Page 1

elB

LXIII-2

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

Hope College To Sponsor

REGISTRAR'S A N N U A L

Evening School Program

Enrollment, 1st Semester 1950-1951

Hope College is offering for the first time this year a program of college credit courses in order to fulfill the public demand for courses beyond those offered in the adult education program of the Holland Public Schools. This will be of special interest to high school graduates who have secured full time positions but who would like to begin work toward a college degree; college students who have been forced to withdraw from college but who would like to continue their college program; teachers in public and private schools who desire credit courses; and any other adults interested in an educational program at the college level. For all persons planning to take courses for college credit, the admission requirements are the same for the evening session as for the regular school year. All courses g r a n t credit which will be accepted Miss Eleanor M. De Pree of 134 by Hope College toward its B.A. East Central A v e n u e , Zeeland, degree and by other colleges as Michigan, has returned to her post t r a n s f e r undergraduate credit. as a member of the Art DepartThe evening school program will ment of Hope College, Holland, be composed of the f o l l o w i n g Michigan, a f t e r completing the incourses and instructors; A studio tensive four week session at the course in J E W E L R Y MAKING infourth national S i l v e r s m i t h i n g structed by Miss DePree of the Workshop- C o n f e r e n c e f o r a r t Art Department; a survey course teachers which Handy and Harman, of MONEY and BANKING of the refiners and fabricators of precious Economics Department taught by metals, sponsor each year as part Professor Yntema; CONTEMPOof a non-profit educational proRARY ENGLISH A N D AMERIgram. CAN LITERATURE, a study of The conference was held this significant writers of the twentieth century with Dr. DeGraaf as in- year at the School f o r American structor; C O N T E M P O R A R Y Craftsmen, a department of the PROBLEMS, a course that aims to Rochester Institute of Technology. The purpose of these conferences explore some of the significant pois to help re-establish the a r t of litical and social problems of the silversmithing in the United States last half century. It is offered cooperatively by Professors Hawkin- and the use of silver as an a r t son, Ross, Vanderham, and Visser, medium. They were organized to f o u r members of the Department provide a d v a n c e d t r a i n i n g f o r of History and Political Science; teachers and enable them to return ELEMENTARY SCHOOL MUSIC to their posts and expand their METHODS, i n s t r u c t e d by Miss teaching programs. The teachers Holleman. Private music lessons attending each year are limited to of piano, voice, or woodwind are twelve and are selected by an a r t to be available; Professor Gran- jury. berg of the Psychology Department Works completed at the conferis offering a course in PERSONAL ence including. Miss De Pree's COUNSELING which is an investi- work will tour the country during gation of the basic approaches to the coming year and be shown in counseling and the psychological the communities where the conprinciples and underlying these ap- ferees are teaching. They were proaches. This course is of value shown first in New York during to teachers, s c h o o l and church September in a special lobby discounsellors, industrial personnel diplay at the East River Savings rectors and parents; the Sociology Bank. Department is offering INTROCommenting on the Conference, DUCTION TO S O C I A L CASE Miss De Pree said "It gave me the WORK with Mr. Hadden. Registration will be held on Oc- most ideal conditions f o r work — tober 23, between 5 and 8 P.M. in instruction, equipment and shop. Seeing the work t h a t others were room 101, Van Raalte Hall. doing was an added incentive." o

DePree Returns To Art Staff

141 Hope Students Make Dean's List The following regularly enrolled students are on the Dean's List as the result of their academic record for the second semester, 1949-1950. The requirement for the Dean's List — is a record of B or better in every course. No student with an incomplete at the time the list was compiled was eligible for the Dean's List. The students starred(*) had a s t r a i g h t A record. SENIORS Joyce Brunsell, Eugene Butler, Harold By Is m a , Nancylee Corp, Howard Claus, Harold Dean, Norman De Wolfe, Donald Fairchild. Reinald E. Fett, Dolores Freyling, John Galien, Kathleen Hagstrom, E r n e s t Haight, •James Hakken, Marie Haldenwang. Eloise Hinkamp, Willard Hoekenga, P a u l H o k e b o e r , • E a r l Huyser, Ruth K. Korteling, Russell Korver, Keith Liddle, Ellen Lidst o n , Lathar M a r k l e i n , Florian Meulbroek, Kamil Muktar, George Murray, D a v i d Muyskens, C a r l Nelke, Lois Nichols. • B u r t Phillips, Joyce Post, Elwin Richardson, E l e a n o r R o b i n s o n , Suzellen Roest, Anita Rynbrandt, Marguerite S c h a a p , C o n s t a n c e Shilling, Herman Speet, Benjamin Van Sloaten, •Harrison Visscher, •Robert Dale Visscher, •Charles Votow, Elemer Vruggink, •Nancy Vyverberg.

Blue Key Elects Three New Men

REPORT, 1950-1951

Men Women Total Seniors. Vets. Non-vets

47 84

1 52

48 136

Totals 131 Juniors. Vets 31 Non-vets 110

53 1 80

184 32 190

Totals Sophs. Vets. Non-vets.

141 31 121

81

222 31 204

Totals Fresh. Vets. Non-vets,

152 7 145

83

Totals Spec. Vets. Non-vets

152 10 15

78 13

230 10 28

Totals 25 Grand Totals. Vets. 12G Non-vets 475

13

38

2 306

128 781

Totals

308

909

601

83

78

235 7 223

Seventh Annual National Poetry Contest Opened The National Poetry Association announces the seventh annual competition of College Students Poetry. The closing date f o r the submission of manuscripts by all College Students is November fifth. Any s t u d e n t attending either junior or senior college is eligible to submit his verse. There is no limitation as to form or theme. Shorter works are preferred by the Board of Judges, because of space limitations. Each poem m u s t be t y p e d or printed on a separate sheet, and must bear the name and home address of the student, as well as the name of the college attended, and the college year. In 1949, some 21,000 manuscripts were received in the college competition, f r o m practically every college in the country. There are absolutely no fees or charges f o r either acceptance or submission of verse. All work will be judged on merit alone. Manuscripts should be sent to the offices of the Association. National Poetry Association, 3210 Selby Ave., Los Angeles 34, California.

De Paur Infantry Chorus To Open Concert Season The De P a u r I n f a n t r y Chorus, one of the most important professional choruses of the time, conducted by Leonard De P a u r and under the auspices of F. C. Coppicus and Shang of Columbia Artists Management, will be presented in Hope College Ohapel October 16. The chorus, composed of ex-GIs, was organized in 1942 by men of the 372nd I n f a n t r y Division stationed at Fort Dix, N. J . This first important musical aggregation to spring f r o m World W a r II is now making its third civilian concert tour of the country. Their program includes service songs of "World W a r II as well as contemporary classics, spiritual songs and those of different f a i t h s . During the war the chorus was set up as a morale unit to entertain American Men in the armed forces all over the world. They gave more than 2,000 concerts in the service, visiting every theatre of war during the course of their three years travels.

Leonard De Paur, distinguished conductor of the De Paur's Infantry Chorus, a familiar figure in motion pictures, operas, concerts and radio, was already known for his work as musical director of the Negro Theatre, part of the Federal JUNIORS Theatre Project in New York City Doris Adams, D e w e y Bakker, seven years before he enlisted in Betty Bardwell, Arlene Beekman, the Infantry and went to Camp Uptown as a private. Continued on Page 3.

The Blue Key National Honor F r a t e r n i t y held a welcoming dinner f o r several new members on Wednesday evening, September 27, in the private dining hall of Durfee Hall. The men chosen f o r this honor were Gen^ Campbell from Muskegon, Howard Newton from New Jersey, and Russell Van Dyke of Rochester. Harold Dean, president of the f r a t e r n i t y presided over the initiation ceremony and welcomed the new men.

be ready f o r distribution around the thirtieth of October. The committee has been working on the Guide since July and all the material is now at the printers. o-

Address and Documentary

7-"

vv-rw

Faculty Attend MISL Meeting The speech faculty of Hope College including Mr. Lambert Ponstein, Mr. Donald Buteyn, Miss Helen Harton and Dr. William Schrier attended the annual fall meeting of Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League at Lansing on Friday, October 6. Among the decisions made at the meeting some of special interest were: 1) the naming of a central coordinating committee to aid local schools in their scheduling of debates before organizations s u c h a s luncheon clubs, g r a n g e organizations, etc.; 2) the decision to hold one large tournament f o r men and women, instead of two separate tournaments, and also to allow, at the discretion of individual s c h o o l s , teams to be composed of either men or women or both; 3) the decision to have one of the three rounds of debate in the state tournament to be a so-called cross-examination debate whereby the rebuttal period is replaced by teams of opposing s i d e s a s k i n g and answering p e r t i n e n t q u e s t i o n s . This is in part to stimulate public interest and to get at the heart of the question, to avoid "trick cases" and debating f o r the mere sake of a game element — "to see who wins."

W1

Col. Homer Kellems

Council Formulates Rushing Procedure The I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Council met in September to organize for the year and to formulate the policy for the rushing of new members. Donald Fairchild was elected Secretary of the council for the coming year.

The rules of rushing for f r a ternities were formulated and approved by the council. Each f r a ternity has received a copy of them. Rushing will continue until October 19 at which time new members will be voted into the fraternities. Silent Period will be held from the nineteenth until noon on October 23. All bids must be answered by this time. Informal initiation will take place during the week of November 27 to DecemWith the changes in housing ber 1. facilities on Hope's campus this The interfraternity sports proyear, three additions have been gram, formally under the direction made to the staff of House Directors. At Voorhees Hall this year of this council has been put in is Mrs. E. T. Tellman from Palmy- charge of a new committee set up ra, New York. A graduate of Ober- by the student council for this purlin College, her husband was a pose. Ron Bos and Mr. DeVette Hope g r a d u a t e of the class of '31. are co-chairmen of this committee She has t a u g h t in Holland f o r six which intends to strengthen and years. Also living in Voorhees with enlarge the f r a t e r n i t y sports proher are her two daughters, Joan gram. o and Sally, aged 12 and 10 respec-

Three New House Mothers A t Hope

IRC To Observe U.N. Anniversary

The fifth a n n i v e r s a r y of the United Nations Organization will be observed during the week of October 16th. In connection with this occasion, several outstanding events will take place on the campus throughout the week. Monday morning the chapel service will be led by the International Relations Club. A panel discussion concerning the action of the UN in Korea is scheduled f o r Wednesday a f t e r noon at four. Members of IRC will participate in the discussion and all students are welcome to attend. The Alcor Society is planning a Throughout the week there will be coffee to be held Friday, Oct. 13th a colorful display of UN material in Durfee Lounge. Connie McCon- in the library reading room. nell is in charge. Men and women The slogan for U N week this students and the faculty are in- year is today's best hope for peace vited. — "UN plus You." Alcor is planning many activities Another activity of UN week will for the coming year including cof- be the UNESCO conference in Kalfees, the sale of food in the dor- amazoo on Saturday, October 21. mitories on Wednesday evenings, These meetings should be especialand the sale of Alcor stationary. ly interesting and we plan to take Officers that were elected in Al- several carloads of Hope students cor Society are Connie Shilling to all day conference. Anyone who president; Eleanor Robinson, vice is interested in going should attend president; Connie McConnell, sec- the IRC meeting on October 18 for full details. retary-treasurer.

First Alcor Coffee Set For Friday

REEDOM Beii, symbol of CRUSADE FOR FREEDOM, cait in solid bronze, weight 10 toni» stands nine feet high, measures 98 inches in diameter. In bas-relief, five figures represent the major races of man. On Oct. 24, United Nations Day, Freedom Bell will be installed behind the Iron Curtain in the Westem Sector of Berlin, and will peal out daily thereafter the message of freedom to the world. Enshrined in its base will be signatures of millions of Americans who have signed the Declaration of Freedom*

Col. Kellems To Present

The only complete motion picture film on South Korea now in existence will be brought to Holland by Colonel Homer F. Kellems, former Chief of Troop I n f o r m a t i o n on MacArthur's staff in Tokyo, and s h o w n w h e n he s p e a k s on "South Korea — Battleground for Freedom" at 8 PM on October 25 in the Chapel. Col. Kellems will appear under the auspices of Hope College in cooperation with the International Relations Club. Col. Kellems personally filmed all these timely colored picDon Fairchild, chairman of the tures within the last twelve months, and most of them just Student Guide committee, reported before the Korean war broke out. He returned from his t h a t this annual publication would post with the Fifth Air Force in Japan only last April, after

This chorus is the only concert attraction in the world t h a t carries its own basketball and Softball teams. When time presents itself during an engagement they are tively. At Van Vleck Hall with the available f o r local challengers. Sophomore girls is Mrs. Julia Hiles, a graduate of Western State who comes to Holland f r o m Edwardsville, Illinois. Her brother. Dr. Freedom Bell, Symbol Of William H. Atwood, is a graduate Crusade For Freedom of Hope and is a t present head of the Biology Department a t Milwaukee State. Mrs. Jeanette Boeskool f r o m Grand Rapids is the new House Director f o r the Arcadian Fraternity. In addition to her Arcadian sons, she is the mother of Jack Boeskool, a senior at Hope.

F

October 12, 1 9 5 0

eight years of service, four of them in Asia. The color pictures cover South Korea thoroughly, from the embattled American headquarters port of Pusan in the south to the country's northern boundary at the 38th Parallel. Col. Kellems is a professional photographer and speaker of long experience, and his comprehensive color film is acclaimed by critics as being sensationally brilliant. His recent expeditions into every part of South Korea and his personal acquaintanceship with President Syngman Rhee and other high-up officials, make his vivid eye-witness story both authentic and enlightening. There are shots of the approach to South Korea, by plane and ship from Japan, and of the spacious Pusan harbor and Naktong River. Col. Kellems presents his own spectacular aerial views of the hills and valleys where the GI's have recently been fighting. The capital city of Seoul, recently recaptured by U. S. troops, is covered thoroughly including the teeming streets, markets, City Hall, Capitol and other buildings, and President Syngman Rhee and his home. Strategic Kimpo Airfield is shown, and the We-jong-pu Valley down which the Red invasion poured, spearheaded by Russian tanks. Col. Kellems goes to remote villages, and to rural regions, to film the quaintly garbed South Korean peasants at work in shops and on the land. He pictures mountains and valleys, pagoda-like temples, strange customs and costumes. His color film story is unique and unduplicated by anyone else and it makes the whole world-important South Korean situation "come alive" on the screen. In civilian life. Col. Kellems is a noted explorer and professional photographer. He has commanded six expeditions to the Arctic and Alaska. He made seven official films f o r the W a r Department, Air Force and Navy. His personal film library bulges with 300,000 feet of color movies of far-off countries. Col. Kellem's lecture is open to all Hope students on presentation of activity card. Tickets for town's people will be one dollar, including tax, and they may be obtained f r o m any member of International Relations Club or f r o m the business office.

Pan-He! Plans Round Robin Tea On October 7, there will be a Round Robin Tea, to which all Sophomore girls, freshmen girls with one semester, plus summer school, and t r a n s f e r students are invited. All girls must have a " C " average. Two or three days prior to this, all sophomore girls and sorority members will wear name tags, which will enable these two groups t o b e c o m e b e t t e r acquainted. Ballots containing the names of all the girls eligible will be given to each member of each sorority who will indicate her preference by voting yes, no, or indifferent. Ballots will be counted by the president, vice-president and senior Pan-Hellenic Board representative of each sorority. Each sorority will be allowed to bid only as many girls as it needs to fill its quota. All bids will be turned over to the President of P a n - H e l l e n i c Board on the Wednesday following the bidding, and she in turn will deliver the bids.


HOPE

Page Two

Hope College flnohor EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor Associate Editors News Editor F e a t u r e Editor Sports Editor Society Editor Rewrite Editor

Dave Karsten Julia Bernius, Dave H a g e r J a m e s Pritchard Virginia Hesse Richard Kruizenga Mary Houtman Barbara Bruins

-

BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulating Manager

Robert Van Dyke Robert Henninges Edward Kerle John Du Mez

Entered as second class m a t t e r a t 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 by the students of Hope College every two weeks throughout the school year, except during holidays or examination periods. P R I N T E D A T OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y

A Message To You! The Freedom Scroll will be placed in the Registrar's Office for the next week. Be sure t h a t you all stop in sometime d u r i n g the next seven days and sign the scroll.

COLLEGE

New Books Added To College Library The much improved Hope College library has a large selection of new books to offer to interested readers. The Mentally III in America, by Albert Deutsch is of especial interest to psychology students. This book traces the t r e a t m e n t of the mentally ill f r o m imprisonment, h a n g i n g or slavery to modern institutional care. Written in a nontechnical slyle f o r the general reader, it is a revised and enlarged second edition, which contains a new chapter called "Psychiatry in World W a r II." The Decameron by G i o v a n n i Boccaccio, presents a collection ol Italian stories now five centuries old. Some of Boccaccio's stories may be f a m i l i a r to the literature student, a s his plots were borrowed by Chaucer, Shakespeare, Keats, and many other authors. Simon Bolivar, by Gerhard Masur, is the story of the writer, orator, a r t i s t , poet, soldier and political leader who did so much to give South American countries their independence. The author has lived f o u r t e e n years in Bolivar's world, and he presents an unbiased view of the "George Washington of South America." Some lighter reading material is included a m o n g the new books in The Man With the Golden Arm, a novel by Nelson Algren. This is the story of Frankie Machine, the dealer at a gambling joint, a story of lost and betrayed human beings, and it shows a tremendous insight into human nature. The Western World and Japan, by G. B. Sansom, gives an account of the influence which the western world has on J a p a n . It traces the cultural relations between Europ? and Asia f r o m the very beginning. Mr. Sansom, Director of the East Asia Institute at Columbia University questions whether Asiatic civilizations will submit to Western precepts of p o l i f c a l , social or religious life, even though they follow our economic pattern. Atoms of Thought, by George S a n t a y a n a , will be of great interest to the student of philosophy. It is an anthology of worthwhile thoughts, sayings and opinions of this g r e a t present day American philosopher.

You, as students in our great American Colleges and Universities, are preparing yourselves for lives of social usefulness and individual satisfactions. The education which you enjoy within these institutions of learning is possible only because we live in a free nation. Our citizenship in a free society is our most precious and priceless heritage. These are critical days for democracy and the free world. Communism has engulfed a third of the world, and is bent on still further aggression. The struggle now going on between the f ree nations of the world and international Communism is essentially a conflict of ideas. The United Stales is making a mass bid for the world to go the way of democracy and individual freedom. Soviet Russia is making a bid for world totalitarianism — a bid which rests in large part upon complete and ruthless misrepresentation of American ideals and aims. As students of history, literature, political, physical and social sciences, you know that what men believe to be true has been as important as the truth itself in determining human events. If we are ever to achieve a secure und lasting peace, the other peoples of the world must know the truth. They must understand our ideals of freedom and friendship for all men an.l all nations. The Ciusade for Freedom offers eveiy Ameiican an opportunity to play a part in a "great campaign of truth" to win the war of ideas. The Crusade provides an immediate and practical way of demonstrating our true intentions to the world. It is "a spiritual airlift'1 designed to give comfoit and courage to the 80 million people now living in Eastern Europe who keep alive in their hearts the hope of freedom and selfgovernment. With its symbolic Wo. Id Freedom Bell, it proclaims our inherent belief in man's dignity ar.d right to freedom; it amwunces our determination to resist any aggression upon that freedom anywhere on earth; it declares our national unity and dedication to world peace with freedom. Working together in the Freedom Crusade, we can help to put the free world on the offensive. By signing the Freedom Scroll with its tS9ISSSSS&8SSSSSSSS»SSSS& declaration of world freedom, you, as an individual, place yourself on record in the roll-call of democracy — a roll-call that one day must extend around the world. I urge your participation in the Crusade and sincerely hope that you will exert your leadership to help make it a great historic effort of free peoples. Lucius D. Clay, Chairman O CRUSADE FOR FREEDOM

If we were to take an actual count from the membership records, we would probably all be quite surprised to know that less than half of the student body plays an active part in the Y organizations. We may well wonder why this is so. Hope College was founded as a Christian College upon Christian beliefs and with a strong Christian faith. Isn't it strange, therefore, that more students don't lend their support to these two associations whose aim it is to direct and administer the program of religious activities of the student body? Let us consider just for a moment why it is that there is not more student interest. Surely it couldn't be that Y takes up too much of your study time. Many there are who spend that hour in fooling around at the dorm. The Y meetings can serve as a pleasant diversion from your studies and at the same time offer you a wonderful hour of fellowship and worship with your fellow students. Did you mention that the programs at Y were all routine and therefore very dull and u n i n t e r e s t i n g ? Well, fellow student, be hereby enlightened. The programs are planned with student interest in mind. The type of program presented each week is varied as much as possible with much thought given to its devotional and inspirational value. We have heard informal talks by returning missionaries, have enjoyed special musicals, have participated in stimulating open discussions, and have seen some good thought provocating movies. Have you often thought, "What's in it for me?" Perhaps there are many who have been benefited by the Y but are unaware t h a t it was the work of the Y. Was your baggage picked up at the train depot and delivered to your dorm ? The Y at work. Did you attend the beach party last month for new students and Freshmen? T h a Y at work. Have you been roller skating over at Carnegie gym? The work of the Y. Did you receive your little calendar of events in the form of the Hope Hi-Lites? A publication of the Y. Did you new girls have a Big Sister to show you around when you arrived on campus? A project of the Y. Do you remember our annual Mission Drive and Religious Emphasis Week? These too are sponsored by the Y. Let this serve only as an introduction to our Y organizations. Why not come out this next Tuesday night and see for yourself? The Y is a big part of YOU. Why don't you become a part of Y? With your support we can really live up to our motto to "Make Christ King of this Campus." See you at Y! ! I J. B.

Dear Mr. Editor Dear Editor, May I put a case before you for consideration and subsequent action? I have been in this country cor almost two years now. My ex-

e&888aSS8@SSSS&888S8e9S& Well, here we go again. Took the lid off the ole Music Box f o r another year yesterday, wound it up, and this is the tune it played. J u s t as a prelude, we'd like to say "Hello" to our two new music profs., Mr. Druckenmiller and Mr. Kooiker. We hope you'll like our campus as much as we do and wish you luck in your work with us. Now f o r an introductory tune f o r all the new students and faculty and to re-acquaint ourselves with all our old friends. This is the corner where anything musical can happen, f r o m a small tootle on a piccolo to a bull-blown blast on a cornet or bugle; f r o m the highpitched quiberings of a violin to the deepest groan of the bass. Our

k

periences, gathered f r o m questions and public o r g a n s of general information during this period have led me to conclude t h a t most of our A m e r i c a n friends, generally speaking, know too little or next to nothing about present-day A f r i ca and Africans. I sometimes become amazed and even indignant at the ignorance. Rut now, a f t e r a careful study of the situation, I have taken a different attitude as I have begun to realize the cause for such ignorance of the true situation. The point is, for one reason or the other, all available chief sources of information seem to have entered into a conspiracy a g a i n s t Africa. The subject is seldom t a u g h t objectively in American schools and colleges; movie companies create distortions and over-exaggerations of the weaknesses of the peoples and territories of the second largest and very rich continent in the world; the press portrays 18th century A f r i c a ; preachers see nothing but " s a v a g e s and infidels"; the radio is silent but when it speaks it only confirms the impressions a l r e a d y "cooked up". It is t h e r e f o r e incumbent upon the African ambassadors of goodwill and mutual understanding to show those who want to know more closely and in reality the f a c t s about this fascinating and p o t e n t i a l l y powerful continent and peoples t h a t have to be reckoned with now and much more so in the f u t u r e . Since I was born and raised in one of the biggest African territories, I feel the need to pass on some of my knowledge of "Brightest A f r i c a " which would perhaps be of interest to your readers. Sincerely, Fabunmi

To Pot or Not To Pot! There Is No Question! What

was

that

seen

sneaking who wins the pull this year with a

past the door just t h e n ? — t h e ob- punishment

in

order

for

either

ject with the green hat perched on class. But then, everyone knows his head. It couldn't have been one ( ? ) of our " m i g h t y " Freshmen.

It's been noticed t h a t some of

The situation has changed slight- the Freshmen seem undaunted by ly since last Friday's mixer. Bright a week of vigorous potting. It must and early Friday morning the '54 be

the

flag waved gaily in the breeze, but ( H a v e

free

bottle

of

Hadacol.

you guessed the mystery

Friday evening things were not as t u n e ? ) bright.

The

Frosh

It seems t h a t the Frosh had been couraged by

should not be disthe

treatment

they

debating the question whether or have been receiving by the uppernot to pot. Since then they have classmen. It can only last f o r four decided — or had it suggested to them (very kindly), t h a t it's a good idea and definitely done on campus. The wearing of the green is a great time f o r Hope students for everyone but those who must wear it. The Sophomores are unusually lucky this year to be able to join the Juniors and Seniors in "pott i n g " honors. It will be f u n to see

mors weeks, possibly three. Until t h a t lucky night of burning, here's a word of advice: Little Frosh, abide by the rules. And at all times do t a k e care. Because Seniors, and Juniors, and especially Sophs, Are watching for you with green hair.

Hope College Clubs Hold Meetings PI K A P P A DELTAL

X

POT FROSH!

F o r all interested students, U. S. Air Force representatives will be a t Van Raalte room 110-A next Monday and Tuesday. Those interested in U. S. Air Force College Training, or R.O.T.C., can receive valuable information a t this time.

Larry

JKuair

Why Not "Y"?

ANCHOR

Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic society, met with the Debate Club on Wednesday, October 11, and laid plans for the coming year. Dr. William Schrier, Mr. Lambert Ponstein and Mr. Albert Beutyn brought back news from the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League. They attended this meeting on the weekend of October Cth a t Michigan State College in Lansing. The debate subject f o r the coming year is: Resolved t h a t the non-communistic nations shall form a world organization. The subject f o r discussion is: What shall be the responsibility of the federal government for the welfare of t h e people of the United States? The new officers of Pi Kappa Delta f o r the coming year are Dick Kruizenga, president; Guy VanderJ a g t , v i c e - p r e s i d e n t ; and Mary Houtman, secretary-treasurer. Any one interested in debate or forensic work is u r g e d to c o n t a c t Dr. Schrier or Mr. Beutyn. o

INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS The Hope College International

ELEMENTARY TEACHERS The E l e m e n t a r y Teachers Club,

Relations Club began its 1950-51 which meets the first Monday of season on Saturday, S e p t e m b e r every month, plans to have f o r its 30th with a social at which the speaker at its next meeting, Miss members were shown the film "In- DePree, who will speak on " A r t s side Tibet". Everyone felt enlight- and

C r a f t s in the

Elementary

ened a f t e r seeing pictures of t h a t School." s t r a n g e and little known country

The club held its first meeting of

buried in the mountains of Asia. the year on October second under A f t e r the film, the members were the served

punch

and

cookies by

of

Mr. Ver

year

and

following

were elected: P r e s i d e n t ,

teling. first

Beek.

a Plans were discussed f o r t h e com-

committee headed by Maisie Kor- ing The

guidance

officers Marge

regular IRC meeting F e n t o n ; Vice-President, Joyce P o s t ;

was held on Wednesday afternoon, and S e c r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r , Beth October 4th. A good many students Thompson. turned out to hear a talk by State

A variety of interesting and val-

Senator John B. Martin of Grand uable p r o g r a m s are planned f o r the Rapids. His subject was " T h e Issue coming year and all those interin 1950" and we all enjoyed hearing ested are urged to attend. a discussion of American foreign

o

policy f r o m the point of view of a

YWCA

man in office. Senator Martin was

Dr.

Clarence

DeGraaf

of

the

introduced by another s t a t e sena- Hope English D e p a r t m e n t was the

compositions may be a n y t h i n g f r o m

FRENCH CLUB

t h e traditional Bach to a new-born

tor, William Vandenberg of Hol- g u e s t speaker a t the YWCA meet-

" L e cercle f r a n c a i s " opened a new y e a r of activities with its t r a ditional fall picnic, a t Kollen Park, on S a t u r d a y , September 30. Connie Shilling, as chairman of the event, provided eggs and bacon as the piece de resistance, along with buns and plenty of coffee and donuts. J u d g i n g by t h e way everyone made short work of t h e food, there a r e some talented cooks in the club. Led by Mademoiselle Meyer and Madame Prins, the p r o g r a m was b r o u g h t to a close with t h e group joining in t h e singing of several rounds, ending with Marseillaise. Besides being a reunion f o r all the old members, it was a good opport u n i t y to get to know many new faces, as anyone who is t a k i n g French or who is interested in the l a n g u a g e is welcome to attend and t a k e p a r t in t h e meetings. T h e second meeting w a s held on October 9 a t Dan D e G r a a f ' s home. J a c k Boeskool, p r e s i d e n t of t h e club, w a s in c h a r g e of t h e prog r a m , in which he read a paper on Debussy. Several records of this composer's m a j o r works were also heard.

land, the Republican candidate for ing on Tuesday night. He reviewed "American Freedom and Catholic Lieutenant Governor. Power."

Russian modern piece. This y e a r we are writing a new movement f o r our campus symphony. A little p l a t t e r chatter will be added f r o m time to time a s t h e spirit moves us and a s the occasion arises. Also we hope to keep on (and improve on our p a s t record) with our reviews of student concerts and special musical evenings throughout t h e year. We received some answers to our inquiries of last y e a r on w h a t changes should be made and promise we will do our b e s t to live u p to all these helpful suggestions. T h a n x loads! We really appreciate it. We've really nothing but a suggestion of a time this issue, and f o r t h a t we most humbly apologize. Next time we l i f t o u r lid we will p e r f o r m a f u l l symphony, we promise. Until n e x t time, then, we will p u t our Music Box on its shelf and say Good-bye. Be seeing you around. Nancy Smith

C A N O E CLUB

On Tuesday, October 17, the Rev-

Indian S u m m e r is upon us. There erend J a m e s B a r r of the Mapleare many beautiful Fall days left wood Reformed Church in Holland to be enjoyed out-of-doors. The Hope College Canoe Club cordially invites all students to t a k e advantage of the excellent, l a t e model canoes a t your disposal. Come on out f o r a little invigorating sport and a lot of real pleasure. There is complete information on the bulletin boards of Van Raalte and in the Chapel basement. o " H " CLUB The next meeting of the H Club is tentatively set f o r Wednesday, October 18. T h e Active " H " is looking f o r w a r d to a very active season and encourages all members to participate. The officers f o r the coming year are as follows; Bud Vande Wege, President; J o h n V a n d e r V e l d e , Vice-president; Ron Bos, Secretary and Treasurer.

will be the speaker. All women on c a m p u s are invited and urged to a t t e n d these meetings. o ART CLUB The newly formed A r t Club met Wednesday evening under the guidance of Miss DePree and t h e leadership of Helen Engvold, tempora r y president. Some of t h e plans discussed f o r t h e c o m i n g y e a r w e r e : a r t exhibits and a lending lib r a r y of reproductions, both of which will be open to all students, and a series of field t r i p s f o r the benefit of the A r t Club students. The A r t Club extends a h e a r t y invitation to all m e m b e r s of t h e A r t D e p a r t m e n t to a t t e n d its next meeting. Election of officers will t a k e place.


»

HOPE

Dean's List

Mrs. Karsten Heads Student Musicians

Council W i t h t h e new year already u n d e r w a y a t Hope, your Student Council h a s plunged deep into the m a n y activities connected with t h e first hectic weeks of school. A l r e a d y a p a r t of the p a s t a r e t h e F r e s h m a n Mixer, and Orientation P r o g r a m s , the " P a r t y " following the Michigan Normal football g a m e , and last F r i d a y ' s AllCollege Mixer. In addition. F r e s h m a n rules have been re-vamped with an eye to s t r i c t e r enforcem e n t , and the 1950 K a n g a r o o Court established to mete out p u n i s h m e n t to delinquent Frosh.

Mrs. Harold J . K a r s t e n of t h e Hope College music f a c u l t y has been appointed s t a t e c h a i r m a n of the S t u d e n t s Musicians' groups of t h e Michigan F e d e r a t i o n of Music Clubs. Mrs. K a r s t e n is a past president of the f o r m e r Holland Musician's club and a m e m b e r of t h e s t a t e n o m i n a t i n g board. She is also a m e m b e r of t h e P a s t President's assembly and counselor of the Holland J u n i o r Music Club. As chairm a n of the S t u d e n t Musicians she will work with college m u s i c a l g r o u p s and soloists t h r o u g h o u t the s t a t e in order to f u r t h e r their p a r ticipation in c o n t e s t s f o r scholarships or aid in advanced school of music.

Still w e i g h i n g heavily on the s h o u l d e r s of various Council m e m b e r s a r e the plans now in p r o g r e s s f o r coming f u n c t i o n s such a s the N y k e r k Cup Contest, and Homecoming w e e k e n d , which includes a m o n g m a n y others, such activities a s the Frosh-Soph Pull, the Queen's e l e c t i o n , and f l o a t and dorm judging. Meanwhile, despite the p l a n n i n g and t i m e consumed by these various social f u n c t i o n s , the Council m u s t c a r r y on its p r i m a r y t a s k of s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t . Elections f o r t h e offices of S e c r e t a r y and T r e a s u r e r resulted in new jobs f o r Dave H a g e r and B a r b a r a Bruins. Comm i t t e e s a r e a t work in such fields a s constitutional revision, affiliation with the N.S.A., room proc u r e m e n t , and publicity. But perh a p s the biggest job of all is t h e finishing and p u t t i n g into operation of the five new S t u d e n t - F a c u l ty committees, begun by last y e a r s ' Council. Yet, despite untold h o u r s of "blood, s w e a t , and t e a r s " which Council m e m b e r s h a v e s p e n t on t h e s e v a r i o u s activities, t h e final success or f a i l u r e of your S t u d e n t Council depends on you! A s a n ins t r u m e n t of s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t , it can be only as good a s the s t u d e n t s m a k e it. So let's all back our Council, and make t h i s a b a n n e r y e a r a t Hope College!

B

TE5

COLLEGE

Continued from Page 1. J o h n Beuker, E u g e n e Bont, Irwin Jay

Brink, B a r b a r a

POST'S

Page Three

New Home For Old Tomes On

Bruins, Don

Monday,

October

2, Hope

Buitendorp, Carol Crist, Donald s t u d e n t s got t h e i r first view of the De Young, B e t t y Dowd, H a r r i e t newly decorated and remodeled t, G r a v e s L i b r a r y . The L i b r a r y Comn E s s e n b e r g , G o r d a Rae Eustace, ... wu a j • • i. / ' m i t t e e and the A d m i n i s t r a t i o n , to*Ezra G e a r h a r t , David H a g e r , g e t h e r w i t h Miss Mildred SingleA n n a H e r d e r , A n n e t t e Hezinger, ton, have made these c h a n g e s f o r A u r o r a Hobler, Donald H o f f m a n , the benefit and convenience of the Norma Hoffman, • M a r y R u t h students. H o u t m a n , E u g e n e Jekel, May KorOne of the m a n y a d v a n t a g e s of teling, * Edith K r e u n , Paul Krot h e new e s t a b l i s h m e n t is the selfm a n n , Richard Kruizenga, Kenneth service s y s t e m made possible by Kuiper, Louise Loula, Roy Lumnst h e newly erected open stacks. This den, M a r j o r i e Mulder. a n d o t h e r privileges entail responDick Nieusma, M a r y Olert, Hensibility on the p a r t of t h e s t u d e n t s drik, P a t r i c i a A n n Pas, William who will be using t h i s system. P u t n a m , S h i r l e y Pyle, N o r m a n A f e w regulations h a v e been set Rieck, A r t h u r Schoonveld, Jeanup by the L i b r a r y C o m m i t t e e f o r n e t t e Siderius, R u t h S l o t s e m a , t h e guidance and protection of Florence S t e w a r t , Wayne Tripp, Louise Van Bronkhorst, J o h n Van- those t a k i n g p a r t in t h e a r r a n g e der Velde, J o a n n Vander Werp, ment. L i b r a r i e s t h a t offer open Douglas V a n Gessel, Carol Van stacks r e q u i r e t h a t no brief cases Lare, K e n n e t h Van Wyk, Carol or personal books be t a k e n into the Van Zoeren, Gail V a n Zyl, Chester s t a c k s and t h a t every person leavVeldhuis, Marilyn Veldman, Ann i n g the stacks p r e s e n t all books E. Watson, B a r b a r a Wierenga, f o r e x a m i n a t i o n and checking. AH fines will be deposited in a Catherine Wines, Frederick Yonkman, B e r n a r d Y u r a s h , M a r y L. s t u d e n t fine f u n d to a c c u m u l a t e and to be used f o r purposes determined Zweizig. by the S t u d e n t Council. But reSOPHOMORES member, the L i b r a r y does not w a n t your money. J u s t r e t u r n books on Alvin Borr, Randall Bosch, Wiltime to avoid a fine. liam Brace, R o b e r t Brandt, Mari-

Once again t h e odor of p l e a s a n t smelling g a s e s h a s filled the Sci- lyn Broersma, Catherine Christie, ence building. A n o t h e r y e a r of ex- A u g u s t De J o n g , John De Jong, Date De W i t t , A n t o i n e t t e Di p e r i m e n t s h a s begun. Lorenzo, M a r y Geerlings, J o h n GieEmbryology s t u d e n t s a r e j u s t bebink, Helena Gill, *George Hoekcoming acquainted with their newly s t r a , W i l l i a m H o f f m a n , Robert found friend, t h e microscope. A f t e r m a n y minutes of strained observ- K a m p , Richard Leppink, Phyllis ance it is indeed g r a t i f y i n g to see Luiden, W a l t e r Mayer, E . Louise a neiotic division in m e t a p h a s e or McDowell, D o r o t h y M o e r d y k , a s p e r m a t i d s u p p o r t e d by a cult of George Muyskens. M a r j o r i e Pickens, Donald PrenSertoli. " B u t I t h o u g h t it was only a f e w ml. of distilled w a t e r , " complained a disappointed girl in qual. lab t h e ot her d a y . A f t e r a week of micro work w i t h an unknown she had unknowingly thrown a w a y all her efforts. A certain dendrology has been seen itching and s q u i r m i n g lately. I t seems t h a t on a recent field t r i p his eagerness to d e t e r m i n e the t y p e of a tree led him to b r i n g back a specimen to Mr. U n g e r . His r e p o r t of poison s u m a c seemed like a r a s h s t a t e m e n t to L a r r y .

ANCHOR

Patronize Our Anchor ADVERTISERS

It h a s been stressed by the Committee t h a t all s t u d e n t s r e f e r to the S t u d e n t Guide f o r a detailed list of sen-ices and s u g g e s t i o n s pert a i n i n g to the use of t h e Library.

tice, Arlene R i t s e m a , *Richard Ruch, Harold S a u n d e r s , Wesley Sikkema, Edith Teune, Guy Vander J a g t , Joyce Van D r u n e n , Carl Van F a r o we, Betty Van L e n t e , Vernon Van Oosterhout, F o r r e s t Van Oss, Harold Van Zoeren, G a r r e t Wilterdink.

To Y Conference This p a s t weekend a delegation of twenty-five Hopeites journeyed down to F l i n t , Michigan to a t t e n d the

1950

Fall

Y

Conference a t

Camp T y r o n e . T h e

DeGraafs Vacation In W e s t e r n States

theme w a s " C h r i s t i a n s , L e t ' s F a c e U s . " The objective w a s to discover the

needs

of

the

students

BULFORD STUDIO PORTRAIT

PHOTOGRAPHY

52 East Eighth Street

Telephone 9608

on

c a m p u s t h a t could be fulfilled by

This s u m m e r Dr. DeGraaf and

the Y. Those f r o m Hope who a t -

his wife motored t h r o u g h the west, t h e i r goal

conference

tended w e r e : V e r n e and Wes Sik-

being C a l i f o r n i a . The

kama, L o r r a i n e Van Farowe, A n i t a

main purpose of the t r i p was to a t t e n d t h e Y o u n g Calvinists Convention a t Lyndel, W a s h i n g t o n . This convention w a s also attended by some 250 y o u n g men. Dr. DeGraaf is now p r e s i d e n t of the Young Calvinists, and he s t a t e s t h a t a t t h e convention he had the honor of introducing Gov. A r t h u r C. Langlie of W a s h i n g t o n , as g u e s t banquet s p e a k e r .

Rynbrandt, J e a n n e t t e V a n d e n Hoek, M a r g e Pickens, Don Brockway, Bob Henninges, Julie Bernius, Marie H a l d e n w a n g , Ken Van Wyk, Ray Bishop, Lee N a t t r e s s , N a n c y Smith, Irene Little, J e a n Van den Beisen, Bob Peverly, Gordon Cramer, W y n e t t a Devore, Connie McConnell, R u t h Koeppe, B u r t Phillips, Dave Muyskens, and Keith De J o n g . The g r o u p was accomDr. and Mrs. D e G r a a f covered panied by Mr. G r a n b e r g , advisor about 8,000 miles, v i s i t i n g Mt. of the YMCA. Baker, t h e Bad Lands, t h e Black Hills, G r a n d C o u l e e Dam, and Grand Canyon, a s well a s m a n y Education Professors o t h e r i n t e r e s t i n g places. Dr. DeGraaf said t h a t while they were Attend Teacher Clinic t r a v e l i n g on Mt. B a k e r in late P r o f e s s o r s V a n d e r B o r g h and Ver A u g u s t they c a m e to a bank of Beek of the Hope Educational Desnow so high t h a t they were comp a r t m e n t , a r e now a t t e n d i n g the pelled to t u r n back. The D e G r a a f s S u m m a r y Session of the Teacher r e t u r n e d home a f t e r a v e r y enjoyEducation Clinic a t St. M a r y ' s able five week trip. Lake. The five a r e a s of the t e a c h e r clinic ' a r e now consolidated, and this special session will be in discussion of t h e discoveries of these clinics. ^

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Minister. Rev. Christian H. Walvoord Director of Music and Youth Work; Roger Rietberg Director of Children's Work: Mary Blair Bennett

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Page Four

HOPE J f r a t p r n r t i p B EMERSONIAN

ARCADIAN

Yes, as promised a t last spring's

The Arcadians held their first literary meeting of the new semester in Van Raalte Lounge on the evening of September 29. A f t e r name t a g s had been pinned on the Arcadians and their honored guests, President Bill Hoekenga called the meeting to order. A f t e r Keith De J o n g had led us in devotions. Secr e t a r y H. Parsons called the roll. Then our honored guests were introduced by their respective hosts. Gene Bont led the g r o u p in some enthusiastic singing which reached a climax with Doug Monroe's spirited version of "Vive la Compagnie," using "Vive la F a b u n m i " in place of the regular chorus in honor of our brother f r o m Nigeria, who blushed becomingly. T h e humor paper was given very skillfully by Norm De Wolfe. I t consisted of sketches on college life pilfered f r o m Max Schulman's Bare Foot Boy With Cheek. F o r our serious paper, Roy Adelberg showed us colored slides of his honeymoon trip to Florida. The pictures of flowers and of Mrs. Adelberg came in for much appreciative and favorable comment. Following the meeting, the Arcadians became acquainted with their guests over convivial cokes, ice cream, and doughnuts. On October 5, t h e Arcadians again met their guests in luxurious Van Raalte Lounge. A f t e r Bill Hoekenga had called the meeting to order. Jack Hascup opened with devotions. An introduction of our guests followed. Gene Bont then led us through a vigorous exercising of our vocal chords. For our serious paper, we were privileed to have Mr. S. H. Houtman, superintendant of mails a t the Holland Post Office, address us. His very informative speech relieved much of our ignorance about the difficulties of the Post Office. When Mr. Houtman left us, Mr. Hoekenga made some announcements, among which w a s the offering of a f r e e candy bar to the person finding Mr. Arwe's "Hadacol." The "Hadacol" was later found a m o n g the props f o r Don Hoffman's annual magic show, which was next presented as our humor paper. Mr. Hoffman has had t h e genius to come up with a few new tricks to offset the effects of the same o Id jokes, as Mr. Arwe and Mr. Hascup will testify, the f o r m e r with hatchet in hand. Following the magic show, the Arcadians and their guest relaxed and struck up acquaintances over cokes, cookies, and doughnuts.

KNICKERBOCKER Welcome all new students of the campus! The Knickerbocker Society extends a helping hand to the f r e s h m e n and t r a n s f e r students. This year the Knicks, like the other societies, has a home of its own. The big gray house located on campus at Columbia Avenue opens its doors to everyone. The Knicks have already begun their activities of the year. We have enjoyed many social hours kletzing in the t r u e Knickerbocker fashion — coffee and donuts. We p r e s e n t e d "the most beautiful women in the world" with the first of many serenades. However, the best of the year is yet to come. There a r e m a n y activities planned f o r the fall season besides meetings — hayrides, p a r ties, and kletzes. The society will be guided through these active days and nights by the very capable officers. Ken Smouse is t h e president. He is assisted by Don F a i r child, vice-president; Howard Newton, secretary; and Dave Hansen, treasurer. ... P e r h a p s the most i m p o r t a n t step we have taken t h i s y e a r is t h e move by the unanimous vote of the f r a t e r n i t y to modify t h e informal initiation. This, we believe, is a step which all the f r a t e r n i t i e s will follow. We feel t h a t the old methods employed in our initiations were of little benefit and we plan to give our pledges- an initiation which will benefit the pledges, t h e f r a t e r n i t y , and t h e campus.

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Wal Opens Season Council Revises ~ Rushing Rules With Annual Tea The Women's Activities League

A t their last meeting the Inter F r a t e r n a l Council revised the rules and regulations, g o v e r n i n g thf r u s h i n g a c t i v i t i e s . T h e changes made were slight, most of them p e r t a i n i n g to dates and places.

passionate parting, we g r e e t you opened this year's round of events with the annual orientation t e a f o r this year out of the Emmie House. It is as home-like and luxurious as women students at Durfee Hall, Thursday afternoon, September 21. — uh — last year, no doubt, the B a r b a r a Bruins, the chairman was 1. Active membership- limited to only difference being the inhabi- assisted by Cathy Sharp, Cathy 75 members. t a n t s are somewhat taller, a m o n g Christie, Yvonne De Loof, and 2. Inactive may become active by other things. New men on campus Sally Lawson. word of F r a t unless the F r a t is 75 The tea provided a good opporhave been dropping in regularly or over. for pie and ice cream and also tunity f o r new girls, who were 3. Rushing will begin Sept. 18, escorted by their big sisters, to availing themselves of t h e hamno sooner. meet the Dean of Women, house burgs, hotdogs, etc., a t Dennie's directors, and the presidents of the 4. From Sept. 18 to Oct. 19 acDeluxe Delicatessen, or the Emmie various women's organizations, as tive rushing. well as fellow classmates and older Emporium. 5. Oct. 19-23 silent period, F r a t s may bid up to 80, all bids which The season's first official rushing students. On F r i d a y , September 29, big a r e accepted must be returned to program w a s b r i l l i a n t l y m a s t e r Dean Hinga's office. and little sisters enjoyed a fine minded by J a c k ("I r a n t and rave p a r t y a t O t t a w a Beach. Jeannine 6. First bids cleared by council for B u r m a S h a v e — signs") deDe Boer and Garbo Zeng, the co- Oct. 24. Waard. Smiling Smitty Smith read chairmen, worked hard to give 7. Nov. 3-6, bids sent out again, a technical treatise on the origin, everyone an enjoyable time. The all acccepted bids being returned to development, and physical bases of girls played several active out-door Dean Hinga's office, and again bethe televisual phenomenon, with its games, and enjoyed a picnic lunch, ing cleared by the council. a f t e r which they gathered f o r a sociological implications. You think 8. Nov. 22-Dec. 1 informal initishort p r o g r a m . Cathy Sharp led ation. I'm kidding? Ribald Ron Rosen- group singing, and Wynetta De9. Formal initiation to be held berg, with a brilliant humor paper, vore, Marge Pickens, and Lavina a t the F r a t e r n i t i e s own discretion. and the Tantalizing Tonsils, Finlaw Hoogeveen p r e s e n t e d humorous and Erickson, completed the festiv- readings. 10. To remain in a F r a t e r n i t y ities. A f t e r Lucrative Leppink's new man must have an average of The next big event put on by summation our guests partook of W.A.L. is the all girl masquerade .7 counting an A as 3, a B as 2, and refreshment till the wee hours. party, to be held on Friday, No- a C as 1. If this average isn't atThe s e n s a t i o n a l S t a g Smoker, vember 3. It is customary for the tained by mid-semester he will be which took place at Miller's Barn dorm girls to invite town girls to carried as inactive. If this average tor reasons of propriety, defies de- the dorms for a slumber p a r t y fol- isn't attained by the end of the scription. Suffice it to say t h a t lowing the masquerade in Car- semester, he will be dropped. Suave R i c k K r u i z e n g a emceed; negie Gymnasium. Dons J u a n De Young and Quixote Brandt rolled 'em (in the aisles); Musicomaniacs Kerle, Harsevoort, ind Loch brought the crowd to its ifeet; Caustic Dave (Lynch him) Hager set them down a g a i n ; and Louise Loula, a Junior f r o m IlFreddie ( B a s r a h ) Banna admonshed. Ah, it was brilliant. We were linois has received additional honors f r o m her o r a t i o n "Drunken literally carried away. O r g y " which she presented last J a n u a r y a t the State Women's COSMOPOLITAN Peace Oratorical Contest. She won The fashionable parlor of the third place in this contest and has new Cosmopolitan home formed the recently been notified that her orasetting f o r the Society's second tion has won first prize of $40 in a literary meeting of the fall term. national contest of the manuscripts The meeting took place Wednessubmitted. day e v e n i n g , O c t o b e r 4, 1950. Added attraction for the evening was presented by the f a c t t h a t Former Hope Student many v i s i t o r s w e r e p r e s e n t — guests of t h e members of the Fra- Enters Nursing School Miss Berdean Lea Young, f o r m e r ternity d u r i n g the rushing season. Hope College student, who lives at President A1 Boers called the 271 W. 13th St., is one of 70 girls meeting to order. On behalf of the F r a t e r n i t y , he expressed a cordial who entered the School of Nursing welcome to the many guests. John a t Presbyterian Hospital, Chicago, Tien a p p r o p r i a t e l y offered devo- III., on Sept. 18.

Louise Loula Receives Speech Contest Honors

tions f o r the group. Little time intervened before Corwin Otte was fiven the floor for his serious talk, 'On Hypnotism." As the lights in the room were dimmed, Otte began to expound his subject. Soon the sounds of the audience were reduced to an absolute minimum so that each word and action of Otte might be fully scrutinized. By means of actual experimentation. Corky showed how hypnotic powers really work. Every person present felt somewhat relieved when Otte explained t h a t hypnosis need not be looked upon as a s u p e r n a t u r a l force, but r a t h e r , a frequently useful application of psychology.

Before classes started Sept. 25, the new student nurses had a week of orientation. Guided by upperclassmen who acted as their "Big S i s t e r s " f o r six months, t h e newcomers tour Presbyterian Hospital and the West Side Medical Center, have a physical examination, meet their roommates, and a r e entertained a t a tea and several other parties to get acquainted with the student body and the faculty of the School of Nursing. The three-year nursing p r o g r a m begins with the six-month pre-clinical period, which introduces the student to Presbyterian Hospital routine. A lifesize mannikin on which to practice nursing a r t s prepares her for patient care. At the end of six months, ready to enter the clinical phase of her training, the s t u d e n t receives the official cap and is formally accepted into the School of Nursing.

Setting a somewhat more lighthearted stage. Bob Burrows next presented a humor p a p e r to the group. F r o m his naturally acquired background of wit. Bob managed to keep t h e parlor of t h e home literally rocking with l a u g h t e r . Burrow's many anecdotes f r o m his philosophies of life l e f t t h e group in constant hilarity. The spotlight was next switched to J a c k Boeskool. J a c k favored the group with his singing of "Jolly Roger". At this point of the meeting, members were asked by President Boers to PHONE 9496 introduce their guests. Everyone was happy to see such a fine t u r n out of rushees. The final point of the meeting was Paul De Kok's presenting the master-critic's report. By means of a f e w choice words, Paul r e i n s t a t e d in each person's mind, t h e m a n y fine a t tributes of the evening's meeting.

o

Carroll Coeds Coo As Hope Arrives The Hope College football t e a m began t h e i r journey to triumph 8 A.M. Saturday, September 30. The first stop was in Gary, Indiana, f o r a brief repast. Travel was then resumed only to be interrupted on arrival in Wisconsin with Messrs. Vanderbush and Hinga repairing to buy some cheeses; Mr. Vanderbush directing as a native Wisconsiner. Upon arrival in Milwaukee, the Hope-ites checked in a t the Shroeder Hotel where they spent a few hours relaxing and listening to football g a m e s around the nation. A pre-game dinner was held a t the hotel and the group then l e f t f o r Carroll College a t Waukesha. They arrived about an hour and a half before game time so the boys thought it only fitting t h a t they visit the girls dorm and notify the coeds t h a t they had arrived. The game was played on the high school field. (See sport page.) The next morning everyone a t t e n d ed World-Wide Communion a t the Reformed Church of Milwaukee. Dinner was taken in Chicago and the trip home was pleasant. Our noble warriors arrived home a t 8 P.M. safe and happy with their victory.

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Dorian room for a combined work other year and is it ever good to and literary meeting September 28. get back. We were so glad to find The theme — a p p r o p r i a t e l y was t h a t Lou Rozeboom and Mary VeltWork. The p a t t e r n of our program man had returned to our r a n k s was explained by Ellen Lidston and again — we missed them last year. material was cut by Maisie Kor-

We began our activities with a

teling. Dorians' Devore and John- bang-up house p a r t y out a t Ottawa. son provided our needles and pins We all compared notes and disand the

finishing

t o u c h e s w e r e cussed our vacations with the help

added to our completed garment by of our Round Robin Letter. Shirley Dorians' All. A f t e r the program, Pyle and Betty Nash did a swell we all got our noses (collectively) job of planning it — especially the food, which interested Dorie Adams to the grindstone and started another f a m o u s (or infamous) D. P. so much t h a t she spent half the night with her head in the potato I's (Dorians' Projects of Improvechip box, and I mean t h a t literally. m e n t ) . The pressure this time is We had our first literary meeting only about Mj as much as usual on the twenty-ninth of September. though. Last year it was complete Decoration job in 3 days. This Mary Zweizig and Mary Olert were year we have 2 whole glorious co-captains of the Delphi team and weeks — and will probably do it in the game began with N o r m a Hoffman g i v i n g us " H e a v e n w a r d the last 3 days. Previous to our meeting of the Passes". Jeanne Kranendonk inter28thj we departed on our annual rupted t h o s e p a s s e s w i t h some Fall house party at Macatawa and "Football Footnotes". During the half. Barb Bruins and gorged and gabbed all of the 3 days. Needless to say, a grand time Marge DeNeut gave us "Piano Pep Talk". Barb and the piano gave us was had by all! the pep and Marge g a v e us the talk. In the second half we turned SIBYLLINE our attention to the spectator in A house party was the key-note the person of Helen Engvold—who of Sibylline activities for the beshowed us that a football g a m e ginning of the new school year. could be fun even if one didn't With Miss Mary Breid and Miss know what was happening on the J e a n n e Toussaint as chaperons, the field. Dee Freyling made the e x t r a party was a hilarious success, while point which completed our athletic coffee, spudnuts, and our Daisy experience for the evening. kept the crew awake 'til nearly 5 A.M.!

A hearty welcome is extended to Gertrude Wierenga and Harriet Essenberg, our returning members.

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Dean Hinga suggested at this meeting t h a t the Fraternities try to carry on a constructive form of initiation instead of the destruction which has often resulted f r o m Sib plans f o r Homecoming a r e " H e l l " week. Another suggestion well under way, with Sallie Lawson which was made by Dean Hinga as chairman. From the looks of was changing the name of informal all the signs adorning her room, initiation week we are fairly convinced t h a t she is Another change from last year taking her job seriously. to this year will be the location of C o m m i t t e e s have also been the informal initiation. All F r a t e r - formed for the other main events nities have been requested to hold of the school year, and Sibs are such doings on their own premises. hoping to make this one a big year.

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HOPE

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HOPE STUNG BY HORNETS: 21

20

Fighting Dutchmen Lose In Driving Rain; Appledorn Runs For 82 Yard Touchdown

Hope Outruns Carroll Hope suffered its first MIAA loss Saturday as it felt t h e sting of the Kalamazoo Hornets to the tune of a 21-20 set- Wins 37 - 26 In Wisconsin

back. The hard fought, evenly matched game was played throughout in a steady downpour. A rain soaked ball, which slithered off the side of the kicking toe of Hope's Bud Prins in his conversion attempt a f t e r the first Dutch touchdown, proved to be the victory margin for Kazoo. Despite

the

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stances, the game was featured by fine running by backs from both schools. Ron Appledorn

and

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their hard running.

Hope Cross Country Team

Tops Kazoo In First Week

In their initial meet of the season, the Hope College harriers won on j a u n t s of 82 and 16 yards. "Evil a 26-29 victory over Kalamazoo E d " set up the first score when he College, at the latters course. broke through the middle f o r 40 The meet was held on the day "Apple" scored the last two "TD's"

yards. The Hornets tallied first, going G4 yards in the first period. Quarterback Dillman scored from 3 yds. out to give Kazoo a lead they never relinquished. G i a n t tackle Conrad Hinzt then kicked the first of three conversions. Hope came back at the start of the second period to score their first six points. Van Wingen bulled his way across the line from the four yard line. Prins missed the kick. Before the half had ended, Kazoo had bounced back, with halfback Van Horn hitting paydirt on a short plunge.

A spirited Hope College football scored the Wisconsin team 37-26 team bounced b a c k f r o m their to notch their first victory. initial defeat to overwhelm Carroll The passing of Ron Schipper and College with a dazzling b a r r a g e of At last the interfraternity sports program at Hope has been exoffensive magic. The Dutch out- the running of Ron Appledorn, panded. This year, f o r the first time, touch football, tennis, golf, table Eddie Leverette, and Tom Van tennis and possibly volleyball and badminton will augment the usual Wingen sparked the smooth Dutch basketball, Softball, and track leagues. Bowling will also be on the attack, which produced five touch- agenda again a f t e r a shaky start last season. Russ De Vette, of the physical education department, and his student downs, five conversions, and a safeassistant, Ron Bos, spent many hours of their summer vacations laying ty. An impressive total gain of 402 the ground work f o r the new program. In particular, they set up the yards was pounded out by the bases f o r the fall competition in touch football, golf, and tennis. Freebooters. Eight teams are now playing weekly in the football league. In The sizzling pace of the f r a y was addition to the five fraternities, the " T " Dorm, Seminary, and Town indicated by the first three touch- Independents have aggregations entered. The seven man teams play downs, all scored before the game each Monday afternoon on the athletic field. Mr. John Vander Broek was three minutes old. On the will present the champs of the new league with a permanent trophy. The would-be netmen on the campus will again be playing f o r the second play of the game AppleThe annual Fall Men's Tennis dorn scooted 67 yards f o r the first Duffy Wade All College Tennis Trophy. The winner will be determined Tournament this year is being tally. Before the dust had settled, by holding two tournaments. Each f r a t e r n i t y and intramural group conducted differently from other Carroll had scored twice to take a will send two players into a singles tourney. Then the winner of this years. Instead of an open tournashort lived lead. Hope came back, elimination event will play the winner of a tournament f o r tennis ment, as in other years, two separhowever, with Appledorn scoring varsity men. The resulting victor will be crowned all college champ at ate single tournaments and one in homecoming. from one yard out. doubles are to be held, with the The golf champion of the school will be determined by a two day Schippers passed for two more winners of each singles tourney tournament to be held in the near f u t u r e . Three candidates f r o m each meeting f o r the Duffy Wade Gold Hope tallies in the second period. f r a t and intramural group will contend for the individual and team M e d a l a w a r d on Homecoming Tosses of 47 yards to Appledorn crowns. morning. One section is being en- and 17 yards to Fuzz Bauman It has also been announced that an All-Sports I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Trophy tered by f r a t e r n i t y representatives crossed paydirt. Appledorn scamp- will be permanently given to a f r a t at the end of the year. This has and several i n d e p e n d e n t s . The ered 17 yards for the fifth TD. been made possible through the courtesy of Mr. Russ Vander Poel of other section is to be a round-robin Freshman Bob Prins booted all five the Superior Sports Store. The final details of the scoring system have series between three varsity tennis conversions. yet to be worked out. team members, Ron Bos, Chuck The Hope defensive line, which Mr. Duffy Wade has also presented a trophy to be given to the Votaw, and Warren Exo. In the was outstanding against Michigan i n t e r f r a t basketball champs this year. f r a t competition, four groups have Normal, was punctured frequently Eligibility rules have also been drawn up f o r interfrat competition. been drawn, as follows: throughout the game. The offensive Varsity men cannot compete in their own sport. An example of this line opened gaping holes in the ruling would be a basketball player who won a letter in t h a t sport Vander Meer, T-Dorm vs Pioneer defenses. DeGraaf, Cosmos during his sophomore year. He would be unable to play i n t e r f r a t basket-

previous to the Hope-Kazoo football game. The team was led over the hilly, 3Mi mile course by Bob Roes, who captured the event in 18:33. Wayne Tripp of Hope, garnered the runner up position. This is Roes's first season of Cross-Country competition. Prior to this fall, his only running experience at college was during the track season when he competed at the 2 mile distance. Tripp is in his second season of varsity competition. The third, fourth, and fifth positions for Hope were taken by Collins Ottapobie, Neil Van Heeste and Roger Knoph. All are veterans of at least two seasons of competition. Unfortunately neither Ottapobie or Van Heeste were in top shape. O t t a p o b i e is recovering from an illness while Van Heeste is hampered by a chronically weak ankle. The sixth and seventh positions on the team were filled by John Frandsen and Bill Parsons. Both are in their freshman year.

Fall Tournament Set For Tennis

Appledorn made it 14-14 in the third quarter with his sterling 82 yard dash. In the final period, first Kazoo, and then Hope drove for Zwemer, Emmies vs scores. "Fluid" F l o y d J o h n s o n MacMillen, Independent scooted 40 yards around Hope's left end, and Appledorn twirled 16 Molenaar, Arkies vs yards around Kazoo's right end to Van Eenanam, F r a t e r s score. Net result: H-20; K-21. Fowler, Independent vs The defensive play of both teams Newton, Knicks was loose, w h i l e t h e running thrusts w e r e accentuated. R a i n Toonder, Knicks vs held passing to a minimum, alNieusma, F r a t e r s though Ron Schipper began to conLast year the team finished third Sell, Cosmos vs nect in the fourth period. in the six team M.I.A.A. Cupery, Arkies This season Albion is expected The two teams were very evenly matched, with neither team having to furnish the toughest t h r e a t to DeWitt, Independent vs Muyskens, Emmies an advantage throughout the game. the Hope t e a m . ' Considering the circumstances, the The remaining schedule is as Benecke, T-Dorm vs Hazekamp, Independent jfame was very well played. follows: Kazoo and Hope have now met Oct. 13 — Alma, Here The final winners of the first 30 times, with Kazoo emerging victwo groups and second two groups Oct. 21 — Grand Rapids J. C., Here torious 20 times. Five games have will meet to decide who will play b-^en ties, and Hope has captured Oct. 28 — Adrian, Here the round-robin winner f o r the 5, the most recent being 1949's Nov. 4 — Hillsdale, There 1950-51 Singles Tennis Champion35-13 victory. Nov. 11 — Albion, Here ship.

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Every member of the team, who ball in his junior or senior years. Nor can a varsity man compete made the Wisconsin trip, saw ac- during his varsity season in any intramural sport. tion in the game. The new sports and rulings should strengthen the i n t e r f r a t program as a whole. One thing for sure, more students will actively participate in athletics. This, of course, is always desirable in this sort of a program. Russ De Vette and Ron Bos are to be commended f o r the fine job they have done.

Normal Wins l 9 t o 6 In Football Opener

Numerous fumbles and lack of a pass defense spelt disaster for the 1950 version of Hope's varsity football team in its opener, September 22. A small, speedy Michigan Normal squad took advantage of frequent breaks to carve out a 19-6 victory over the Dutch.

Chuck Paige, Normal's sharp passing q u a r t e r b a c k , punctured Hope's air defenses all too frequently to keep the Dutch in hot water throughout the game. Backfield fumbles halted several Hope In the Doubles Tourney also, the drives. f r a t s are entering teams. T-Dorm Normal scored first, midway in entrants, Humme and Fabunmi, the second period. Speedy halfback will play Giebink and DeWolfe, Skowneski tallied the first of his Arkies, the winners playing the victor of the match between Kamp- three TD's on a short plunge. Hope rooters experienced brief huis-Albers, C o s m o s , a n d Debliss shortly a f t e r the half time inMaagd-Gunther, a n independent t e a m . Thompson-Dennison, E m - termission when the middle of the mies, drew a bye, and will meet Dutch line broke through to block the winners of the match between a Normal punt in enemy territory. Van De W e g e - V a n d e r m e u l e n , The V a n d e r b u s h proteges then Fraters, and Konds-Eyrley, Knicks. marched goalward with fullback The winners of this group will op- Tom Van Wingen scoring from pose the final winners of the first two yards out. Bob Prins' conversion attempt failed. group for the title. Normal scored twice in the final M a t c h e s , both s i n g l e s and f r a m e to sew the game up, as the doubles, are now being run off, with the finals scheduled for Home- Anchormen failed to get a sustained drive underway. coming time.

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The game was marred by a broken-leg injury to Bill Hinga, who will be lost for the remainder of the season.

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DICTIONARIES ENGLISH FRENCH GERMAN $1.25 — $6.00

ing spot of students at the University

PRESCRIPTIONS — COSMETICS

atmosphere. And when the gang gathers around, ice-cold Coca-Cola

MODEL DRUG STORE

gets the call. For here, as in college haunts everywhere—Coke belongs. Ask for it either way . . . both

Comer 8th and River

trade-marks mean the same thing. IGTTLB) UNDER AUTHORITY O F THE COCA-COLA COMPANY IY

BRINK'S BOOK STORE

Fountain Lunches — Sodas, Sundaes, etc.

COCO-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF HOLLAND O 1 9 5 0 , The Coco-Cola C o m p a n y

10-12-1950  
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