Robinson tried to steal the sonian rallied bravely. on the 28th Jim (Old Grand Dad) show. J u s t ask her sometime what Loyal members tore themselves Mitchell out-Berled Milton Berle happened to her toothbrush. away f r o m football grid irons, tele- as he ad libbed his way through Every T h e t a worked so hard vision sets, and t e x t books (well, the course of the evening. Paul during the evening, they were just one or two did). And on Friday, Vander Woude, s e r i o u s l y , and all poohed and that, right early. A October 21, they filed into the con- Bernie Plump, humorously, carried climb to the hay mow and sleep on ference room. A f t e r carefully sur- out the theme of " h u n t i n g . " All a s o f t bed of s t r a w was the only veying the s i t u a t i o n , members sorts of rules were given f o r all solution. Storm again sent us into reached into the Emersonian a r r a y sorts of " H u n t i n g , " and members the house. This time a t 3 A. M. A SxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxS of talent and came up with Dapper were urged to observe "No tressf a r cry was t h a t floor f r o m a soft xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Don De Young who has taken over passing" and "Keep off" signs when bed of s t r a w . However, much fun hunting deer. A new singing sensathe gavel. was had by all. " SOUTHERN FRIED x With De Young a t the helm the tion, The T a n t a l i z i n g Tonsils, In the morning" we enjoyed a Emersonian Ship of State sailed closed the meeting with songs as b r e a k f a s t fit with all the trimahead with the promise of f a i r only they could sing them. This mings. Then we headed for dear weather and smooth sailing. Presi- f a s t rising q u a r t e t is comprised of old Hope, renewed in friendship — and — x dent Don wasted no time in laying f a m o u s bar room ballad singers and eager to begin activities. plans for the year ahead. Early Ken Erickson, Dick Thompson, Jack S a t u r d a y morning a bright-eyed DeWaard and Dick Kruizenga.

VdpAi One stormy evening long, long ago (two weeks F r i d a y to be exact) E a s t met West as the Delphians again gathered about a roaring fireplace a t the annual Delta Phi Fall Houseparty. T h e fire crackled as the gals cackled into the notso-wee hours of the A. M. The meeting took on an educational a i r as a complete survey was made of the r e s t a u r a n t situation in Michigan, a f t e r which each sleepy Delphian retired to her comfy f e a t h e r bed.

By Julie Bernius Anchor F e a t u r e Editor

C H R I S T M A S CARDS ON DISPLAY NOW •

76cMMn6ciK The T h e t a s opened this season's activities with a barn, excuse me, house p a r t y a t the home of Mary LaHuis at South Blendon. High spirits were in order for the evening. A huge corncob bonfire — w e l l , it was a bonfire, T h e t a s — provided the scene f o r installation of officers and a regular business meeting. New officers, who were elected a t our spring' house p a r t y , are Flossie Stewart, President; Carolyn Robinson, Vice-president; Analeno Pruis, Secretary, and P a t Moran, Treasurer. Carolyn Robinson was clected our Pan-Hell representative and P a t Moran, Student Council representative. Rain prevented our staying oatof-doors and so we mada final preparations and plans for the coming year in the house. It's a lucky thing we decided to go inside, f o r

It ShouldiTt Happen To A . . .

FINE DEPARTMENT STORE

Fashion is Our Business

The Cosmopolitan f r a t e r n i t y got off to a promising s t a r t this year a t its first meeting on September 21. Secretary Norm Thompson read the f r a t e r n i t y constitution, according to the society's traditional procedure. President Gyte Van Zyl submitted a serious p a p e r on parliamentary methods in assembly, followed by a senior philosophy article by Vice-President Owen Christiansen. Later, in the business meeting. T r e a s u r e r George Hoeks t r a reported a very favorable balance of f u n d s in the exchequer. On the following Monday evening, a majority of the exuberant and musically inclined members met a t the Cosmo House f o r a thorough rehearsal of their serenading repertoire. At length, f o u r f a v o r i t e numbers were carefully selected, despite a persistent and boisterous

movement within the ranks supporting

such

popular

songs

as

"Sweet Violets." The Cosmo debut, ably led by veteran Glee Club tenor Warren Westerhoff, included a fine solo by Glee a r t i s t John Tien and was well received, regardless of a solemn dorm meeting at Voorhees Hall. On Friday evening, September 28, following a Cosmo-Delphi-sponsored pep rally in Carnegie Gym, the Phi Kappa Alpha f r a t e r n i t y met jointly with the Kappa Beta Phi sorority. The theme of the meeting was "Football." Cosmo Bob Roos presented an informative paper on " T h e History of Athletics a t Hope College." Humor w a s supplied by Cosmos Norm Thompson and Bob Burrows. The meeting closed with r e f r e s h m e n t s .

'KtudU HOLLAND'S STORE HOME OF FAMOUS NATIONAL BRAND NAMES OF SWEATERS

LINGERIE

SKIRTS

COSMETICS

BLOUSES

JEWELRY

LEVI'S

i

SLACKS NYLON HOSE

DRESSES FORMALS

|

STORM COATS

ANKLETS

suns

SPORT COATS

COTTONS

CORDUROYS

SHOES

LOAFERS

BOOTS 1,1 xxxxxxxxxxsoooocxxxxxxxxxxxH

Welcome back, guys and dolls; it certainly seems g r e a t to be back on the old Hope campus again, doesn't i t ? The Knicks would like to announce a cheery hello to all the men and women a t Hope this year, both the newcomers and the old-timers, especially the " f e m mes." The Knicks welcomed the f a i r e r sex in traditional style Tuesday night the 25th of Sept. by serenading all the girls' dorms, and presenting each girl with a paddlepop. Also an annual event was the Knick hayride which w a s held last F r i d a y evening a t the Lakewood Stables (as a destination, t h a t is) under the capable chairmanship of Bill Sailer. I t w a s a very cold even i n g — is t h a t good or b a d ? Only those fellows who suffer f r o m hayfever did not attend. H a ! The f r a t e r n i t y will open its litera r y season tomorrow night the i n s t a n t our new president, Wes Sikemma, cracks his gavel. The

officers who will assist Wes f o r the coming

semester

are " P a p p y -

Stitches" Sutcliff as vice-president, Ed ( ?) Hoener, secretary, and Jack Skelton, t r e a s u r e r . Lots of luck, fellows, especially you J a c k ; you may need it, but let's hope not. We'll wish Hank Van Houten the best we've got, too, f o r he's scheduled to give the first serious paper on "Modern W a r f a r e , " a very broad and timely topic. The Knicks are minus several of their brothers this year by virtue of g r a d u a t i o n : Don Fairchild, Wayne Fieldhouse, M a u r y Joldersma. Chuck Kelly, Howie Newton, and Ken Smouse. By their absence the f r a t will have a large space to fill, but the Knicks spirit and initiative will more than compensate f o r the g a p these men have l e f t . This could be a magnanimous y e a r f o r Knickerbocker; let's give it all we've got men.»


H O P E COLLEGE A N C H O R

Page Six

Albion To Be First Conference Foe Dutchmen Meet Hope Pulls First Win Out OfAlbion Saturday

Fire With TO Against Carroll

A f t e r S a t u r d a y nig'ht's storybook finish to one of the most exciting g a m e s ever played a t Riverview By Dan Hager P a r k , the Hope college Dutchmen settled down Monday to a long Capping a 5 5 - y a r d drive by slamming across f o r a touchdown in t h e final two minutes, Hope's football fighters squeaked out a 14-13 win over t h e invading Carroll College Pio- week of practice, that will be climaxed with a contest S a t u r d a y in neers Saturday night. F r e s h m a n fullback John Hamilton tallied t h e winning marker by Albion. slipping around right end f r o m 11 yards out. Bob Prins then booted t h e point, which gave The Albion g a m e will be the first M.I.A.A. encounter for the Dutchthe Dutch their margin of victory. men this year. Last year in the Though outrushed and outplayed contest between the two teams, the throughout the game, Hope never H O P E SCORERS T H I S YEAR Britons defeated Hope 26-12. fell beyond s t r i k i n g distance of the TD PAT TP Wisconsin t e a m . A f t e r a scoreless Scrimmage sessions have taken VanderVelde 1 0 6 first quarter, the Pioneers, with up p a r t of the week's practice time, Piersma 1 0 6 shifty Emil Pontow and Bob Norand also pass offense and defense Hamilton 1 0 6 A f o r m e r s t a r pitcher for the cross shouldering the bulk of the h a s been stressed by the Hope Prins 0 3 3 Hope college baseball t e a m is a ball-carrying, powered to a score. coaching staff. Some time has also member of the Chicago White Sox Pontow, taking the pigskin on the been spent on the line play. Line jaseball organization. He is Paul 28, lugged it around right end and C a r r o l l v i c t o r y last week, at- play in the opener against MichiDuckhout, who spent the baseball then cut back to count the six tempted the conversion but kicked gan Normal w a s at times inefseason just p a s t pitching for the points. Dick Irving kicked the wide. fective, in the Carroll contest, the Superior Blues in the Northern placement. The visitors kept threatening to line play was better. Wisconsin league. The Blues are The half ended a t a 7-7 dead- the end of the game but each time Albion has 21 lettermen back to a class C team in the Chicago lock as the result of a beautiful their drives ground to a halt. With bolster their r a n k s ; included are pass play covering nearly half the time running out they fumbled on f a r m chain. strong" trio of passing quarterbacks While with the Superior team, field. Slinging from Carroll's 46, Hope's 45 and Nails Meyer pounced F r a n k Joranko, Bill Monaham and Buckhout compiled a commendable Dutch quarterback Ron Schipper, on it to set off the Dutch drive to Don Carmien, all able throwers who - c o r d , winning 12 and losing 8. on one of the best passes ever seen the victory. worked coach Anderson's modified The team finished third in the here, hit Zeke Piersma behind the With a minute to go the Pioneers T last year. eight-club league. The manager of visitors' secondary on the 17. Piers- took to the airways, with Jim Vetta John Walker, Chuck Stanton and the Superior team is Buster Mills, ma carried it the rest of the way doing the slinging. But their hopes Ralph Boe, an excellent passf o r m e r m a j o r league star, and re- untouched. faded when Willyard intercepted catcher, will serve the Albion team Before the half ended f r e s h m a n as the gun went off. cently a coach for the Chicago as veteran ends. Halfback Jim Willyard gave a White Sox. Ron Schipper, who connected on Lettermen E d w a r d Madjeski, Buckhout, a righthander, pitched beautiful exhibition of running a sensational 18 out of 26 pass Roger Bates, Steve Horvath and for Hope in his f r e s h m a n and when he intercepted a pass and plays last week, was bottled up by Bill Meader will be the Britons' sophomore years, in 1949 and 1950. ran it 75 y a r d s for a touchdown, the potent Carroll pass defense, tackles. Madjeski, this year's capWhile with the Hope team, he was only to have it nullified by a clip- which had three men always out to tain, was a Little All-American one of the top hurlers in the M.I. ping penalty. Willyard picked up cover any intended receivers. The l a s t year, and Horvath and Meader A.A. Buckhout while a t college his i n t e r f e r e n c e perfectly and, defense broke up all but two a r e converted ends. was coached by Jack Schoutem, weaving and shifting, went all the passes. Bob F r e y and George Van Epps way. veteran Hope mentor. The whole Carroll backfield was The fastball artist is f r o m BatThe Waukesha warriors, with deceptive, one of the trickiest ever are veteran defensive guards, and tle Creek and is now enrolled as Quarterback Pete Dellios master- encountered by the Dutch team. F r i t z Shurmer, a center, is being a junior at Hope. Last year, he minding, slammed over twice on Largely responsible for the big converted to an offensive g u a r d . spent a few months studying Span- successive plays in the third quar- Carroll r u s h i n g gains was Halfback Coach Del Anderson is counting on ish at the University of Mexico. ter, each time Dellios hauling it on Pontow, whose blazing speed and Bill A r m s t r o n g and Henry Bruno, the deceptive bootleg play. The ability to break through the holes both lettermen, to fill the center Buckhout is a Spanish m a j o r . He will leave again in April f o r first counter was nullified by a his line opened up helped him to spot.

Former Hope Hurler Playing In M i n o r s

training. This year he hopes to get holding offense. Irving, whose toe several long runs. was responsible for a one-point assigned to a higher class team. Hope

No Revenge For Dutchmen; Whopped By Hurons, 20-7 By Jim Brown Hope inaugurated its 1951 football season by journeying to Ypsilanti to meet the Hurons of Michigan Normal. The Dutchmen were out to square accounts with the Hurons a f t e r last year's 19-6 defeat. The teams, both playing their first game, appeared over-anxious and somewhat jittery. It was the Huron's ability to capitalize on the Dutchmen's errors t h a t made the difference. The game began with Hope kick-1 pass from center on fourth down ing off to the Hurons. Hope was prevented Hamilton from punting given two g o l d e n opportunities out of danger. Taking over on when Normal lost the ball on Hope's 21, Normal wasted no time fumbles the first two times they as on the second play from scrimhad the pigskin. However both mage Paige passed to Pope for the Hope drives were stopped inches touchdown. This time the conshort of a first down. The next version by Paige was good and time the Hurons had the ball they Normal led, 13-0. A short punting duel followed went all the way, midway in the first period. Segmon capitalized the kickoff and when Paige kicked the 68 yard drive by smashing over out on N o r m a l ' s 20 the ball from Hope's 2. Paige's attempted bounded over the safety man's conversion was blocked. A 26 yard head. As the ball was rolling dead Paige to Pope pass play high- it was touched by a Hope jersey. Warner r e c o v e r e d f o r Normal, lighted this drive. Again wasting no time, Paige sluggishness and lackluster which plowed through tackle f o r the score dominated t h e i r play in the first on the first play following the re- half was absent. However, Norcovery. Paige again converted to mal's 18 point lead held up and the make the score Normal 20, Hope 0. final score was 20-7 with the HuHope's only score of the night rons on top. was set up when Fred Yonkman recovered a Huron fumble late in the first half. With about six seconds to go, Schipper passed to VanderVelde f o r the score. Bob Prins booted one from placement and the score a t the half was Normal 20, Hope 7. In the second half Hope outplayed and outfought Normal. The E a r l y in the second q u a r t e r Normal received a break when a bad

Hope standouts included the center of the line — Nyenhuis, Yonkman, Beekman, Meyer, and Droppers. The two f r e s h m e n backs, Willyard and H a m i l t o n , looked good while Schipper enjoyed a phenomenal evening with 18 completions out of 26 passes attempted. The whole Huron backfield of Paige, Pope, Middlepauff, and W a r ner was superb, while" Wegner stood out on the line.

X

8

SPECIAL SAVE

SAVE

— with —

CASH A N D CARRY

MICHIGAN CLEANERS I. HOLLEMANS, Prop. 2 3 2 RIVER AVENUE

Carroll

F i r s t downs 7 Net yds. gained ... .201 Net yds. rushing"... 140 Net yds. p a s s i n g - 61 Passes a t t e m p t e d 17 Passes completed . 2 r> Punts Fumbles recovered by 2 Penalties 1 Yards lost on penalties 15 HOPE 0 7 0 CARROLL 0 7 6

11 324 260 64 11 5 4 2 7 55 7 — 14 0 — 13

Coach Anderson is counting* on such players a s fullback H a r r y Johnson and h a l f b a c k s Edwin Adams, Robert Wikstron and Jim Murray. New men in the line will be tackle Jim Bennett and g u a r d s Ted D' Pulse and Ray Loeschner. On the end of the line Coach Anderson is hoping that Tom McCoy, Gerald F l a n a g a n and Cedric Dempsey will help out.

Cross-Country Hopes Up; Letter Winners Returning

IN

BY

YANDX

H a t s off to the Hope college football team f o r the "never say die" spirit which prevailed last Saturday night at Riverview Park. They proved again, and we hope they will continue throughout t h e season, the old adage, t h e team t h a t won't be beat, can't be beat. Bob Zuppke, former football coach at the University of Illinois, is credited with saying t h i s : It's not t h e s t a r t t h a t counts the most — it's the finish. The Dutch footballers put t h a t sentence into practice Saturday, and we are confident they will continue to do so, the remainder of t h e season. Passing out a few bouquets in regard to t h e home game last week. First, t h e team, and the coaching staff f o r the victory turned in; second, t h e managers, the unsung heroes of the team. John Johnson, Don Miller, Bill F o r t h and John Kenwell. These boys spend many hours each week, in the locker room, getting the equipment ready f o r use. This quartet does a countless number of duties and are usually the first to t h e practice session and the last to leave. On the field, they are assisting in every way possible. One of the managers, Don Miller, we would like to single out this week, for the commendable job of keeping statistics Saturday night. The members of t h e working press were pleased with t h e service, t h a t was prepared f o r them by Don. Another bouquet, to Jack Schouten, for his helping hand or assuring kind word for anyone of Hope athletes who receives an i n j u r y . This assistance of Jack's was again in evidence last Saturday. The late Knute Rockne, one of football's greatest coaches, used to s a y : Perseverance, Enthusiasm, and Pluck make PEP. Pep is something needed at every football game, or any athletic contest. The Hope college football team won t h e Carroll game, because they had the perseverence, they had the enthusiasm and they had the pluck, which gave them the pep to continue and score a victory. The team had the pep, but the f a n s did not. The crowd at the game did not possess much school spirit. They seldom gave more t h a n an inkling t h a t they were behind the team. There were no cheerleaders in evidence a t the game, but regardless, if you as a f a n have t h e pep, you can yell and cheer f o r your team. Let's hope there's more noise and cheering at the next home game. A football game is not complete without a band, and it is swell to hear the Hope college band strike up f r o m time to time with some of t h e peppy football marches. Hope opens conference football play Saturday afternoon at 2, a t Albion, and we hope several folks will be making the trip. Also the cross-country team is opening Saturday against Albion college. The first meet of the year will be held between the halves of the football game. Coach Vanderham says in regard to the cross-country team, prospects f o r a good season are good, and he is optimistic about t h e situation.

An MIAA meet with Albion will be the first test f o r Coach Bob VanA pep rally was held Friday night, before t h e Carroll game d e r H a m ' s cross-country team this season, October 6, away. From all and many folks turned out. However, many more could be pre-season observations, Hope should field a veteran team capable of present. When the next pep meeting is scheduled, let's all presenting a t h r e a t for the MIAA title. As an added feature, Hope may boast the top runner in the conference. Bob Roos. Supplementing be present. Roos will be team captain, Wayne o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXJXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX: Tripp, and the steady African runner, L a r r y Fabummi. Among" For Those Sick others r e t u r n i n g this year, who Looking Shoes picked up points for the Dutch last ALL STEAK HAMBURGS See The Shoe Doctor ! ! year, are Niel Van Hoest, Harold Home Made Pie» Ice Cream Van Zooren, and Walt Vander E L E C T R I C S H O E H O S P I T A L 13 East 8th Street XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX3XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX Meulen. Two t r a n s f e r students, Glen xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx> S t r a a t s m a n f r o m Central Michigan, and Jim Brouer from Western HOMER VERSIFIED: Michigan, will be ineligible for conference meets, but their college experience should be helpful in meets such as the Homecoming event which is pending with Calvin. Also r u n n i n g with the squad this year will be: Jack Corry, who was hindered by a weak ankle last Homer: Odyssey year, Carl Van Farowe, Nev Webster, and last year's manager, A. S. Bolthouse, who is being" replaced Homer wrote about this year in his managerial duties ancient times—before Coke. by Bill Parsons. Among those representing the Nowadays there's no need to Freshmen are Bob Hamilton, expine with thirst when Coca-Cola perienced track man f r o m New York, and John Spaulding and is around the comer from anywhere. John Bos, both lacking experience. Missing f r o m last year's team will be John Frandsen, who did very well as a Frosh runner. Hope's first home meet will take place October 13, against Kalamazoo with meets pending against Central Michigan and the usual MIAA teams.

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Returning halfbacks are J e r r y Gervai, Bob MacDonald, Gene Stinson, and Melvin Larimer, the team's punter, who should add speed to the backfield. David Blumenthal is the only returning fullback.

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1951, THE COCA-COIA COMPANY


10-04-1951