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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Hope College — H o l l a n d , M i c h i g a n

LXIX—2

October 12, 1956

Varied Activities to Highlight '56 Homecoming State Dept. Officer Royal Rally, Coronation Ball Held Tonight In Queen's Honor To Visit Hope Today To CBe a u g h t in t h e midst of homecoming, Hope's c a m p u s is n e a r l y Mr. William P. S t e d m a n , a repres e n t a t i v e of the United S t a t e s Dep a r t m e n t of S t a t e , W a s h i n g t o n , 1). C., will visit Hope College today, October 12, to p r e s e n t to i n t e r e s t e d s t u d e n t s i n f o r m a t i o n on c a r e e r opp o r t u n i t i e s in t h e United S t a t e s F o r e i g n Service and to explain t h e F o r e i g n Service Officer selection process.

A b o v e : A Soph's Eye v i e w of the results of " B l i t z k r i e g " ' defense of t h e i r e n d of the r o p e "Record"

the ' 5 9 Pull Team's d u r i n g the 1 7 - m i n u t e

Pull held last w e e k . Photo

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Sophs Set New Pull Record As Frosh Find Experience Pays Dry Dividends On F r i d a y a f t e r n o o n , October 5th, at t h e f a m i l i a r Black River site, the F r e s h m a n and Sophomore classes m e t in t h e i r annual Pull. In 17 m i n u t e s and 40 seconds, a new record, t h e seasoned Sophs d r a g g e d the F r o s h t h r o u g h t h e thick g r e e n slime. The d i g g i n g of the holes s t a r t e d at 3:45 p.m., a n d t h e Pull itself s t a r t e d a t 4:00. F o r fifteen m i n u t e s the t e a m s pulled lying down in their holes. D u r i n g t h i s t i m e t h e F r o s h lost a l i t t l e rope. T h e n c a m e a one-minute r e s t period, d u r i n g which t h e m o r a l e g i r l s helped to revive t h e boys. W h e n t h e time'sup signal came, the t e a m s a s s u m e d the s t a n d i n g position. The Sophs g a v e a s t r o n g heave, s e t t i n g t h e Frosh s o m e w h a t off t h e i r g u a r d , and f r o m t h e n on, t h e F r o s h lost rope steadily. Two and a half m i n u t e s a f t e r t h e s t a n d i n g period began, the F r o s h were in t h e river. C h a i r m a n of the e v e n t was P a u l Duey. F r o s h coaches were Bob Lesniak and P a u l K r a g t , and Soph coaches w e r e Dale M a x a m and Dave K i n k e m a . Bob said he t h o u g h t the F r o s h lost because the Sophs had a b e t t e r , more experienced team, which realized the necessity of p a y i n g s t r i c t a t t e n t i o n to t h e coaches and pulling in r h y t h m . The coin flip was held a t 5:30 on T h u r s d a y , and " M a x " called heads, t h u s g e t t i n g t h e chance to choose his side. Bob told us, "I couldn't a s k f o r a b e t t e r bunch of g u y s to work with. The m o r a l e g i r l s did a good job, too." And said M a x : " I w a s j u s t sick of g o i n g t h r o u g h and I w a n t e d to win — and I had a g r e a t class to do it w i t h . " (Continued on page 5)

Naval Aviation A Naval Aviation Representative will be h e r e F r i d a y , October 12. All m e n i n t e r e s t e d in N a v a l Aviation a r e requested to see him on t h e first floor of V a n R a a l t e Hall. H e will give you t h e first h a n d i n f o r m a t i o n on all t h e a n g l e s in t h e N a v a l Aviation field. See h i m F r i d a y , October 12, in Van R a a l t e Hall.

Van Es Joins A/cor Group The Alcor H o n o r Society is pleased to a n n o u n c e t h e election of Miss M a r y Lou V a n E s to it's m e m b e r s h i p . Following t r a dition, Mary Lou w a s initiated into t h e society a t a special dinner given in her honor on October 4, 1956. T h i s addition raises the number of senior women in Alcor to e i g h t .

Speaker Announced For '57 R. E. Week P l a n s f o r t h i s y e a r ' s Religious E m p h a s i s week p r o g r a m w e r e discussed recently by the R. E. Week Committee. It w a s announced t h a t Rev. Calvin DeVries f r o m t h e F o u r t h P r e s b y t e r i a n Church of Chicago will be the leader. L a s t y e a r Rev. D e V r i e s successfully led the Religious E m p h a s i s Week prog r a m a t Carroll College, in Wisconsin. The d a t e s h a v e been set a s F e b r u a r y 17th t h r o u g h t h e 23rd, beginning on S u n d a y a f t e r n o o n with vespers a n d ending T h u r s d a y evening with a communion service. In conjunction with the chapel committee, p l a n s have been m a d e to invite several p r o m i n e n t speakers in the R e f o r m e d Church to visit t h e c a m p u s and s p e a k to t h e s t u d e n t body and t h e f a c u l t y . It is t h e hope of b o t h c o m m i t t e e s t h a t these p e r s o n a g e s will provide added i m p e t u s to t h e main p u r p o s e of R. E . Week, t h a t of r e - e x a m i n i n g those basic principles of f a i t h by which w e live. F u r t h e r d e t a i l s will be a r r a n g e d and announced by t h e c o m m i t t e e , under the l e a d e r s h i p of co-chairmen Ann Bloodgood and N a t e VanderWerf.

Mr. S t e d m a n is a native of M a r y land and received his u n d e r - g r a d uate d e g r e e f r o m t h e University of M a r y l a n d . A f t e r t h r e e y e a r s of service in the N a v y d u r i n g World W a r II, Mr. S t e d m a n r e t u r n e d to school and received his g r a d u a t e d e g r e e f r o m t h e School of Advanced I n t e r n a t i o n a l Studies of J o h n H o p k i n s U n i v e r s i t y . He w a s appointed to t h e F o r e i g n Service in 1947 and a s s i g n e d to Buenos Aires, A r g e n t i n a . Subsequently, Mr. S t e d m a n h a s served a t S a n Jose, C o s t a Rica; Bonn, G e r m a n y ; and a s Consul a t S t u t t g a r t , Germ a n y . He is a t p r e s e n t on d u t y in t h e D e p a r t m e n t of S t a t e in Washington. T h e D e p a r t m e n t of S t a t e h a s announced t h a t a w r i t t e n e x a m i n a tion f o r t h e F o r e i g n Service will be held on D e c e m b e r 8, 1956. A candidate f o r t h e F o r e i g n Service m u s t be between 20 and 31 and a United S t a t e s citizen f o r nine y e a r s . A p p l i c a t i o n s f o r t h e oned a y w r i t t e n e x a m i n a t i o n m u s t be received by the B o a r d of E x a m i n e r s in W a s h i n g t o n , D. C., b e f o r e midnight October 26, 1956. Successful c a n d i d a t e s will be appointed a s officers to serve in a n y of the 268 E m b a s s i e s , L e g a t i o n s , and Consulates a b r o a d , a s well a s in t h e D e p a r t m e n t of S t a t e in W a s h i n g t o n , D. C. S t a r t i n g s a l a r i e s a r e scaled according to the officer's qualifications, experience, and a g e , and r a n g e f r o m $4,750 to $5,350 per y e a r . A r r a n g e m e n t s f o r the visit in Holland w e r e m a d e by Mr. Willard De P r e e , a f o r m e r Hope s t u d e n t , who w r o t e t h a t Hope is the only one of t h e M I A A schools which will be visited by a S t a t e D e p a r t m e n t representative this fall. A luncheon h a s been a r r a n g e d in t h e C h a t t e r n o o k f o r F r i d a y noon, where s t u d e n t s seriously i n t e r e s t e d in t h e F o r e i g n Service will h a v e an o p p o r t u n i t y to m e e t Mr. Stedm a n i n f o r m a l l y . A n y s t u d e n t who would like to be included in t h e luncheon g r o u p is asked to contact Dr. van P u t t e n o r Dr. Fried a s soon as possible.

b u r s t i n g with activity, with t h e schedule of this week's e v e n t s s h o w i n g t h a t none of the a c t i v i t y has been u n w a r r a n t e d . On T u e s d a y f o u r g i r l s f r o m each class w e r e selected as c a n d i d a t e s f o r queen. T h e s e s i x t e e n g i r l s w e r e then introduced in chapel on Wednesday m o r n i n g , and on T h u r s d a y , e i g h t w e r e elected to t h e cour t by p o p u l a r vote. T h u r s d a y evening the eight c a n d i d a t e s chosen were presented a t the Royal Rally. T h i s m o r n i n g in chapel the queen w a s selected f r o m t h e s e by a final vote and will be announced and crowned preceding t h e Coronation Ball at the Civic Center t o n i g h t .

COLLEGE C A L E N D A R F R I D A Y , October 12, 1956 Naval Aviation Representative 8:00 — Coronation Ball, Civic Center S A T U R D A Y , October 13 10:00 — Homecoming Parade 12:00 — "H" Club Dinner, 2:00 — Homecoming Game, 6:00 — Alumni Buffet Supper, 8:00-11:00 — Open House at all Dorms and Fraternity Houses S U N D A Y , October 14 4:00 — Homecoming Vespers, Hope Memorial Chapel T U E S D A Y , October 16 8:00 — Nolan and Neal, pianoduo in opening Concert Series Presentation, Civic Center

Foreign Study A w a r d Competition Announced D u r i n g t h i s academic y e a r , a p p r o x i m a t e l y 1,000 A m e r i c a n citizens will be given t h e o p p o r t u n i t y to s t u d y a b r o a d u n d e r the s p o n s o r s h i p of t h e F u l b r i g h t Act and t h e Buenos A i r e s Convention f o r the Promotion of I n t e r - A m e r i c a n Cultural Relations. U. S. g r a d u a t e s t u d e n t s m a y study u n d e r the F u l b r i g h t Act in A u s t r a l i a , A u s t r i a , Belgium and L u x e m b o u r g , B u r m a , Chile, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, India, Italy, J a p a n , t h e N e t h e r l a n d s , New Zealand, N o r w a y , the Phillippines and the U n i t e d Kingdom. Special provision is m a d e in the G e r m a n p r o g r a m f o r 25 g r a n t s to A m e r i c a n g r a d u a t e students who will serve as E n g l i s h l a n g a u a g e a s s i s t a n t s in secondary schools. T h e s e a w a r d s cover t r a n s p o r t a t i o n , expenses of a l a n g u a g e r e f r e s h e r or orientation course a b r o a d , tuition, books and maintenance f o r 1 academic y e a r . P r o g r a m s a r e f o u n d in Bolivia, Brazel, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, t h e Dominican Republic, G u a t e m a l a , Haiti, H o n d u r a s , N i c a r a g u a , P a n a ma, P a r a g u a y , P e r u and Venezuela. A w a r d s u n d e r this p r o g r a m include t r a n s p o r t a t i o n , provided by t h e U . S. Government, tuition and m a i n tenance provided by t h e h o s t government.

T o m o r r o w t h e h o m e c o m i n g parade at ten o'clock will g e t t h e day off to a s t a r t . D u r i n g t h e a f t e r n o o n t h e r e will be the Hope vs. A d r i a n g a m e at two o'clock, t h e A l u m n i b u g e t s u p p e r a t six, and in t h e evening and open house in all t h e d o r m itories and f r a t e r n i t y houses, and a f a c u l t y reception in D u r f e e L o u n g e . As a fitting climax to t h e f e s t i v i ties, a vesper service will be held in the chapel at f o u r o'clock on Sunday. T h u s f a r , t h e b i g g e s t event of homecoming had been the Royal Rally held last evening on the t e r r a c e of the new music building. One by one the m e m b e r s of the queen's court were p r e s e n t e d and interviewed by Tom Lubbers, the M.C. Pep t a l k s were given by a l u m n u s . Bob Hendrickson, and our football coach. T h e i r words, tog e t h e r with t h e e n t h u s i s a m of our cheerleaders, p r e p a r e d everyone f o r the climax to the evening — the bonfire. One of the m o s t i m p o r t a n t revelations of h o m e c o m i n g will be m a d e known t o n i g h t . Of t h e e i g h t g i r l s on the queen's court, only one can be crowned queen, and t h i s honor will be bestowed on t h e lucky girl a t the Coronation Ball this evening. Chosen f r o m t h e f o r m a l l y - a t t i r e d queen's court, she will be escorted to h e r t h r o n e by o u r football captain, Dave K u y e r s , who will crown her Queen of Homecoming, and p r e s e n t to h e r t h e t r a d i t i o n a l f o o t ball and roses. In h e r honor t h e new official homecoming song, words w r i t t e n by Zoe Gideon and music by Cal L a n g e j a n s , will be s u n g by Niel P e t t y . She will then reign over the ball, dancing to the music of Charlie B y r d and being e n t e r t a i n e d by M.C. S t a n H a r r i n g ton and the Arkie Octet,. S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g she will r e i g n over the H o m e c o m i n g P a r a d e , riding on the Queen's F l o a t accom(Continued on p a g e 4)

Ruth Ransom to Visit College, Sem Nex tW eek

Miss R u t h R a n s o m , E x e c u t i v e S e c r e t a r y of t h e B o a r d of F o r e i g n Missions of the R e f o r m e d Church in A m e r i c a , will be in Holland f r o m October 16-19 to visit t h e College and t h e S e m i n a r y . On W e d n e s d a y she will lead College Chapel and F i v e T u r k i s h e d u c a t o r s will be t h a t evening s p e a k to a joint m e e t on c a m p u s on N o v e m b e r 1 u n d e r ing of t h e A l p h a Chi and K a p p a In o r d e r to q u a l i f y f o r t h e s e the auspices of t h e S t a t e D e p a r t Delta, to which all s t u d e n t s a r e inm e n t . T h e i r visit to t h e U n i t e d f o r e i g n s t u d y f e l l o w s h i p s the fol- vited. T h u r s d a y will be h e r d a y a t S t a t e s is p a r t of a n e x c h a n g e which lowing a r e r e q u i r e d : U . S. citizen- the S e m i n a r y . On T u e s d a y , W e d began l a s t y e a r when A m e r i c a n s h i p ; a college d e g r e e o r equivalent nesday and F r i d a y , Miss R a n s o m e d u c a t o r s w e r e s e n t to s t u d y t h e a t t h e t i m e t h e a w a r d is t o be will be available f o r c o n f e r e n c e s . educational s e t - u p in T u r k e y . Since accepted; knowledge of t h e lan- Because of h e r extensive t r a v e l s t h e y a r e m a i n l y i n t e r e s t e d in t h e g u a g e of t h e c o u n t r y of application and h e r long-time connection with secondary school s y s t e m , t h e y will sufficient to c a r r y on s t u d i e s ; and the Board, h e r v w i t o f f e r s us a spend m o s t of t h e i r t w o d a y s in good h e a l t h . special o p p o r t u n i t y to l e a r n a b o u t Holland i n s p e c t i n g t h e j u n i o r h i g h F u r t h e r i n f o r m a t i o n m a y be ob- the missions of o u r c h u r c h in o t h e r and h i g h schools. On N o v e m b e r 1, tained f r o m Mr. W o l t e r s . The na- lands and also a b o u t t h e o p p o r t u n i however, t h e y will spend a p a r t of tional closing d a t e of t h e competi- ties on t h e v a r i o u s fields f o r C h r i s the d a y a t t h e college. tions is N o v e m b e r 1, 1956. tian service.

Turk Educators

To Visit Nov. 1


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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

A N C H O R

Bearded Youths Can Collect for Foliage

Member Associated Collegiate Press PRESS

Published bi-weekly by and f o r t h e s t u d e n t s of Hope College except d u r i n g holiday and e x a m i n a t i o n periods, under t h e a u t h o r i t y of t h e S t u d e n t Council Publications Board. E n t e r e d a s second class m a t t e r at t h e post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special r a t e of p o s t a g e provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription K a t e : $1.00 per school year to non-student s u b s c r i b e r s . EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Managing Editors News Editor F e a t u r e Editor Society E d i t o r s Sports Editor A s s i s t a n t S p o r t s Editor Copy E d i t o r M a k e - U p Editor Rewrite Editors

C O L L E G E

Robert W i n t e r Virginia V a n d e r b o r g h , David Spaan J a n e Gouwens Lynn Van't Hof J o y c e Leighley, H e n r y Doele Thomas Harris J a m e s Cooper S a r a L. Schneider J a n i c e Peck Mary A n n e Vollink, William Means

B e a r d s a r e now f e t c h i n g $5000.00 a n ounce. This s u p e r price t a g results f r o m a nation-wide search by a New J e r s e y firm f o r men with b e a r d s 3 m o n t h s old o r more. Ronson C o r p o r a t i o n , in newsp a p e r ads across the country, ( S e p t . 25), offers $5000.00 (five t h o u s a n d dollars) per ounce f o r the privilege of s h a v i n g the b e a r d s of men selected f o r an electric s h a v e r commercial on a network TV p r o g r a m . In addition to the heavy perounce p a y m e n t , selectees g e t an all-expense-paid t r i p and 2-day s t a y in Hollywood, w h e r e the TV prog r a m o r i g i n a t e s , beginning October 4.

BUSINESS STAFF Business M a n a g e r Advertising Managers Circulation M a n a g e r s Bookkeeping M a n a g e r

F r e d r i c R. Birdsall Charles Hesselink, Ronald Lokhorst G a r d n e r Kissack, A r t h u r Martin John Fragale

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Roll Out The Welcome Mat This weekend we open our c a m p u s to o u r A l u m n i . Indeed, we know how glad t h e y a r e to r e t u r n to their own h a l l s of Ivy. We feel it in t h e i r w a r m smiles and p l e a s a n t "hello's" — t h a t good s l a p on the back f r o m an old f r a t e r n i t y b r o t h e r . Nor can we f o r g e t Homecoming. F o r us it means much h a r d work, sleepless nights, paint-covered fingers and endless p l a n n i n g and o r g a n i z i n g until, it seems, a t t h e end of the week, we are so tired t h a t we almost cannot a p p r e c i a t e all the e l a b o r a t e events! But we know our work is not in vain. Glancing over o u r list of p r o m i n e n t alumni, we see the n a m e s of Theodore 0 . Y n t e m a , ViceP r e s i d e n t in C h a r g e of Finance, F o r d Motor Co., R a y m o n d L. Zwemer, head of division of I n t e r n a t i o n a l Cooperation f o r Scientific Research in the National Science D e p a r t m e n t of U N E S C O ; J a m e s Poppen, internationally-known n e u r o s u r g e o n ; A. L. W a r n s h u i s , r e t i r e d missiona r y pioneer in world ecumenical movement, and m a n y o t h e r notables. How proud we a r e to have these distinguished p e r s o n s a p a r t of our own A l m a M a t e r ! Surely it is worth o u r every effort to happily g r e e t o u r Alumni. It is our privilege to walk within t h e i r ivy halls. And so, to you, our Alumni, we say a h e a r t y welcome. We hope you e n j o y every moment of this weekend planned especially f o r you. W e ' r e proud to have you here. — V. V . —

"Henry?

Henry Aldrich"

In the divided and distracted world of t h i s m i d - c e n t u r y , the tough and crucial battles a r e being f o u g h t in t h a t realm w h e r e all solemn issues of history are decided — m a n ' s own mind. N o t on smoke-choked Asiatic beachheads, but on leaf-covered c a m p u s e s and in classrooms filled with children's excited babble will the only m e a n i n g f u l questions finally be a n s w e r e d : can h u m a n i t y ever achieve wisdom enough to cease p r e y i n g upon i t s e l f ? Do t h e citizens of W e s t e r n democracy, challenged and besieged, have t h e intellectual and moral s t a m i n a to fight b a c k ? Does America, a s t h e champion of the f r e e world, have the b r a i n — perception keen enough and conviction firm enough — to m a t c h its b r a w n ? The last w a r - w r a c k e d decades have m a d e such r e s o u n d i n g questions h a r s h l y real and m a t t e r - o f - f a c t . They h a v e given a s h a r p edge of m e a n i n g to H. G. Wells' round declaration a f t e r World W a r I : " H u m a n h i s t o r y becomes more and more a race between education and catastrophe." N o people should be m o r e senstive to t h i s t r u t h t h a n t h e A m e r i c a n people, f o r none h a s ever placed such f a i t h in the efficiency of education. W e h a v e a l w a y s been, a s a nation, resolved t h a t no f o r c e of evil or t y r a n n y can prevail a g a i n s t an educated d e m o c r a c y . In t h i s land of " b i g business", education r e p r e s e n t s a 5 billion dollar a n n u a l i n v e s t m e n t — one of the b i g g e s t businesses in the U n i t e d S t a t e s . It r e p r e s e n t s m o r e : t h e hope of a f r e e f u t u r e . B u t how valid is t h i s h o p e ? W e can expect no p a t a n s w e r s . The race of which Wells spoke cannot be clocked with fine precision, and even t h e most qualified t i m e - k e e p e r s disagree. No one can doubt t h a t

Medical News Bulletin—An onnious disease h a s once again o v e r t a k e n Hope's c a m p us. A u t h o r i t i e s say t h a t t h i s is a most d i s a s t e r o u s illness. Case histories give evidence t h a t it is peculiar to college women. T h e y think it's peculiar too. After careful experimentation. Dr. Moerdyk h a s found several of the i m m e d i a t e causes of t h i s condition.

Letters to the Editor D e a r Hope-ites: Since our e n c o u n t e r on S e p t e m b e r 29, I h a v e been f a c e d with t w o very p e r p l e x i n g ques tions — so p e r p l e x i n g t h a t I h a v e lost s l e e p over t h e m . Here it is in plain and simple t e r m s : W h y w e r e so m a n y Hope s t u d e n t s w e a r i n g those odd g r e e n h a t s ? and w h a t do t h e y s t a n d f o r ? My first impression w a s t h a t you Hope s t u d e n t s had " g o n e off y o u r r o c k e r s . " At a f u r t h e r glance, I t h o u g h t t h a t those h a t s m i g h t have been worn out of loyalty to the school. H o w e v e r , a r e n ' t Hope's colors o r a n g e and blue — and not g r e e n ? The m o r e I observed, the more I knew t h a t m y idea was definitely incorrect. I could see t h a t this w a s a select g r o u p dressed in this f a s h i o n . I've had several wierd d r e a m s a b o u t those silly-looking g r e e n h a t s since t h a t g a m e . A t night I see little people f r o m o u t e r space and hugh g i a n t s — all w e a r i n g t h o s e foolish h a t s . It's g e e t i n g to t h e point w h e r e I think I'm g o i n g insane. Please, Hope-ites, solve my problem f o r me! Sleeplessly y o u r s , . A Perplexed Wabasher Dear Perplexed Wabasher: Set your mind a t ease. We Hope-ites will solve y o u r p e r p l e x i n g problem. Those green m o n s t r o s i t i e s to which you r e f e r a r e k n o w n as " p o t s " . These green pots r e p r e s e n t t h e F r e s h m a n class, and t h o s e whom you s a w were Hope's 1960'ers w e a r i n g t h e i r official color e x p l a i n i n g t h e i r situation "GREEN". T h a t m a s s of g r e e n pots r e p r e s e n t e d class unity. It a p p e a r s a s t h o u g h t h e y have adopted t h e philosophy: " U n i t e d we f a l l , divided we still f a l l . " We hope this will set y o u r mind a t ease and t h a t you will g e t more sleep. Your wide-awake friends, Hope Upperclassmen

Vander

Droodle Contest

Lugt Requests

Reduced

Library

Load

To t h e S t u d e n t s :

A u t h o r i t i e s a g r e e t h a t the eyes i g h t of t h e Sophomore girl is generally o v e r - t a x e d and h e r posture is stooped. Bending over to g e t a closer view of t h e d a t i n g F r e s h m a n g i r l s t h r o u g h the c r a c k s of Voorhees s t a i r w a y could possibly explain these p h e n o m a n a .

Attention Artists, Great Minds, Clever S t u d e n t s — A n y o n e ! The Anchor is a n n o u n c i n g its "Droodle C o n t e s t " f o r all i n t e r e s t e d competitors. R o g e r Price's f a m o u s " D r o o d l e s " have delighted newsp a p e r r e a d e r s f o r some t i m e now. P e r h a p s Hope College possesses a The epidemic qualities of this mind capable of c r e a t i n g t h e s e m a l a d y a r e such t h a t the u p p e r oddities. class women h a v e v o l u n t a r i l y q u a r The Rules f o r t h e Contest a r e antined t h e m s e l v e s in t h e i r rooms. a s follows: The disease is p a r t i c u l a r l y in- 1. Deadline f o r droodles will be fectious on week-ends n e c e s s i t a t i n g on t h e F r i d a y b e f o r e publication. avoidance of m a n y social activities. 2. T h e best Droodles will be published in the Anchor. Recent medical j o u r n a l s encoura g i n g l y say t h a t the condition 3. All entr ies become the p r o p e r t y of the Anchor Office, and none colloquially k n o w n as " S o p h o m o r e will be r e t u r n e d (so m a k e a n S l u m p " l a s t s only several w e e k s ! e x t r a copy f o r yourself to send Collegiate o b s e r v e r s c o m m e n t t h a t to m o t h e r ) . a s t o n i s h i n g l y r a p i d cures have been Let your i m a g i n a t i o n run wild! known to be affected following Homecoming festivities. Save t h a t Ideas can pop into mind d u r i n g a chuckle F r e s h m e n . With a little boring class, at m e a l t i m e , or on luck, you too may someday be some restless night. J o t down y o u r " o r i g i n a l " droodles and s u b m i t Sophomores. them to any of the A n c h o r editors. Who k n o w s ? P e r h a p s you will S U B S C R I B E T O T H E A N C H O R ! be a n o t h e r R o g e r Price.

A first class educational i n s t i t u tion m u s t have, a m o n g o t h e r qualities, excellent l i b r a r y facilities. N o t only m u s t it p o s s e s s t h e s e facilities, but they m u s t be used by f a c u l t y and s t u d e n t s alike. A t t h e p r e s e n t time Hope College h a s over 1,000 s t u d e n t s . This m e a n s t h a t l i b r a r y space m u s t be available to t h i s number

of

potential

users.

The

r e f e r e n c e room of our l i b r a r y h a s a s e a t i n g c a p a c i t y of 120. This is a d e q u a t e if all of us u n d e r s t a n d t h a t the l i b r a r y is a place w h e r e books

may

be

obtained,

where

r e f e r e n c e books can be consulted, and read.

current

periodicals

may

be

The l i b r a r y is not a s t u d y

hall. D u r i n g t h e day when classes a r e in session t h e r e h a s been no serious congestion in t h e r e f e r e n c e room, but d u r i n g f o u r evenings of the week r e f e r e n c e room space is and should be in g r e a t d e m a n d . Recognizing Librarian

this

and

the

problem, Deans

the agreed

t h a t text-book s t u d y i n g in the evening should, in t h e m a i n , be done

our A m e r i c a n educational s y s t e m is a world-wide e x a m p l e of Y a n k e e ingenuity and v i t a l i t y ; the world's g r e a t e s t social t r i u m p h .

in s t u d e n t rooms.

Yet a sense of crisis d i s t u r b s us, and d i s a g r e e m e n t s abound. A r e we not f a i l i n g to produce t r u l y e d u c a t e d m e n ? C o n t r a r y to the p o p u l a r belief, education is not s o m e t h i n g t h a t can be had by the simple process of g o i n g to school an added n u m b e r of y e a r s . It is not a p a c k a g e t h a t can be w r a p p e d up and sold a t the n e a r e s t college o r university. E d u c a t i o n m u s t be a g r o w i n g out of t h e mind — a n individual s e a r c h f o r the unknown. E d u c a t i o n causes one to t h i n k , to question, to examine, and to conclude. However, the A m e r i c a n public does not seem to realize this. We h a v e become so used to production via the a s s e m b l y line t h a t we a r e p r o n e to think of college a s a m a c h i n e t h a t will t u r n out educated robots who will be equipped to be t h e leaders, t h i n k e r s , teachers, doctors, l a w y e r s , and so f o r t h of o u r society.

cannot s t u d y in t h e i r rooms, and

But an educated m a n is one who t h i n k s — not a l o n g one clearly defined channel, but over a v a r i e t y of subjects. H e is one who h a s his mind not only on w h a t is, but on w h a t can be. W e m u s t realize t h a t e n r i c h m e n t of the mind and soul is m o r e i m p o r t a n t t h a n a n y of the more superficial r e w a r d s of society. But a r e we not f a i l i n g t o produce such m o r a l and intellectual g i a n t s to educate and t e a c h o u r y o u n g ? Is not a loose and lazy i m p l e m e n t a t i o n of t h e A m e r i c a n idea of education p r o d u c i n g a g a b b y and witless g e n e r a t i o n of H e n r y A l d r i c h e s ? I t seems t h a t A m e r i c a n s a r e slowly becoming a people too glib to be wise, too egocentric to be h a p p y , and too s m u g to be s t r o n g . T h e r e s e e m s to be much r e a s o n f o r pride in our schools — b u t a s much, too, f o r sober t h o u g h t and concern. It is i n c r e a s i n g l y evident t h a t we m u s t a r r i v e a t t h i s one conviction: we m u s t , a s a nation, e x a m i n e o u r educational s y s t e m ; we m u s t weed o u t its inefficiencies; w e m u s t provide it w i t h a goal; we m u s t s t e a d f a s t l y s u p p o r t it, not only w i t h money, b u t also with f a i t h . F o r t h e s e schools, a s t h e y f o r m o u r m i n d s , a r e f o r m i n g also the f a t e of h u m a n i t y and its f r e e d o m . — D. S.

F o r those who

cannot s t u d y in t h e i r rooms and f o r those who p r e f e r on occasion to provided a s t u d y hall in t h e l i b r a r y basement.

If

necessary

we shall

provide supervision f o r t h i s s t u d y hall, b u t it is o u r h o p e t h a t little supervision will be n e c e s s a r y . T h e s t u d y hall relaxed,

atmosphere

yet

orderly

should and

be

quiet

enough f o r c o n c e n t r a t e d s t u d y . William V a n d e r L u g t , Dean

PRIHS SERVICE 160 E. 8th Street Phone 4 3 4 2

Welcomes Hope Students TEXACO PRODUCTS TIRES —

ACCESSORIES

MOTOR TUNE-UP A N D REPAIRS


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College • life is S O different, mother. I'm so bewildered! I g o t y o u r l e t t e r y e s t e r d a y with all of the l a t e s t gossip. Isn't t h a t a scandle a b o u t J o s i a h A s k e r i t h ! Oh yes, — please send me Morgan 111 — you know, m y big, f u z z y , poodle dog. You know, it's a f u n n y thing. 1 went to see Dr. Moerdyk t h e other day, 'cause someone told me I was t u r n i n g colors. A big upperclassman said t h a t I'd have to w e a r a f u n n y little h a t t h a t covered all of my hair. He said t h a t the color was j u s t r i g h t f o r a F r e s h m a n in my condition — G R E E N . Well, 1 looked in t h e m i r r o r and 1 didn't seem to look t h a t color! The o t h e r day I bumped into a handsome football p l a y e r and he told me to " p o t " . Honestly, m o t h e r , a r e n ' t men v u l g a r these d a y s ? Guess w h a t ? The o t h e r d a y 1 got asked out on m y v e r y first date, with M o r t i m e r . You know he m u s t be quite an a t h l e t e , 'cause he told me t h a t he was " p l a y i n g the field." T h a t ' s a lot of t e r r i t o r y to cover for one m a n — don't you think ? T h e r e ' s a n o t h e r f u n n y t h i n g going on in m y d o r m . A t a b o u t 11:00 t h e r e ' s t h e f u n n i e s t girl t h a t comes a r o u n d to my door a knockin'! She a l w a y s s a y s the s a m e t h i n g , " Y o u r light's o n ! " Maybe she thinks I've got trouble with m y eyes, 'cause 1 know when the l i g h t ' s on and when it's off. You should see the odd boys in my class m o m . E v e r y day a couple fellows go out into this v a c a n t lot and line up. Then t h e y tie a big rope a g a i n s t a h u g e tree, and t h e y pull and pull and pull. I m e a n t to tell them t h a t the t r e e would never come down t h a t w a y . U s i n g a saw would s i m p l i f y m a t t e r s so. Someone says t h e y call t h i s activity a " p u l l " or s o m e t h i n g . Well, m o t h e r , I've got to go and put m y bed t o g e t h e r so t h a t I can get some sleep. You said the kids would be f r i e n d l y ! Well, some girls j u s t came and t h r e w off my m a t tress, pulled off m y blankets, and left m y room in a s h a m b l e s . When I asked who did it, they said the " S o p h o m o r e s . " I g u e s s t h e y don't like me too well. Your bewildered d a u g h t e r , Ophelia

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Michigan, Sophomore — " A s it is now. Its a good way to s t a r t the day off. Hope is a Christian College based on C h r i s t i a n principles and a n y o n e who c a n ' t go to chapel in t h e m o r n i n g s h o u l d n ' t be h e r e . "

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" W h e n you get to Vienna you'll f o r g e t all about A m e r i c a . " T h e s e were the w o r d s someone r e v e r e n t l y whispered as we w e r e r e a d y to leave Venice and head t o w a r d Vienna. These words were in t h e back of all our m i n d s as two Volkswagon a u t o b u s s e s filled with f o u r t e e n Hope College s t u d e n t s , plus l u g g a g e , plus Dr. Fried, bounced a l o n g the E u r o p e a n roads to the " P a r i s of the S o u t h " . We all felt a bit a p p r e h e n s i v e and p e r h a p s a little w a r y a s we d r e w n e a r e r to t h e Vienna t h a t we had h e a r d so much about, and P s y c h o l o g i s t s tell us t h a t our where we were going to spend the past experiences, lodged within our next t h r e e and a half weeks living minds, creep out bit by bit u n d e r and s t u d y i n g . However, a f t e r no the p r o p e r stimulus. A s i g h t as more t h a n two or t h r e e d a y s all common a s a flock of t r e e s in f e e l i n g s of doubt had vanished and S e p t e m b e r can bring back an e n t i r e had l e f t in t h e i r place a deep and childhood. My scenic s t i m u l u s w a s g r o w i n g affection f o r t h i s quiet old Old S a u g a t u c k Road d u r i n g late city and her people. a f t e r n o o n . The sun was j u s t g e t Now, whenever we think a b o u t t i n g r e a d y f o r its evening pilgrimt h a t s u m m e r our t h o u g h t s go first age. The s h a d o w s on t h e road to Vienna. Why V i e n n a ? It's h a r d ahead flickered in p a t c h e s of g r e e n to say. It's not j u s t her old and blue. T h e r e was an Indian world c h a r m ; o r t h a t when one is S u m m e r c r i s p n e s s in the air. there, one is s u r r o u n d e d by so I m m e d i a t e l y a flood of h a l f - f o r - much culture and h i s t o r y ; or even gotten m e m o r i e s e n g u l f e d me. t h a t she t r u l y is the " P a r i s of the Again I experienced t r a m p i n g S o u t h . " It's not j u s t one t h i n g or t h r o u g h leaf-buried p a t h s deep in one place t h a t m a k e s Vienna, the woods next to my childhood Vienna. It's t h e culmination of a home. S w i f t l y all the sensual ele- t h o u s a n d t h i n g s : the Kellers t h a t m e n t s of my m e m o r y rushed f o r - a r e filled to t h e r a f t e r s with atward. Once more my p l a y m a t e s mosphere, the outdoor concerts, the and I raked the leaves f r o m our a m u s e m e n t park )vith t h e b i g g e s t f r o n t lawn into piles only to scat- f e r r i s wheel in the world, the quiet ter them into the wind by j u m p i n g stillness of the city a f t e r 10:00 at and rolling t h r o u g h t h e m . I smelled night, the cruises down the Danube, the p a r t i c l e s of crumbled leaves in S a i n t Stephen's C a t h e d r a l , t h e the a i r ; b r u s h e d them off m y p a l m s bombed out buildings in w h a t used a f t e r s c a m p e r i n g f r o m o u r un- to be the Russian zone, the walks h a m p e r e d p l a y ; listened to the t h r o u g h the Vienna woods, the f a m i l i a r a u t u m n crunch u n d e r f o o t R a a t h a u s , the inner, old city suras we r a n to the back door in rounded by the ring, the monum e n t s , the p a r k s , t h e Viennese a n s w e r to t h e call f o r s u p p e r . Waltz and of course, proudly surBlack, briskly windy evenings veying it all, t h e Viennese people. seem to belong to this season of a n i m a t e d leaves. " I n d o o r s " signiI have no doubt t h a t the expression, "people with music in fied w a r m t h — and m o t h e r and daddy. Yet it seemed all too soon t h e i r souls", o r i g i n a t e d with the Viennese, f o r t h e y a l w a y s seem to a f t e r s u p p e r t h a t we were firmly escorted to the unheated u p s t a i r s . find time f o r a song or a waltz. Clean muslin sheets were tucked The t i m e t h a t I became most a w a r e around us a f t e r we shiveringly of t h i s was d u r i n g t h e impressive undressed in the back bedroom. l i g h t i n g of the R a a t h a u s (City Drowsiness laid a welcome hand H a l l ) . It's a g r e a t occasion f o r the over our eyelids but we continued people of Vienna and the whole to listen. The sound of t h e wind town t u r n s out f o r it. The buildrustled the leaves of the apple and ing is of the b e a u t i f u l Gothic oak t r e e s outside the window. The a r c h i t e c t u r e and is topped by a slender s o a r i n g clock tower. It is (Continued on page B) on t h e very top of t h i s t o w e r t h a t the l i g h t i n g begins, in time to the s t r a i n s of " T h e Blue D a n u b e W a l t z . " Slowly the complete m a s s ive s t r u c t u r e becomes a blaze of Studio and Photo Supply brilliance. E v e r y o n e b r e a t h e s t h e i r " a h s " and "ohs", ( f o r it is a One Place to Go F o r fabulous sight). The orchestra PORTRAITS b r e a k s into a n o t h e r of S t r a u s s ' waltzes, and the s t r e e t s , sidewalks C A M E R A S , F I L M S and and p a r k s s u r r o u n d i n g t h e edifice PHOTO SUPPLIES a r e filled with people, y o u n g and Next to Dutch Mill Restaurant old alike, w h i r l i n g round and round 7 W. 8TH STREET P H O N E 2664 in t h e i r t r a d i t i o n a l old Viennese Waltz. We give S&H Green Stamps

Dear Mom and D a d :

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(Mote: During the summer, a number of Hope students availed themselves of the college's Summer Tour Program, and travelled to Europe with Dr. Paul Fried and Dr. Donald Brown. From all reports, it would seem that the trip was. in most ways, a magnificent success. In order that the tremendous wealth of experience and observation gained in Europe might be shared with those unable to make the trip in person, several of the members of the tour have kindly consented to describe their experiences in writing. These articles, of which the following by Judy Rypma is the second, will appear in serial form in this and succeeding issues of the ANCHOR).

MANY WII6HJ.

Scenes of Vienna Features in oummer Travel oenes

with Ophelia Ga^mutz

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Page Three

A N C H O R

Chewing The Rag

A group of weekly happenings and goings on in Kollen Hall

Over the y e a r s , t h e r e have been m a n y c o m m e n t s m a d e concerning chapel a t t e n d a n c e h e r e a t Hope. In view of t h i s f a c t , a poll h a s M a n y small businesses and servbeen taken a m o n g those s t u d e n t s ices a r e being organized by the and f a c u l t y m e m b e r s concerned. In s t u d e n t s r e s i d i n g at d o r m . a n s w e r to t h e question, " D o you E x a m p l e s of these small e n t e r - p r e f e r chapel in the middle of the prises r a n g e f r o m h a v i n g your m o r n i n g or a t the s a m e time it is shoes shined, to h i r i n g a good now held, 8:00 A . M . ? " the followmechanic to fix up and l e p a i r t h a t ing replies have been m a d e : J o Ann B a r t o n , Otsego, Michold a u t o of y o u r s . igan, J u n i o r — " T h e same time, Word comes around to me t h a t this a u t o mechanic really knows because I like h a v i n g a devotional period early in the m o r n i n g . " his business. J o h n Angus, Holland, Michigan, We really like our fine building J u n i o r — "In the middle of t h e and a p p r e c i a t e the swell rooms. m o r n i n g , because people will a p So come on g u y s , let's show our p r e c i a t e more w h a t is being said, a p p r e c i a t i o n by keeping t h e rooms and so as not to use chapel f o r a neat and clean. time to g r a s p the last s h r e d s of Some evenings we g e t lonely here sleep." at t h e d o r m , so a s you're w a l k i n g Miss Lois Bailey, South D a k o t a , t h r o u g h you m i g h t see a open door Reference L i b r a r i a n — " P e r s o n a l l y , here and t h e r e . This is an invitaI like it the way it is, but if it tion to stop in and say Hi. serves the s t u d e n t ' s p u r p o s e more —Ed Tenhor efficiently, then we should give it a try." Miss J a n e t Mulder, Holland, Michigan, Archivist — " T h e s a m e time. It gives a r i g h t s t a r t f o r Most J a p a n e s e s t u d e n t s who w a n t the d a y . " to have education a r e so busy Dean V a n d e r L u g t , Academic s t u d y i n g t h a t t h e y have no t i m e Dean — " T h e s a m e t i m e because for amusements. E v e r y b o d y is its a v e r y good way to begin t h e c o n s t a n t l y w o r k i n g to p a s s t h e ex- d a y . " a m i n a t i o n f o r e n t r a n c e into high Dean Hinga, Dean of S t u d e n t s — school and he continues t h i s process "The s a m e time, but it would be until he e n t e r s college. The next more convenient f o r the adminisstep comes in t r y i n g to secure a t r a t i o n in the middle of the mornjob which is a l m o s t as difficult as ing." g a i n i n g school a d m i t t a n c e . They Tom Lubbers, W h i t e h a l l , Michihave to a p p l y f o r a job t h e y w a n t g a n , Sophomore — "Chapel would to have at l e a s t six m o n t h s b e f o r e be of much more value l a t e r in they g e t one. This does not mean the m o r n i n g because it would t h a t everyone g e t s t h e job he g r e a t l y aid the s t u d e n t assembly wants. This is the s i t u a t i o n of p r o g r a m . The s t u d e n t s would be J a p a n e s e s t u d e n t s today. p r e s e n t f o r t h e chapel service and Because t h e y a r e v e r y busy, gen- thus probably a g r e a t e r p e r c e n t a g e erally s p e a k i n g , t h e r e is not much would s t a y f o r a s t u d e n t a s s e m b l y . " J a n W a g n e r , Chicago, Illinois, of a possibility to have a " d a t e " ; Senior — " L a t e r in the m o r n i n g . however, t h e y have to have time to do s o m e t h i n g but " s t u d y " . Nowa- It would be of more i n t e r e s t to t h e days, t h e f r i e n d s h i p between boys s t u d e n t - body and would receive and g i r l s is g r a d u a l l y g e t t i n g bet- much b e t t e r a t t e n d a n c e . " Gene Van Dongon, Grand H a v e n , t e r . F o r instance, in a co-ed school they have chances to m e e t each Michigan, F r e s h m a n — " L e a v e it o t h e r in several club m e e t i n g s , as it is. It g e t s you up f o r mornsuch a s E n g l i s h Club, Y. W. & ing classes." Paul H a r m s , Holland, Michigan, Y.M., Music Club, and o t h e r clubs. In those m e e t i n g s , they find each Sophomore — " L a t e r in the m o r n other and have w o n d e r f u l times. ing because s t u d e n t s who have D u r i n g vacation, some of them classes l a t e r in t h e m o r n i n g feel have a picnic, s k a t i n g , skiing, and they have to get up to go to chapel. T h e r e f o r e , it t a k e s t h e other s i m i l a r sports. m e a n i n g out of the service because, How, when, and w h e r e do they to m a n y , its j u s t a "device" f o r have d a t e s ? It is v e r y difficult g e t t i n g up in the m o r n i n g . " f o r t h e m , a s it is not so n a t u r a l Carol Beuker, M a r s h a l l , Michiin J a p a n as in your c o u n t r y . Someg a n , Sophomore — " K e e p it e a r l y times a couple is found in f r o n t of in the m o r n i n g because the idea of a cup of t e a in a d a r k coffee shop. chapel is to s t a r t t h e d a y with They a r e only s i t t i n g and looking inspiration." on t h e tea-cup f o r a long time Jeanette H a n s e n , Sheboygan, without s p e a k i n g . W h a t does this Wisconsin, F r e s h m a n — " L e a v e it m e a n ? N o t h i n g . It m u s t sound to a s it is. As long a s you're up f o r you a s if t h e y had no f u n , but it b r e a k f a s t , you m i g h t as well go is not so. This is t h e i r p l e a s u r e . to chapel." The college s t u d e n t s like movies, P a u l a N y k a m p , Zeeland, Michibaseball, tennis, and such t h i n g s as g a n , F r e s h m a n — " I t should s t a y you like. T h e y work a s h a r d a s the same. I think it would be you do. T h e y will learn much more m o r e a p t to be used as a s t u d y about the world and will find t h e period if held in t h e middle of t h e best w a y f o r t h e m . morning." by Yoshie Ogawa J o Beth B r e m e r , B i r m i n g h a m ,

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HOPE

Page Four

26-27

An i n t e r n a t i o n a l flavor will v a r y the H o p e S t u d e n t s ' c u l t u r a l diet a s our c a m p u s hosts the Thir d Annual IRC C o n f e r e n c e and the conference of the Michigan Council f o r U N E S C O on October 26 and 27. The Michigan U N E S C O group, holding its a n n u a l fall conference, N o t e s From House Board will begin to r e g i s t e r d e l e g a t e s in The w o m e n s d o r m i t o r i e s have the early a f t e r n o o n of F r i d a y , Occompleted t h e i r house board electober 26. I n t e r e s t e d s t u d e n t s and tions f o r the coming year. The townspeople m a y r e g i s t e r a t this function of these elections is to time. L a t e r a f t e r n o o n proceedings provide s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t and will find the conference dividing control within each of t h e dormiinto a n u m b e r of section m e e t i n g s , tories. The m e m b e r s will meet to discuss the following topics: periodically with each of the ref u n d a m e n t a l education; t h e World spective h o u s e m o t h e r s to officiate H e a l t h O r g a n i z a t i o n ; U N E S C O and concerning d o r m i t o r y rules and inthe social sciences; U N E S C O and f r a c t i o n s . The elections resulted in the physical sciences. A fifth meetthe f o l l o w i n g : , ing, held in conjunction with the Voorhees H a l l — P r e s i d e n t , N a n c y U N E S C O a s s e m b l y will be the White; Vice P r e s i d e n t , J a n GroeneMich. C h a p t e r of the Americal Asvvold; S e c r e t a r y , Doris S c h m i d t ; sociation f o r the United Nations. T r e a s u r e r , Joy Korver. The final g r o u p , p e r h a p s of most T a y l o r Hall — P r e s i d e n t , Diane i m p o r t a n c e to Hope s t u d e n t s , is the Sluyter. me e t i n g of t h e W e s t e r n Michigan Van Vleck — P r e s i d e n t , Carol I n t e r n a t i o n a l Relations Clubs. Nieusma. F o r t h e t h i r d consecutive year Council Members—Lillian Bruins, Hope's IRC is s p o n s o r i n g this Friede E n d e r t , Susie Graves, A r t e l regional conference f o r the IRC of Newhouse, B a r b a r a Sanko, M y r n a neighboring colleges, including AlScholekamp, D o r e n e T o r i n g a , G r e t a bion, Aquinas, Calvin, Kalamazoo, Weeks, J a n i c e Kyle, H a r r i e t DavenN a z a r e t h , W e s t e r n Michigan, and port, J a n e t Gwen, Susie K i i k w o o d , the Grand R a p i d s and Muskegon Marcia Baldwin, J a n i c e Peck, Alice J u n i o r Colleges. In 1955, a p p r o x i W a r r e n , E r m a Van Dyke, J a n e mately f o r t y d e l e g a t e s w e r e in atGowens, Evon Southland, Mary tendance. Kay Diephus. In the IRC a f t e r n o o n session, held concurrently with the A A U N and U N E S C O section m e e t i n g s , t h e s p e a k e r will be the H o n o r a b l e Saad El-Dine I b r a h i m Abdou, a m e m b e r of the Cairo Ministry of Education, and the editor of E g y p t ' s Cultural The annual Y M C A - Y W C A banBulletin. " T h e Suez C a n a l , " and quet was held on T u e s d a y , October p e r h a p s other films, will be shown 9, a t 6:00 p.m. in t h e J u l i a n a Room. at this m e e t i n g , which will be open The s p e a k e r w a s Reverend Minor to students. E g y p t and t h e Suez S t e g e n g a , A s s i s t a n t P a s t o r a t T r i n crisis a r e the t h e m e of t h i s con- ity Church in Holland. Reverend S t e g e n g a was f o r m e r l y a t C a l v a r y ference. F r i d a y evening a d i n n e r will be R e f o r m e d Church in Grand Rapids. served the conferees, and a t eight He is t h e f a t h e r of P r e s t o n Stego'clock, in Hope Memorial Chapel, enga, a u t h o r of " A n c h o r of Hope". the combined g r o u p s will h e a r the The p r o g r a m included devotions, annual H a w k i n s o n Memorial Lec- a h u m e r o u s r e a d i n g given by Eileen ture. A s yet, the s p e a k e r h a s not Mc Goldrick and a solo by A n i t a been announced. S t u d e n t s a n d Hol- Van Lente. The invocation w a s landers, including non-delegates, offered by Dean J o h n Visser. N a t h an V a n d e r W e r f served as M a s t e r a r e welcome. F r o m nine until eleven o'clock of Ceremonies. S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g t h e r e will be a The b a n q u e t w a s planned by Sue g e n e r a l m e e t i n g of the Michigan Underwood and Isla Van E e n e n a a m Council f o r U N E S C O , followed by f r o m the Y. W., and Gene Te business m e e t i n g s . A f t e r a noon Tennepe f r o m the Y. M. luncheon, the conference will stand adjourned. Plans f o r the S a t u r d a y session of the IRC Conference a r e uncer(Continued on page 5)

Stegenga Speaks To Joint Y's

Kappa Delta Organizes I n v i t a t i o n s w e r e sent to all girls to a t t e n d t h e first m e e t i n g of K a p p a Delta which w a s h i g h l i g h t e d by the speaker, Mrs. Tanis, Vice P r e s i d e n t of the Board of F o r e i g n Missions. Opening the m e e t i n g was P r e s i d e n t Lois H o e k s e m a and r e m a r k s were m a d e by Vice-President, Carolyn De Yong. Business consisted of electing the following officers: Secretary, M a r i l y n S c u d d e r ; Anchor r e p o r t e r , M a r y A n n K l a a r en; Publicity Chairman, Judy Mulder. Both men and women interested in missions or Christian service a r e urged to a t t e n d a combined m e e t i n g of K a p p a Delta and A l p h a Chi on Wednesday, Oct. 17, a t 7:30 in t h e YMCA room. Miss R u t h Ranson f r o m the B o a r d of F o r e i g n Missions will speak and conduct discussions, a f t e r which r e f r e s h m e n t s will be served. October 29 K a p p a Delta will hold its consecration m e e t i n g f o r new members.

A N C H O R

Concert Series Opens With Piano Duo

State UNESCO Council To Meet Here October

C O L L E G E

The initial p r o g r a m in t h e concert series sponsored by t h e Holland Civic Music Association will f e a t u r e t h e f a m e d Nelson and Neal two piano t e a m . T h i s A u s t r a l i a n A m e r i c a n piano t e a m will a p p e a r a t the Holland Civic C e n t e r on Tuesday, October 16. A u s t r a l i a ' s child prodigy, Allison Nelson, and the v e r s a t i l e A m e r i c a n pianist H a r r y Neal m e t while s t u d y i n g a t The C u r t i s I n s t i t u t e of Music in Philadelphia. Since t h a t time, t h e y have become worldf a m o u s f o r their colorful t r a n s c r i p tions and original l i t e r a t u r e in piano work. Nelson and Neal have a p p e a r e d on coast-to-coast television a n d radio p r o g r a m s ; in addition to t o u r ing A u s t r a l i a , New Zeeland, and North America. The concert will f e a t u r e both p o p u l a r and classical selections by well known composers.

QUEEN REIGNS . . . (Continued f r o m p a g e 1) panied by h e r court. F e a t u r e d in the p a r a d e will be c a r s f r o m t h e Grand R a p i d s A n t i q u e Car M u s e u m , a rocket ship made by the F r e s h m a n Pi ct ured a b o v e a r e A l l i s o n N e l s o n a n d H a r r y N e a l , t h e v e r s a t i l e p i a n o - d u o class, competitive floats m a d e by w h o w i l l a p p e a r in H o l l a n d n e x t w e e k W e d n e s d a y as t h e first a t t r a c t i o n the f r a t e r n i t i e s a n d sororities, to b e p r e s e n t e d u n d e r t h e Civic M u s i c A s s o c i a t i o n c o n c e r t series t h i s y e a r . junior and f r e s h m a n class floats, the w i n n i n g pull t e a m , and music MMM MM M M f M by n u m e r o u s bands. T h e Queen %# •• %# will also r e i g n a t t h e g a m e w h e r e •%•% •• •• she will p a r t i c i p a t e in the h a l f - t i m e •> %# ELGIN — HAMILTON — BULOVA WATCHES activities a t which t h e p r i z e s f o r • > •• the winning sorority and f r a t e r n i t y • > :: 2 1 0 College Phone 7 8 1 0 § floats will be p r e s e n t e d . A w a r d s :: •> •• *.* *,* ».• •.• ».» «.» ».• »,• • #• #.• •,« • • ».• *,» »• * • * • « • * « * • « • * • # * (.• f o r d o r m i t o r y and f r a t e r n i t y house • ' *,* •.• ?.* decorations will also be given at this time. S a t u r d a y ' s festivities will be concluded with f r a t e r n i t y and dormiLAMPS — SHADES tory open houses, and t h e week of homecoming will officially end with vesper services in the chapel on DESK LAMPS S u n d a y a f t e r n o o n in which t h e Chapel Choir and the W o m e n ' s Glee Club will p a r t i c i p a t e . V i r g i n i a V a n d e r b o r g h and Roger Garvelink, co-chairmen of homecoming, w e r e assisted by v a r i o u s 2 6 East 8fh St. Holland, Mich. c o m m i t t e e c h a i r m e n in p l a n n i n g the homecoming activities. The comm i t t e e chairmen included P a r a d e , James Evenhuis a n d assistant • •III I ••I • • • • • • • • • • • I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I H I I I ' J a n i c e P e c k ; Queen's Election, H a r ley Brown; Royal Rally, Dave K o t s ; Coronation, Darlene E l z i n g a and M a r y Kay D i e p h u s ; Dance, E r m a Van Dyke; H a l f - t i m e activities, Tom L u b b e r s ; Field Decoration, Holly M e y e r ; V e s p e r Service, Anita V a n Lente; Publicity, Sewell H a y e s and a s s i s t a n t s Jocelyn F r y ling and Theodore Du Mez; and Queen's float, Zoe Gideon and Paul Kragt.

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Human Relations Meet PULL TEAMS . . . (Continued from page Scheduled for Oct. 26-28

>4

O p p o r t u n i t i e s t o s h a r e realistic t h i n k i n g a b o u t h u m a n relations, to experience i n t e r g r o u p living, t o consider t h e practical application of the principle of the B r o t h e r h o o d of Man u n d e r t h e F a t h e r h o o d of God, and to p l a n p e r s o n a l and g r o u p activities which p r o m o t e bett e r h u m a n r e l a t i o n s in t h e c a m p u s c o m m u n i t y a r e being offered to t h e colleges and u n i v e r s i t i e s of Michi g a n by t h e Michigan Region of the N a t i o n a l Conference of Christ i a n s and J e w s . Hope College h a s been invited to send a s t u d e n t f a c u l t y t e a m to t h e F f t h A n n u a l Michigan College Conference on H u m a n Relations a t St. M a r y ' s L a k e C a m p , B a t t l e Creek, on October 26, 27, and 28. C o n f e r e n c e d e l e g a t e s will learn a n d test skills needed in h u m a n relations. College h u m a n relations p r o b l e m s identified by t h e d e l e g a t e s will be discussed, analyzed, and solutions proposed t h r o u g h f o u r t y p e s of activities. General f o r u m s will provide t h e f a c t u a l d a t a on f o r m a t i o n of a t t i t u d e s and p r e judices, g r o u p conflicts in A m e r i c a , and differences of religious, c u l t u r a l and racial g r o u p s . W o r k g r o u p s will provide t h e o p p o r t u n i t y f o r each d e l e g a t e to work w i t h o t h e r s on a p a r t i c u l a r a r e a of concern. Skill sessions will offer t h e opport u n i t y f o r p a r t i c i p a t i o n in rolep l a y i n g , socio-drama, p s y c h o - d r a m a , r u m o r clinic, and film f o r u m s . All d e l e g a t e s will be g i v e n t h e opp o r t u n i t y f o r individual conferences w i t h staff m e m b e r s . S e r v i n g in t h e c a p a c i t y of resource p e r s o n s will be D r . C h e s t e r L. H u n t , A s s o c i a t e P r o f e s s o r , Sociology, W e s t e r n Michigan College; Dr. H e r m a n J a c o b s , Director, Hillel F o u n d a t i o n , U n i v e r s i t y of Michi g a n ; Rev. A r t h u r L. Lovely, S. J . , C h a i r m a n , Theology D e p a r t m e n t , U n i v e r s i t y of D e t r o i t ; Dr. H o y t Coe Reed, Associate P r o f e s s o r , Social Sciences, Michigan S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y ; Dr. H e r b e r t S e a m a n s , Director, Commission on E d u c a t i o n al O r g a n i z a t i o n s , N a t i o n a l Conference of C h r i s t i a n s and J e w s ; and others. Hope h a s been offered five scholarships f o r student-faculty t e a m m e m b e r s in t h e a m o u n t of ten d o l l a r s each to a p p l y on t h e total conference cost of $17.50. Int e r e s t e d persons should consult Dean William V a n d e r L u g t imm e d i a t e l y , because advance regist r a t i o n m u s t be completed by Monday, October 15.

HANDMADE GIFTS "Next to Warm Friend Tavern"

BOONE'S CITY KITCHEN G O O D FOOD AT PRICES YOU LIKE TO PAY

68 East Eighth Street Open 7 A.M. to 7 P.M. Closed Only on Sundays

A N C H O R

BMI Announces Composers Contest B r o a d c a s t Music Inc. h a s announced its F i f t h A n n u a l S t u d e n t Composers A w a r d s Contest. This music competition offers two first prizes of $2,000 and seventeen additional duplicate a w a r d s , t o t a l l i n g $14,000 in all, to be applied f o r tuition and subsistance d u r i n g f u r t h e r study. Applicants m u s t be citizens or p e r m a n e n t r e s i d e n t s of the United S t a t e s . Each composition entered m u s t be original and m u s t contain the c o n t e s t a n t ' s g u a r a n t e e of its originalty. The contest ends a t midnight, F e b r u a r y 15, 1957. Public a n n o u n c e m e n t of S t u d e n t Composers' Music A w a r d s will be made not later t h a n J u n e 1, 1957. Compositions will be j u d g e d by a perm a n e n t panel of p r o m i n e n t musicians. Official rules, e n t r y blanks and f u r t h e r i n f o r m a t i o n m a y be obtained by w r i t i n g Russel S a n j e k , Director- of SCRA P r o j e c t , Broadcast Music, Inc., 589 F i f t h Avenue, New York 17, N e w York.

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From Students,

Teachers

All m a n u s c r i p t s m u s t be typed or w r i t t e n in ink on one side of a sheet of p a p e r and t h e c o n t r i b u t o r ' s name, home a d d r e s s , college, and college a d d r e s s m u s t a p p e a r on each ms. s u b m i t t e d . T h e r e is no limit to t h e n u m b e r of m s s . t h a t m a y be s u b m i t t e d , or to f o r m and theme. It is r e q u e s t e d t h a t s h o r t e r efforts be sent, however, due to spatial l i m i t a t i o n s and a desire to include a s m a n y s t u d e n t mss. as possible. Completed mss. should be sent to the College P o e t r y Anthology, National P o e t r y Association. 3210 Selby Avenue, Los A n g e l e s 34, California. According to H a r t m a n , a similar anthology of original v e r s e by college t e a c h e r s and l i b r a r i a n s is also receiving c o n t r i b u t i o n s f r o m teachers and l i b r a r i a n s of A m e r i c a n colleges. T h e closing d a t e is J a n u a r y 1, 1957, and mSs. should be sent, subject to t h e s a m e rules, to t h e T eachers P o e t r y A n t h o l o g y of t h e same address.

Page Five

UNESCO MEET . . .

1) (Continued from page 4) T h e victorious Soph t e a m con- tain, p u t t h e p r o g r a m will indubitsisted of: L a r r y A r e n d s , Paul ably be one of g r e a t i n t e r e s t . P r e p a r a t i o n f o r the conferences H a r m s , J o h n Ten Pas, Carl Giant, Keith E m e r s o n , Dick Brown, Chuck is u n d e r t h e direction of the CulCommittee, Dr. Hesselink, Spencer W e e r s i n g , Gerry t u r a l P r o g r a m M o r r e t t e Rider, C h a irman; HawkinBoeve, F r e d Leaske, Bruce B r u m mels. Dale Schoon, Bob Thompson, son Memorial C o m m i t t e e , Dr. Paul J i m Remmelts, J o h n K r a u s , Bill Fried, C h a i r m a n ; Hope College InMcNeil, Gene K l a a r e n , A1 Grube, t e r n a t i o n a l Relations Club, E u g e n e and s u b s t i t u t e s F r e d Brown and T e H e n n e p e , P r e s i d e n t ; S t u d e n t Council, David Van E e n e n a a m , J o h n Hood. Those on t h e F r o s h t e a m w e r e : P r e s i d e n t . With a p p r o x i m a t e l y one hundred Bob Murphy, Cal H a y s , Dave Kennedy, F o r e s t White, Gary Bylsma, fifty d e l e g a t e s f r o m all p a r t s of J i m S t r i n g e r , J i m Mohr, Dave Michigan expected on c a m p u s , a Clark, Dave Beiry, Dave Cleason, m a j o r physical effort will be reArie Lemmen, Gordon Bolt, Phil quired to handle r e g i s t r a t i o n , proensure t h e Hook, F r e d D i e k m a n , Rowland Van vide housing, and E s , Chuck E l z i n g a , J o h n Tysse, smooth f u n c t i o n i n g of the entire Tim V a n d e r Mel, Stu Dorn, and conference. T h e r e f o r e , it will be g r e a t l y a p p r e c i a t e d if those stuAlan Vande Mer. dents i n t e r e s t e d in aiding a n y of On F r i d a y night, the a n n u a l Pull the g r o u p s n a m e d will contact the P a r t y was held at t h e Lit. Club, principal of one of these bodies. with Ray Sabin's band s u p p l y i n g With i n t e r e s t , cooperation, and p a r the music. J u d g i n g by t h e n u m b e r ticipation by t h e Hope s t u d e n t there, it was a success. body, in addition to the intensive p r e p a r a t i o n s , t h i s conference cannot fail to be a g r e a t experience f o r our school.

The N a t i o n a l P o e t r y Association h a s announced t h a t it is now accepting original m a n u s c r i p t s by college s t u d e n t s f o r inclusion in its annual a n t h o l o g y of college poetry. S U B S C R I B E TO T H E ANCHOR ! According to Dennis H a r t m a n , secr e t a r y of t h e o r g a n i z a t i o n , t h e closing d a t e f o r m a n u s c r i p t s is November 5, and t h e offer is open to all college s t u d e n t s . HEARTHSIDE —

— HANDCRAFTS

C O L L E G E

Cosmos Await Successful Year O p e n i n g w h a t promises to be another b u s y and successful y e a r , t h e Cosmopolitans have a l r e a d y m a d e m a n y new plans concerning Homecoming and r u s h i n g . Newly appointed r u s h i n g c h a i r m e n a r e Gene K l a a r e n and F r e d Brown. Bill Meengs and Ted Bechtel will be in c h a r g e of house decorations and the float respectively. D u r i n g the s u m m e r m o n t h s a c o m m i t t e e composed of Ted Du Mez, P a u l E l z i n g a , and Bill B r e m e r completed work on t h e desk b l o t t e r s which h a v e a l r e a d y been distributed to all s t u d e n t s . This is an annual project of t h e Cosmopolitan f r a ternity. Alumni secretary John Angus has announced the beginning of the two p a g e news letter which will be called " T h e Lance". It will be d i s t r i b u t e d to all Cosmo alumni f o u r t i m e s a year. A n g u s also announced t h a t the Cosmos would a g a i n hold a n alumni luncheon a t the E t e n House b e f o r e the Homecoming g a m e . Fall t e r m officers of Cosmopolitan a r e : P r e s i d e n t , Del K o m e j a n ; Vice-president, T a l m a d g e Hays; S e c r e t a r y , Rick Gould; and T r e a s urer, J o h n K l a a s e n . O t h e r officers a r e : Alumni s e c r e t a r y , J o h n A n g u s ; Collector of I n t e r n a l Revenue, J o e Woods; K e e p e r of the Archives, Austin A a r d e m a ; C h o r u s t e r , Neil P e t t y ; I n t r a m u r a l director, Don Scholten; I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Council R e p r e s e n t a t i v e s , Dave K u y e r s and Phil T oppen; S t u d e n t Council repr e s e n t a t i v e s , J o h n Heins and J o h n A n g u s ; House m a n a g e r , J o h n De Vries; and Anchor r e p o r t e r , Bob Van W a r t .

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DIAMONDS WATCHES SILVERWARE

F O X ' S JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS Telephone

6-663 3 12 West Eighth Street HOLLAND, M I C H I G A N

Prats Prepare Fall Rushing Schedule

Two formerly disrespectful Frosh d e m o n s t r a t e the p r o p e r a t t i t u d e of d e f e r e n c e at K a n g e r o o C o u r t , held w e e k l y d u r i n g I n i t i a t i o n W e e k s . They a r e Jan Hansen a n d G e n e Van D o n g e n , w h o w e r e sentenced by Court J u d g e Bob W i n t e r f o l l o w i n g the usual ( a u t o m a t i c ) d e c i s i o n of the

jury.

Photo

by

Bruce

Ward

Femmes Busy With Floats, Elections The H o m e c o m i n g festivities necessitate much planning, and require m a n y h o u r s of labor on t h e p a r t of all the sororities on c a m p u s . The sororities especially look f o r ward to t h e annual luncheons which provide a g a t h e r i n g place f o r t h e alumni. Many exciting m o m e n t s a r e recalled and relived as the alumni c h a t t o g e t h e r b e f o r e t h e luncheons begin. Darlene E l z i n g a h a s reserved Third R e f o r m e d Church f o r the Delta Phi luncheon. Both the Dorians and the Sibyllines a r e holding t h e i r g a t h e r i n g s at t h e W a r m F r i e n d . M a r y Ann Vollink and Carol De Vries have planned a b r e a k f a s t f o r Dorian, while P a t Bont and Dot P r e s t o n m a d e a r r a n g e m e n t s f o r the Sib luncheon. Ellie B y l s m a selected C u m e r f o r d ' s f o r t h e Sorosis luncheon. E v e r y y e a r a g r e a t deal of rivalry develops between t h e sororities a s each g r o u p tries its best to bring f o r t h a winning float. Directing the activities of t h e float builders in each sorority a r e : Joyce Leighley and Donna H a r d e n b e r g , Delphi; J a n i c e Blunt and Barbie Wolfe, D o r i a n ; M a r y Alice F e r g u son and R u t h W r i g h t , Sib; J e a n K r o m a n n and M a r y K a y Diephius, Sororis. The t r a d i t i o n a l All-Sorority D e s e r t w a s held on T h u r s d a y night, October 4th, in D u r f e e lounge. A t this m e e t i n g t h e new t r a n s f e r s t u dents were introduced to t h e societies. Following the Desert, each society bid f o r the t r a n s f e r s . P a n Hellenic Board m e t t h e s a m e evening and t h e next m o r n i n g the f o l lowing results w e r e a n n o u n c e d : Delphi, Adele C r a m e r , Charlene De Vette, Donna H o o g e r h y d e , Carolyn Scholten: D o r i a n : J a n e t Giljam, Nina Mih, Leslie Van Leeuwen, Lois V a n d e r L a a n ; Sibylline: A n n a Geitner, Yoshie O g a w a , K a y Schr e c k e n g u s t , Elsie L o w e r ; Sorosis: M a r y Vugteveen, Julie Smith. This p a s t W e d n e s d a y Delta Phi honored t h e i r n e w sophomore. J u n i o r , and t r a n s f e r pledges a t a special dinner held a t the H u b R e s t a u r a n t in Zeeland. The new pledges w e r e e n t e r t a i n e d and f o r m ally welcomed into Delphi. Donna P a r i s w a s c h a i r m a n of t h e event. A t t h e i r first business m e e t i n g of the y e a r t h e sororities f o u n d t h e i r a g e n d a s crowded with i m p o r t a n t business, and t h e m e e t i n g s ran w a y over t h e usual time. E a c h g r o u p elected a sophomore r e p r e s e n t a t i v e to s t u d e n t council and those selected a r e : Carol H o n d o r p , Delphi; J a n Van Peursem, Dorian; Judy Mulder, Sib and J a n Mackay, Sorosis. S o p h o m o r e r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s were also choosen f o r P a n - H e l l e n i c Board and t h e y a r e : M a r g e Ten H a k e n , Delphi; Doris Stickle, Doria n ; Carol L u t h , Sib; and Anne De Pree, Sorosis.

Rushing being the first a g e n d a of business f o r t h e F r a t s on Hope's Campus, it s e e m s t h a t all the activities of the F r a t s c e n t e r around r u s h i n g . I n t e r s p e r s e d with r u s h i n g a r e p r e p a r a t i o n s f o r Homecoming, with its v a r i o u s open houses and p a r t i e s . Marlin V a n d e r Wilt is E m e r sonian's R u s h i n g C h a i r m a n , and he and his c o m m i t t e e s a r e busily planning r u s h i n g m e e t i n g s . The first m e e t i n g was the h a y r i d e held last S a t u r d a y evening a f t e r which there were r e f r e s h m e n t s a t the house. On W e d n e s d a y evenings E m e r sonian is continuing the practice of having a brief devotional period at 10:00 p.m. All m a l e s t u d e n t s a r e cordially invited to a t t e n d these devotions. D u r i n g t h e last f e w days, p r e p a r ation f o r H o m e c o m i n g e v e n t s have occupied the main focus of effort. John S o e t e r is the house decorations chairmen, and J o h n N e e d h a m is the float c h a i r m a n . E m e r s o n i a n will welcome back its alumni at the t r a d i t i o n a l H o m e c o m i n g open house t o m o r r o w a f t e r n o o n . The officers f o r t h e E m m i e s a r e Harold R i t s e m a , P r e s i d e n t ; Robert Ritsema, Vice P r e s i d e n t ; Carroll Bennink, S e c r e t a r y ; and Rog Roelofs, T r e a s u r e r . Mil Decker is the new Chaplain. L a r r y Lup heads the r u s h i n g p r o g r a m f o r the F r a t e r s and h a s planned m a n y i n t e r e s t i n g m e e t i n g s . A smoker is planned f o r October 17 at the F r a t e r House f r o m 8 to 10 p.m. All new male s t u d e n t s a r e cordially invited. October 19 will be the scene of a r u s h i n g m e e t i n g at the house s t a r t i n g a t 7:15. The homecoming c h a i r m e n a r e J i m Cooper and Ron B e u k e r , float, and Spencer W e e r s i n g and Dave Muilenberg, house deco ratio n s. Rushing c h a i r m e n Gene K l a a r e n and F r e d Brown have been busy planning the Cosmos' r u s h i n g prog r a m . The Cosmos' p l a n s include a Bridey M u r p h y p a r t y , "come as you w e r e " , also a h a y i i d e and s q u a r e dance, and the t r a d i tional smoker. The Cosmos will also be having coffee b r e a k s a t t h e house every W e d n e s d a y e v e n i n g a t 9:30. House decorations c h a i r m a n J o h n Heins h a s announced t h a t the Cosmo e n t r y will be entitled, " A Message f r o m the Cosmos". The Cosmo float will resemble a l a r g e space gun, according to co-chairmen Ken Vande Vusse and P e t e Hoek. Cosmopolitan will hold it's annual alumni luncheon S a t u r d a y noon a t the E t e n House. H o m e c o m i n g activities will also include an open house a f t e r the g a m e to which everyone is invited. The men of K H N a r e h a v i n g a Homecoming b r e a k f a s t f o r all newmale s t u d e n t s on S a t u r d a y , October 13, 8:30-10:00 a.m. and t h a t n i g h t are h a v i n g a open house and j a m session f r o m 8:00 p.m. to 12:00 p.m. A l i t e r a r y m e e t i n g is planned f o r October 19 and a S m o k e r t h e 20th. H o m e c o m i n g plans a r e n e a r i n g completion a t t h e A r k i e house. An alumni b a n q u e t will be held October 13 a t t h e E t e n House. The b a n q u e t will be c e n t e r e d around welcoming t h e a l u m n i and celebrating the Arkies tenth annivers a r y . Mike Van Doornik is c h a i r man of house decorations. The float c o m m i t t e e is headed by Paul Koets and Don A d e l b e r g . In respect to r u s h i n g , t h e A r k i e s are h a v i n g a s q u a r e dance October 19 a t t h e N o r t h s h o r e C o m m u n i t y House.

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Page Six

HOPE

C O L L E G E

A N C H O R ii

AUTUMN LEAVES . . .

S t u d e n t Council MeetinR of S e p t . 25, 19f>6. in c h a r g e of A d v e r t i z i n g . It was then Prenldent Dave Van E e n e n a a m welcomed s t a t e d t h a t if t h e c o n t e s t w a s held in t h e t h e tcroup b a c k , oi>eninK t h e first o f f i c i a l H i g h School A u d i t o r i u m , t h e a t t e n d a n c e S t u d e n t Council M e e t i n x of t h e f a l l Hemen- would h a v e t o be l i m i t e d . At t h e H i g h t e r . T h e meetinR waw called to o r d e r by School t h e f e e f o r t h e e v e n i n g w a s $25. If t h e C u p C o n t e s t w e r e held In t h e Civic t h e P r e n i d e n t a t S:3U P . M . in D u r f e e C e n t e r , t h e cost would be $60. D i a n e s u g Lounge. T h e roll w a s t a k e n a n d t h e gsted t h a t we hold N y k e r k a t t h e Civic m i n u t e s w e r e read a n d c o r r e c t e d . C e n t e r a n d g i v e t h e c o n t e s t s lots of Officers' Keports: publicity. P r e s i d e n t Dave Van E e n e n a a m reminded 3. Mom and D a d s D a y : H e n r y Doele the sororities that 1 Sophomore representat i v e m u s t be selected a t t h e F r i d a y e v e n i n g s t a t e d t h a t M a r i l y n C a m p b e l l , D a r l e n e E l z i n g a . a n d L a r r y T e r Molen w e r e on m e e t i n g to s e r v e on S t u d e n t Council, f r o m i h e c o m m i t t e e . H e s a i d t h a t he h a s read e a c h of t h e r e s p e c t i v e s o r o r i t i e s . H e t h e n old r e p o r t s a n d h a s s u g g e s t i o n s f o r a n w e n t on t o s t a t e t h a t s i n c e t h e T h e t a sven b e t t e r c e l e b r a t i o n t h i s y e a r . s o r o r i t y h a s been d i s b a n d e d , Helen V a n 4. S o c i a l : J a n e M a c E a c h r o n r e m i n d e d D y k e will now s e r v e a s a m e m b e r a t lartre, as of t h e H o m e c o m i n g D a n c e t o be held D a v e api>ealed t h a t a b s e n c e s be c u t d o w n , Ht t h e Civic C e n t e r on O c t o b e r 12 to r e m i n d i n g t h e Council t h a t no m o r e t h a n 3 absences a r e allowed. Jean Albert), crown t h e H o m e c o m i n g Q u e e n . S h e t h e n w e n t on t o say t h a t t h e All College F o r m a l S o r o s i s r e p r e s e n t a t i v e , r e s i g n e d . J a n e Mac f o r Dec. 1 m u s t be called off, b e c a u s e we E a c h r o n will t a k e h e r p l a c e a s Social c o u l d n ' t h a v e t h e Civic C e n t e r . J a n e reC h a i r m a n . At the next meeting 1 more m e m b e r - a t - l a i K e m u s t be elected. D a v e q u e s t e d t h a t w e all r e m e m b e r t h e Pull D a n c e scheduled f o r O c t . 5, w h i c h is b e i n g stated that during the summer the Insurp l a n n e d by t h e F r o s h a n d S o p h o m o r e s . a n c e P l a n w a s a p p r o v e d a n d p u t Into e f f e c t . P r e s i d e n t V a n E e n e n a a m closed by T h e D a n c e for t h i s w e e k e n d Is c a n c e l e d . t h a n k i n K L o i s H o e k s e m a f o r the fine job Old B u s i n e s s : N o n e . New Business: s h e did In O r i e n t a t i o n . 1. C a r o l M a t h e l s moved t h a t we use t h e V i c e P r e s i d e n t C a r o l M a t h e l s siiKyested Civic C e n t e r f o r t h e N y k e r k Cup C o n t e s t . t h a t e v e r y m e m b e r sljrn u p f o r his h o u r s Discussion f o l l o w e d a n d t h e m o t i o n w a s in t h e S t u d e n t Council office. She a s k e d H e l e n V a n Dyke to m a k e t h e n e w C o u n c i l c a r r i e d . H o w e v e r , t h e a m m e n d m e n t , t h a t w e c h a r g e t h e t o w n p e o p l e 50c a n d h a v e h o a r d . Carol m e n t i o n e d t h e poiwlblllty of a P o l i t i c a l Mock E l e c t i o n t o b u i l d u p a s t r o n g p u b l i c i t y c a m p a i g n w a s d e f e a t e d . 2. T h e m o t i o n w a s m a d e a n d seconded enthusiasm. Vice P r e s i d e n t C a r o l e n d e d by r e m i n d i n g all Council M e m b e r s t h a t t h e t h a t w e a c c e p t t h e H o m e c o m i n g Schedule m i n u t e s of t h e m e e t i n g would be l e f t In a s it w a s p r e s e n t e d by V i r g i n i a V a n d e r borgh. Carried. t h e S t u d e n t Council O f f i c e . 3. J i m E v e n h u i s m o v e d t h a t t h e S t u d e n t Committee Reports: Council e n t e r a d i s p l a y in t h e H o m e c o m i n g 1. Homecoming;: V i r g i n i a V a n d e r b o r g h p r e s e n t e d t h e t e n t a t i v e HomecomlnK: sched- P a r a d e — e i t h e r a float o r a d e c o r a t e d c a r . ule f o r t h e C o u n c i l ' s a p p r o v a l . T h e p r o - C a r r i e d . 4. J a n e Mac E a c h r o n moved t h a t we g r a m p l a n n e d f o r H o m e c o m i n g W e e k is c h a n g e t h e d a t e of t h e All-College F o r m a l as follows: T u e s d a y : 4 g i r l s ' n a m e s needed f r o m t o S p r i n g . T h i s m o t i o n w a s also c a r r i e d . 5. R o g e r G a r v e l i n k m a d e a m o t i o n t h a t e a c h class. W e d n e s d a y : I n t r o d u c t i o n s in C h a p e l . T h u r s d a y : E l e c t i o n t o choose 8 of w e c h a n g e t h e m o n e y a l l o t t e d f o r H o m e t h e 16 g i r l s f o r Q u e e n ' s C o u r t . T h u r s d a y c o m i n g floats f r o m $20 t o $30 f o r s o r o r i e v e n i n g : P e p r a l l y t o i n t e r v i e w g i r l s . F r i - ties, a n d f r o m $35 t o $45 f o r f r a t e r n i t i e s . d a y m o r n i n g : F i n a l e l e c t i o n . F r i d a y eve- C a r r i e d . 6. D e a n V a n d e r L u g t r e m i n d e d t h e Counn i n g : Q u e e n c r o w n e d a t Civic C e n t e r a t C o r o n a t i o n b e f o r e t h e S t u d e n t C o u n c i l cil t h a t College h a d been i>ostponed 1 week, Party. S a t u r d a y : 10:00 A . M . F l o a t s In a n d t h a t t h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n would like t o parade. A f t e r n o o n g a m e — float w i n n e r s k n o w t h e C o u n c i l ' s f e e l i n g on h o w to m a k e announced. E v e n i n g — P . M . p l a y c a n - u p t h i s t i m e . H e s t a t e d t h a t a s It s t a n d s , celed a n d Klet/. o p e n e d . S u n d a y : V e s p e r w e will h a v e 77 d a y s — while l a s t y e a r we h a d 79 d a y s . Service a t 4:00. The motion was m a d e t h a t we endorse J l n l also s u g g e s t e d t h a t we r a i s e t h e b u d g e t t o s p e n d on floats f r o m $20 t o $30 t h e 77 d a y s e m e s t e r . C a r r i e d . 7. C a r o l M a t h e l s m o v e d t h a t we g i v e f o r t h e S o r o r i t i e s , a n d f r o m $35 t o $45 Bob W i l l i a m s a n d his c o m m i t t e e t h e go for the Fraternities. 2. N y k e r k : Carol M a t h e l s p r e s e n t e d t h e a h e a d t o p l a n a i n d l t l c a l m e e t i n g t o a r o s e i n t e r e s t in t h e N o v e m b e r elections, s u b j e c t re|K)rt of D i a n e J o h n s o n . T h e C h a i r m e n f o r t h i s y e a r will b e : L o i s Bos. S e n i o r ; t o t h e a p p r o v a l of t h e Council. C a r r i e d . Donna Paris, Junior; Winona Kaiser, The meeting was adjourned. S o p h o m o r e ; F r e s h m a n n o t selected. Jo Respectfully submitted. B e th B r e m e r a n d J o A n n S l y d e r will be S t u d e n t Council S e c r e t a r y

dent body is several times as large, and, according to Miss Van Scott, it is f u l l y a s f r i e n d l y . Several o t h e r c h a n g e s have impressed our A v a r i e t y of new f a c e s on c a m p - newcomer, especially the A r t and us a l w a y s s t i m u l a t e s excitement, D r a m a D e p a r t m e n t s . Teaching Botespecially when these "new f a c e s " any on the 3rd floor of the Science a r e those of Hope College P r o f e s - Building h a s given h e r the chance to i n v e s t i g a t e the hidden floor upsors. One of the new m e m b e r s of the s t a i r s . She said t h a t when she college f a c u l t y is Mrs. Ruth De a t t e n d e d Hope t h e r e was no A r t Wolf, Van Vleck h o u s e m o t h e r and D e p a r t m e n t . The Little T h e a t r e , a m e m b e r of the English D e p a r t - which we t a k e so f o r g r a n t e d , was m e n t . Mrs. De Wolf is t e a c h i n g especially i m p r e s s i v e to Miss Van English composition to special men Scott. This new t e a c h e r also coms t u d e n t s f r o m General Electric, mented on o u r " b e a u t i f u l Chapel" two d a y s a week. Our Chapel and " s t i m u l a t i n g Chapel services." seemed very impressive to Mrs. De Miss Van Scott c a m e f r o m W h e a t o n Wolf, and she t h i n k s the C h r i s t i a n College in Mass., which is still a t m o s p h e r e is a distinctive f e a t u r e smaller t h a n Hope, and she is all of Hope College. This new m e m b e r for the small, co-educational colof our college f a m i l y h a s also noted lege. T e a c h i n g B o t a n y in the Det h a t the f r i e n d l y , relaxed relation- p a r t m e n t of Biology really s e e m s ships on c a m p u s are more evident like a Homecoming, f o r Mr. Thomphere t h a n in t h e E a s t . Since she son was her p r o f e s s o r when she h a s no d a u g h t e r s , Mrs. De Wolf attended Hope. e n j o y s knowing and helping her " H o m e c o m i n g " is a word t h a t " f i f t y - t w o adopted d a u g h t e r s " in can also describe the r e t u r n of Mr. Dale De W i t t , Class of "53". Mr. Van Vleck Hall. Miss S a r a Keith is a n o t h e r addi- De W i t t is now an i n s t r u c t o r in the tion to our E n g l i s h D e p a r t m e n t . Speech d e p a r t m e n t . He finds t h a t L i t e r a t u r e is t h e chief i n t e r e s t of Hope's physical aspect has changed Miss Keith and she is " f a s c i n a t e d considerably, but t h e a t m o s p h e r e by words and t h e way t h e y be- and spirit on c a m p u s a r e still the have." Miss Keith testifies t h a t she same. A f t e r h a v i n g taken g r a d u a t e p r e f e r s a s m a l l e r school. W e m i g h t work a t a l a r g e school. N o r t h add t h a t she h a s considerable basis western g r a d u a t e school of speech, f o r j u d g e m e n t , since she h a s been he p r e f e r s a small school like Hope. associated with eleven colleges and Mr. De W i t t h a s described his work universities, in a s t u d e n t or teach- here a s " v e r y e n j o y a b l e " and the ing capacity. Miss Keith h a s also s t u d e n t s as " c o o p e r a t i v e . " Since he traveled extensively. H e r b i r t h p l a c e is interested in d r a m a t i c s , he looks was in F o r t S a m Houston, T e x a s , f o r w a r d to a productive and sucand she finished high school in the cessful y e a r f o r P&M. While a t P a n a m a Canal Zone. Colorado, how- Hope he w a s in several P a l e t t e and ever, h a s been t h e place w h e r e she Masque p l a y s . T h i s p a s t s u m m e r h a s s p e n t much of h e r life. F r e s h - he took p a r t in t h e N o r t h w e s t e r n men t a k e a bow! Miss Keith feels S u m m e r F e s t i v a l , p l a y i n g the lead t h a t you, as a g r o u p , a r e self- in Moliere's " S c a p i n " and the p a r t of Lord Lovell in S h a k e s p e a r e ' s reliant and w e l l - a d j u s t e d . "Richard III." A n o t h e r i n t e r e s t i n g m e m b e r of our new Hope f a m i l y is Miss E v a Van Scott, P r o f e s s o r of B o t a n y . T h i s is a H o m e c o m i n g f o r Miss Van Scott, f o r she is a m e m b e r of the Class of "29". Hope's c a m p u s h a s u n d e r g o n e several s t a r t l i n g c h a n g e s since h e r time. O u r stu-

New PersonDel Interviewed

Welcome Alumni

(Continued from page 3) w a r m t h of our g o o s e - f e a t h e r down dispelled the hollow d a r k n e s s of the room while the wind sounds encircled us protectively. W a l k i n g to school in the m o r n i n g was a l w a y s i n v i g o r a t i n g . We inevitably envisioned the day with a giddy f e e l i n g of anticipation. How unlike m o r n i n g s in the college dorm! The w e a t h e r was cold enough f o r wool j a c k e t s but b a r e legs and corduroy t r o u s e r s w e r e still in season. Whole g a n g s of us poked and miandered t o w a r d t h e two-room schoolhouse p a s t t r e e s t h a t reached out with t h e i r veined fingers to g r a s p the early m o r n i n g sunlight. Recess w a s a d e l i g h t f u l respite. C o m b a t s with crisp leaves flung back and f o r t h f o r o u r bullets. The shrill l a u g h t e r of children accomp a n y i n g the noisy c y m b a l s of the leaves a l m o s t ready to glide to the g r o u n d . A l i t t t l e girl complaining, secretly j o y f u l , because " t h a t mean bully" put leaves in her braids. And finally the school bell calling us a w a y f r o m our f a n c i f u l world, f r o m o u r medley of i m a g i n a t i v e powers. Into the school vestibule we tumbled gaily, not w i t h o u t a sense of accomplishment, r e a d y to file to our classroom. The last r e m i n d e r of a w a r m , s u n n y world clung s t u b b o r n l y to our small selves — l e a f y f r a g m e n t s in our hair, c r u m b s on o u r clothes and b r e a t h l e s s e x h i l a r a t i o n in o u r f a c e s . I r e m e m b e r when the b e g i n n i n g of school and the slowly encomp a s s i n g fall hues on t h e f o l i a g e seemed signals f o r us to a s s u m e new c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n s . And our i m a g i n a t i o n took on p i o n e e r i n g implications, leaving the c o n t e m p o r a r y f o r the lotus-hot s u m m e r days. D u r i n g the s u m m e r we had been f o r e i g n correspondents, secret spys, ranch h a n d s and hotel m a n a g e r s . Suddenly our i m p e t u s was of a new n a t u r e . A u t u m n g a v e a literally golden o p p o r t u n i t y f o r Indian raids, s c o u t i n g p a r t i e s and t e r r i t o r i a l explorations. Seasonal c o n s t r a i n t was no longer a d e t e r m i n a n t of o u r play activities. N a t u r e renounced the unity of s u m m e r g r e e n in f a v o r of the wide p a l a t t e of fall colors. No longer did the sky have to play hid and seek between t h e tree-tops. A r t i s t i c a l l y a r r a n g e d cotton puffs of clouds beckoned down to us t h r o u g h the shedding branches. Then h a r v e s t time was over. The corn and p o t a t o field was m i r a c u lously t r a n s f o r m e d into an Indian dwelling place. I can r e m e m b e r using dried corn s t a l k s to dot t h e land with tepee a f t e r tepee. W a g o n load of leaves supplied our bedding while the l e f t o v e r ones s i m u l a t e d p r i m i t i v e f u r n i s h i n g s . The g r a p e o r c h a r d became a m a z e of i n t r i c a t e p a t h s and the lilac patch a p p e a r e d more dense, crowded w i t h wild animals, u n f a m i l a r with alien tribes. The picnic a r e a in the back p a s t u r e was a f r o n t i e r s e t t l e m e n t . The pond which in t h e s u m m e r served a s a c o u n t r y club became a w a t e r hole f o r o u r p r e t e n d oxen. S u r p r i s i n g l y our livestock thrived on a diet cons i s t i n g entirely of leaves, pine cones and poison m u s h r o o m s !

HOME" IN VIENNA . . .

(Continued from page 3) T h e music within these people m a n i f e s t s itself in m a n y w a y s , f r o m the f a m e d o p e r a house, to t h e outdoor concerts, to t h e men p l a y i n g z i t h e r s in t h e Kellers, to the old f o l k s in the corner c a f e sitting around a table drinking wine and singing t h e i r sad, old folk songs. It is a t t i m e s like this t h a t one c a n ' t help but be a w a r e of the u n d e r l y i n g f e e l i n g of peace and p e r h a p s a bit of s a d n e s s t h a t lies deep within these old Viennese. While in Vienna we lived a t a place s u g g e s t e d to us by t h e Aust r o - A m e r i c a n I n s t i t u t e . It w a s a d o r m i t o r y connected with t h e University and it was called the Studentenhime. The only time s p e n t t h e r e w a s d u r i n g classes each m o r n i n g which were held in t h e l i b r a r y and d u r i n g the night f o r sleeping which f o r t h e g i r l s took place on t h e f o u r t h floor, ( n i n e t y six steps . . . no e l e v a t o r ) . W e had showers supposedly hot f r o m six to e i g h t in t h e morning, (we took t h e m iced), and a w a s h r o o m which we s h a r e d w i t h the opposite sex. However, s t r a n g e as it m a y sound, we m e t a g r e a t a r r a y of people over a sinkful of cold w a t e r and d i r t y clothes in this A u s t r i a n g u e s t room. As they'd leave, t h e i r good-byes, o v e r an a r m f u l of now f a i r l y clean clothes, would r a n g e f r o m "Au R e v o i r " to " A u f W i e d e r s e h e n " to "Cheerio, old c h a p ! " One t h i n g we all f e l t deeply at the end of o u r s t a y was t h a t we no longer felt like t o u r i s t s in Vienna. We could go almost a n y w h e r e in the city (population two million) via street car, Volkswagen or f e e t a n d get back to our S t u d e n t e n h i m e without g e t t i n g lost! When we'd r e t u r n to " o u r n e i g h b o r h o o d " it would seem a s if we were coming home. Still more i m p o r t a n t , the Viennese t h e r e c a m e to look on us no longer a s f o r e i g n t o u r i s t s with an u n p e n e t r a t a b l e b a r r i e r between t h e m and us, but as fellow h u m a n beings. Althoug , h it was sad to leave Vienna a s a whole it was especially sad to leave some of these people we grew to a d m i r e and know so well. People like the f a t little man with the i n e x h a u s t a b l e e n e r g y who r a n the c o r n e r c a f e . He never walked, but bounced, like a r u b b e r ball all over the c a f e with a bowl of hot soup in one hand and a

p l a t e of wienerschnitzel in t h e o t h e r , both s w a y i n g p r e c a r i o u s l y a s he bounded jovially a b o u t . It was sad to leave t h e little old man and w o m a n who r a n the t y p i cal old E u r o p e a n coffee house where we had b r e a k f a s t each morning. The old m a n had to go n e x t door to t h e g r o c e r y s t o r e and buy e g g s f o r us " c r a z y A m e r i c a n s " who weren't satisfied w i t h j u s t rolls and coffee. T h e n of course t h e r e is t h e poor old " w a r d e n " of t h e Studentenhime. A t 10:00 each night he'd lock t h e door, put on his yellow and black s t r i p e d p a j a m a s , go to bed and wait. W i t h f e w exceptions we'd come in a f t e r 10:00, ring t h e bell and he'd h a v e to g e t up and open the door f o r us. He would then s t a n d leaning a g a i n s t the open door, s t a r i n g s t r a i g h t ahead w i t h half-closed eyes and hand o u t s t r e t c h e d , as we'd file by d r o p p i n g our one shilling apiece into his open palm, all the while t r y i n g desperately to s u p p r e s s our giggles. None of us will ever be able to reminesce about Vienna without immediately remembering Herm. H e r m w a s an A u s t r i a n s t u d e n t introduced to us by t h e A u s t r o A m e r i c a n I n s t i t u t e a s a guide. Poor H e r m ! He w a s c h a n g e d in t h e course of t h r e e and a half weeks f r o m a r a t h e r aloof, dignified yet f r i e n d l y and e a g e r to please E u r o pean y o u n g m a n with r a t h e r long blond h a i r to a g u m - c h e w i n g A m e r icanized boy s a y i n g " g u y s " , " b a b e s " and possessing no doubt the closest thing to an A m e r i c a n crew-cut t h e shocked Viennese ever s a w on one of t h e i r fellow c o u n t r y m e n . Looking back now, but a s c a n t two m o n t h s since we l e f t Vienna, the first t h i n g I think of and rem e m b e r is h e r people, f o r it is they t h a t have m a d e Vienna all t h a t she is. I t h i n k we all unders t a n d now w h a t is m e a n t when someone s a y s t h e y can never a g a i n " v i s i t " a town, f o r we will never be able to r e t u r n to Vienna without f e e l i n g as if we a r e coming home.

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and I still wonder if our m o t h e r s e v e r •• »• became accustomed to the sudden fifc %• w a r cries coming f r o m t h e v e g e t a - •.% %# COLLEGE SUPPLIES •% %• ble g a r d e n or to the e n t o u r a g e of •%#> :: children, completely covered with ».» M %• •• %# s o g g y leaves, e m e r g i n g f r o m the : : #• •# w woods and p a s t u r e regions. The : : Indian scouts f r o m t h e village used » • 4 8 East 8th St. Holland, Michigan ;• the household brooms as t h e i r wildly g a l l o p i n g horses. D u r i n g t h e s u m m e r m o n t h s those very b r o o m s were a protective m e a s u r e a g a i n s t l e f t t h e house we w e r e no longer s u p p e r time. T h e shadows h a v e that aggressive rooster which somebody's children. I n s t e a d , . we intensified into e v e n i n g already and g u a r d e d t h e chicken house next w e r e w o n d e r f u l l y ingenious individ- m y recollections a r e becoming to t h e b a r n . I recall vividly how uals who could m a n i p u l a t e every vague. Y e t I know t h e y can r e t u r n m y f e a r of t h a t a n g r y fowl a l m o s t s i t u a t i o n into a f a s c i n a t i n g i n t r i g u e . t o m o r r o w to engulf me with m y approached terror. L i f e b e g a n in t h e m o r n i n g a f t e r childhood a g a i n — if only f o r a How f a r a w a y those scenes a r e b r e a k f a s t and ended a s t h e a f t e r - brief m o m e n t . now. In t h o s e days a s soon as we noon s h a d o w s lengthened toward — B y Ethel Smith

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HOPE

Harriers

Win, Lose

Hope 24 — G. R. J. C. 31 H o p e ' s 1956 edition of crossc o u n t r y looked p o w e r f u l last week T u e s d a y in its 1st win of the y e a r , d e f e a t i n g Grand Rapids J . C. 24 to 31. Herbie W i d m e r , who posted a t i m e of 17:3(5 over the 3 mile course, took first place with Carroll Bennink t a k i n g 4th, Ron Den Uyl 5 t h , J a c k Walchenbach 6th, and H a r r y W r i s t e r s 8th. Grand Rapids, who had d e f e a t e d Hope the p a s t two years, could not w i t h s t a n d the s c o r i n g d e p t h of t h e Dutchmen and t h u s became the H a r r i e r ' s n u m b e r one victim. Kalamazoo

17 —

H o p e 39

T h e presence of victory did not r e m a i n with t h e Hope men t h o u g h a s t h e y w e r e d r a s t i c a l l y d e f e a t e d by Kalamazoo's determined runners. Kazoo, recently possessing a s t r o n g distance a g g r e g a t i o n , dealt the Dutch t h e i r first d e f e a t of t h e season by a resounding 17 to 39. F o u r black s h i r t e d K n i g h t s crossed t h e finish line b e f o r e a Hope m a n could be sighted. The winning t i m e of 23:08 f o r t h e 4 mile course set a new school and course record f o r Kazoo.

C O L L E G E

A N C H

HOPE-KA/A)() STATISTICS 18 20 H o p e Kazoo F i r s t downs 11 16 Little Giants d e f e a t Dutch 40-7. First downs r u s h i n g 9 13 F i r s t downs p a s s i n g 2 3 A p o w e r f u l W a b a s h offensive Net yards rushing 229 202 sparked-'' b y ' l e f t h a l f b a c k Tom Times rushed 45 51 Hankinson d e f e a t e d Hope in the Net y a r d s p a s s i n g 52 110 first home g a m e of the season. Passes attempted 9 21 The first q u a r t e r opened with P a s s e s completed 5 7 W a b a s h kicking off to Hope. FailP a s s e s intercepted by - 0 2 ing to gain a first down Hope Times punted 3 5 punted and W a b a s h took over. The Punting average 16.0 16.6 p o w e r f u l offensive of W a b a s h beTimes kicked-off 4 4 g a n w o r k i n g and continued until Yards kicks r e t u r n e d - 56 38 Voss intercepted a p a s s on the Yards p u n t s r e t u r n e d - 15 0 t h i r t y y a r d line. A pass to MenFumbles 4 0 ning f o r 14 y a r d s gave the Dutch F u m b l e s recovered 2 2 a first down. Again t h e m i g h t y Penalties 3 3 d e f e n s e of W a b a s h checked Hope's Y a r d s penalized 15 35 advance. Wabash then r e t u r n e d the kick by Hope and s t a r t e d a TD a t t a c k which ended with Hankinson H ( ) P F - W A B A S H STATISTICS scoring f r o m t h e t h r e e . Allen's 7 41 t r y f o r the conversion was good Hope W a b a s h and W a b a s h led 7-0. F i r s t downs 15 7 The second q u a r t e r opened with F i r s t downs r u s h i n g __ 7 6 G a b b e r t scoring f r o m the seven. F i r s t downs p a s s i n g __ 8 1 Molchan missed the conversion Net y a r d s r u s h i n g 120 159 and the score read 13-0. Hope Times rushed 50 36 failed to get p a s t the midfield Net y a r d s p a s s i n g 129 207 s t r i p e and again g a v e up t h e Passes a t t e m p t e d 29 11 ball to W a b a s h . A pass by Lodovisi Passes completed 11 8 to Hankinson f o r 51 y a r d s g a v e P a s s e s interc'ted by __ 1 3 W a b a s h t h e i r third TD. Molchan Times punted 6 4 m a d e the conversion which put P u n t i n g a v e r a g e 33.6 34.7 W a b a s h ahead 20-0. Hope r e t u r n e d Times kick-off 4 7 the kick-off to the 30 y a r d line Yards kicks r e t u r n e d . 71 39 where W a t t f u m b l e d and W a b a s h Yards p u n t s r e t u r n e d _ 8 60 recovered. A 30 y a r d p a s s to H a n k - Fumbles 2 2 inson put W a b a s h two y a r d s out Fumbles recovered 3 1 f r o m a TD. Dean scored f r o m the Penalties 0 5 two and W a b a s h led 26-0. An an- Yards penalized 0 65 gered Dutch then r e t u r n e d the ball to TD t e r r i t o r y on a series of pass plays. With three seconds r e m a i n i n g Voss was i n j u r e d on t h i s play and in the half, Grissen a t t e m p t e d a Grissen took over a t q u a r t e r b a c k . p a s s to F a b e r which fell s h o r t and A pass to Hendrickson put the ball the score at the half w a s W a b a s h on t h e 12 y a r d line. F o u r plays on the 24 y a r d line and Hope 26, Hope 0. In the second half a s t r o n g e r l a t e r F a b e r f u m b l e d t h r o u g h f o r Hope t e a m was witnessed. Matt Hope's first TD, W a t t made the Peelen recovered a W a b a s h f u m b l e conversion.

Wabash Passes Fell Hope

Paced by J i m Wallace, the new record holder, t h e K n i g h t s f r o m down south finished 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and 7th f o r their total of 17 points. Hope, which is not used to r u n n i n g on a course such as Kalamazoo's were paced by Den Uyl who finished 5th with a t i m e of 24:58. Bennink, W r i s t e r s , Walchenbach, and J o h n N e e d h a m finished (Jth, 8th, 9th, and 11th respectively to give Hope its 39 points. The K a l a m a z o o course is considered by m a n y in the M.I.A.A. to have t h e r o u g h e s t t e r r a i n in the conference. T h i s f a c t the Dutch now realize and a r e quite h a p p y to get back into t h e confines of the A m e r i c a n Legion Country Club f o r t h e i r home opener a g a i n s t A d r i a n on S a t u r d a y , capitalized the a d v a n t a g e . J e r r y October 13th. T h i s being Home- Hendrickson carried f o r 9 y a r d s , coming, a l a r g e crowd is hoped f o r j u s t s h o r t of a first down, but to watch the r u n n e r s expel their Voss, a t t e m p t i n g to pass was efforts. t h r o w n f o r an eight y a r d loss.

The two r e m a i n i n g T D ' s of the g a m e came in the f o u r t h q u a r t e r when Lodovisi passed to Hankinson and G r a y a m f o r the r e m a i n i n g scores.

The H a r r i e r s t a n g l e d with Calvin Wednesday, and had high hopes once again to g e t back into the victory column. With the r e t u r n of H e rb W i d m e r , the team should regain their f o r m e r f o r m and put on quite a b a t t l e . — J . Cooper

t o n g shadows a n d tense faces a t t e n d e d the start of a recent Cross Country Contest, which covers four miles of t e r r i t o r y . Under the coaching of Dr. Larry G r e e n , Hope's harriers o p e n e d their season with a w i n a n d a loss. (See stay elsewhere on this p a g e for more details.) Photo

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Action at K a l a m a z o o : A swarm of Hornets converge upon End Curt M e n n i n g as game official surveys possibility of d a m a g e to the chains. Despite fine p l a y i n g by many Hope players, the Dutchmen " t o o k it on the c h i n ' ' 2 0 - 1 8 when the closing whistle had b l o w n . O u t s t a n d i n g back of the game was Mert V a n d e r L i n d , whose r u n n i n g , i n c l u d i n g a 6 7 - y a r d t o u c h d o w n sprint, almost saved the day for Hope. (See story b e l o w for additional information.) Photo

Hope won the toss and chose to receive the opening kickoff. Kalamazoo's on side kick w a s t a k e n on Hope's 30 y a r d line by big J i m Hilmert and b r o u g h t back to the 35, w h e r e Hope f u m b l e d on t h e second play f r o m s c r i m m a g e and Kalamazoo recovered. The H o r n e t s wasted no t i m e in finding Hope's goal-line, scoring a f t e r t h r e e minutes of play in the first q u a r t e r . Rudy Wolchina booted the e x t r a point to give the H o r n e t s a 7-0 lead. Again Kalamazoo kicked, and Hope b r o u g h t the ball back to their own 40 yard line, where Grissen's p a s s to Hilmert was intercepted by Kazoo's A l l - M I A A q u a r t e r b a c k Bob Urschalitz, who was a t h o r n in the side of the Dutch all a f t e r n o o n . T a k i n g adv a n t a g e of t h e i r second b r e a k , Kal again used t h e i r s t r o n g g r o u n d attack to score on Hope a f t e r seven m i n u t e s of p l a y had e l a p s e d ; but this time the t r y f o r e x t r a - p o i n t was wide.

At this point the Hope defense, led by J e r r y Hendrickson and Ken F a b e r began to click. Kalamazoo failed to move the ball and were forced to kick. Hope once again began to move, but, held back by a 15 yard penalty, the Dutch were forced to p u n t again.

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A f t e r g a i n i n g possession of the ball, Hope halfback Mert VanderLind carried the ball 67 y a r d s off tackle f o r Hope's first score. P e t e W a t t ' s t r y f o r point was not good, and the Dutch trailed 13-6.

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Page Seven

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Hope m a d e her first big break when the line broke t h r o u g h to block a H o r n e t punt deep in Kalamazoo t e r r i t o r y . They failed however to capitalize and were held to very little g a i n . Kazoo took over the ball and completed a long pass to t h e Hope 35, but t h a t was as f a r a s t h e y could go. Hope took over t h e ball and were also held to no g a i n . Bob P r e s t o n blocked Mert V a n d e r Lind's kick and Ken Mosier covered it in the Hope end zone giving them

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their third score. Rudy Walchina's e x t r a point t r y was good and Kazoo led 20-6. With t i m e r u n n i n g out in the first h a l f , Hope began a desperation p a s s i n g a t t a c k , which was brought to a halt by an interception as the half ended. The second half s t a r t e d with Hope kicking to Kazoo. T a k i n g the ball on their own 20 y a r d line, Kalamazoo moved to the Hope 35, where the Dutch stiffened and took over on downs. From t h e i r own 35, the men f r o m Holland moved in a sustained drive all the way to the Hornet 30, where they fumbled, losing the ball. B u t Hope, more determined t h a n ever, did not allow the H o r n e t s to m o v e ; and, t a k i n g the Kazoo p u n t on their own 25, the Dutch, s p a r k e d by speedy Mert V a n d e r Lind, moved to the home team 20 yard line. From there, Del Grisson completed a pass to Pete W a t t , who eluded two H o r n e t d e f e n d e r s and went in to score. Hope failed to convert, leaving the score 20-12. F a i l i n g to move the ball in the next f o u r plays, K a l a m a z o o was forced to punt. The p u n t was blocked by Gene Van Dougen and recovered by Dick Gantos on the ten y a r d line. On the first play, Pete W a t t broke around his own right end and scampered into pay dirt. The e x t r a point w a s missed, leaving the score 20-18 in f a v o r of the H o r n e t s of Kazoo. Each team t h r e a t e n e d once more, with Kalamazoo g e t t i n g all the way down to the Hope t h r e e yard line before t h e y were stopped by a s t a u n c h Hope defense. W i t h t h r e e m i n u t e s r e m a i n i n g in the ball g a m e , lanky J i m H i l m e r t along with Paul Wiegerink blocked a Kazoo pass and pounced on the ball on the H o r n e t ' s 15 y a r d line. It looked a s though Hope w a s going to put a black spot on K a l a m a zoo's Homecoming, but the H o r n e t s were determined, and did not allow the Dutch to p e n e t r a t e deeper than their 6 yard line, leaving the Dutch one yard s h o r t of a first down and 6 scant y a r d s f r o m victory.

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Page Eight

HOPE

C O L L E G E

A N C H O R

Adrian Invades For Homecoming Tilt S p o r t s in B r i e f T h e t i m e : 4 P.M., F r i d a y , October 5; t h e place: a lonely s t r e t c h of t h e Black River north and east of t o w n ; t h e e v e n t : t h e t r a d i t i o n a l F r o s h - S o p h pull; the r e s u l t s : the do-or-die sophomores hauled the high-spirited but o u t m a n n e d f r o s h t h r o u g h t h e m i r k y w a t e r s in a record t i m e of 17 m i n u t e s and 40 seconds. In 1946 a t e a m of husky f r e s h m a n , mostly v e t e r a n s j u s t back f r o m overseas, p u t the rope on t h e i r shoulders and walked out of the pits with it, h a u l i n g t h e i r o p p o n e n t s t h r o u g h in a f a n t a s t i c t i m e of eleven minutes. However, t h i s m a r k is not official, since the " s t a n d i n g u p " rule u n d e r which the pull is p r e s e n t l y conducted w a s not i n s t i t u t e d until 1952. The only o t h e r t i m e since t h e n t h a t t h e u n d e r d o g F r o s h have won was in 1954 when t h e class of '"58" d r a g g e d the despondent Sophs t h r o u g h the alge coated w a t e r .

of 5.5 y a r d s p e r c a r r y . Hope's p a s s i n g g a m e h a s been commendable, too. Five c o m p l e t e p a s s e s in nine t r i e s a g a i n s t Kazoo m e a n s t h a t Hope has completed t w e n t y out of f o r t y in t h r e e g a m e s . «

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J u s t a f e w o b s e r v a t i o n s in retrospect on the W a b a s h g a m e . . . A l t h o u g h playing a g a i n s t a bigger t e a m and being o u t m a n e d all the way t h e Hope Dutch played, on t h e whole, a commendable g a m e a g a i n s t t h e W a b a s h " L i t t l e Giants." The line did an especially good job in c o n t a i n i n g the h a r d r u n n i n g backs of the visitors and also of opening up holes — which u n f o r t u n a t e l y o u r backs couldn't seem to find — in the W a b a s h line. As was evident to a n y observer, the Dutch's m o s t g l a r i n g w e a k n e s s was pass d e f e n s e . Long passes weie directly responsible f o r all t h e W a bash touchdowns. The one t h i n g * * * which w a s m o s t h e a r t e n i n g was Hope's g r i d d e r s c a m e ever so the increased a m o u n t of t e a m spirit close to u p s e t t i n g f a v o r e d K a l a m a - and fight shown by this y e a r ' s zoo last S a t u r d a y , losing a s q u e a k e r t e a m . T h e r e w a s an a b u n d a n c e of 20-18. H a v i n g p e n e t r a t e d deep into " g a n g t a c k l i n g " and t h e linemen the Kazoo defenses, t h e Dutch w e r e showed a g r e a t willingness to help stopped on t h e six y a r d line, f a l l i n g each o t h e r out. It is t h e h o p e of t w o y a r d s s h o r t of a first down the w r i t e r t h a t the competition bewhich would probably h a v e spelled tween t h e individual f r a t e r n i t i e s victory. Once r e g a i n i n g possession d u r i n g t h e coming r u s h i n g season of t h e pigskin, t h e H o r n e t s a t e up will not s t a n d in t h e way of t h e t h e r e m a i n i n g m i n u t e of play on t e a m s unified e f f o r t a g a i n s t t h e rethe ground to close t h e doors un- m a i n i n g o p p o n e n t s in t h e M I A A . » * * ceremoniously. C a p t a i n and f u l l b a c k Dave Kuy- Back of the week . . . W a b a s h . . . back of the week e r s saw action a g a i n s t Kazoo. He had been out of action f o r t h e choice f o r the W a b a s h g a m e goes W a b a s h g a m e a f t e r i n j u r i n g his to S o p h o m o r e J a c k F a b e r whose a n k l e a g a i n s t Heidelberg. He car- s t e l l a r p l a y on d e f e n s e was a u g ried the ball 11 t i m e s f o r 34 yards, m e n t e d by h i s fine r u n n i n g . Kazoo . . . M e r t VanderLind, b r i n g i n g his season's total to 24 c a r r i e s f o r 131 yards, o r an a v e r a g e p l a y i n g p e r h a p s t h e best g a m e in his collegite career, is the logical choice f o r t h i s p a s t week. Mert PAROLE and PROBATION OFFI- carried t h e ball f o r a total of 140 C E R S and PRISON COUNSELORS y a r d s including a 67 y a r d TD — Fifteen vacancies for trainee s p r i n t in t h e first q u a r t e r . positions with rapid advancement Lineman of the week . . . to responsible assignments. $4,200 W a b a s h . . . Lineman of the to $6,300 in five years plus up to week f o r t h e first g a m e goes to $495 longevity pay. Good promo- M a t t Peelen. M a t t seems to be the tional opportunities. This is a most improved lineman on the chance for a lifetime career with t e a m , p l a y i n g a h a r d and steady the Michigan Department of Cor- g a m e at his tackle spot. rections. Must be college graduate Kazoo . . . Paul W i e g e r i n k , com(no later than January, 1957) with ing back very s t r o n g l y a f t e r incourses in sociology and psychology j u r i n g his knee e a r l i e r t h i s fall, or criminology and between the led the Hope line on d e f e n s e a s a g e s of 21 and 40. Write for appli- well a s p l a y i n g a s u b s t a n t i a l g a m e cation to Michigan Civil Service, on offense. Lansing 13. By Bob Van Wart and Dave Spaan

STUDENTS — HAVE YOUR CLOTHES WASHED AND FLUFF-DRIED — at the —

W A S H E RY 210 CENTRAL AVENUE

HUNGRY...? THE KOFFEE KLETZ

Hope College's D u t c h m e n will collide w i t h A d r i a n College's Bulldogs in the annual H o m e c o m i n g gridiron contest t o m o r r o w a t Riverview P a r k . The victory s t a r v e d Hope eleven will be s e e k i n g t h e i r first victory of the season b e f o r e the r e t u r n i n g alumni. Coach R u s s De Vette's g r i d d e r ' s will still be s o m e w h a t crippled by i n j u r i e s , but the gridiron s t a l w a r t s will be out to m a k e up f o r the 18-13 d e f e a t suffered a t the h a n d s of the Bulldogs last season. A d r i a n will a r r i v e with a record of two wins and one loss f o r the 1956 c a m p a i g n . The Bulldogs def e a t e d Defiance 27-6, lost to Albion 28-12, and last week downed A l m a 9-6. The A d r i a n g r i d d e r s will be With the r e s o u n d i n g ping of t h e t r y i n g to g a i n t h e i r second victory tennis r a c k e t and the s m a c k of t h e in t h i s t h e fifteenth contest between A spirited Arkie football t e a m , golf club, t e n n i s and golf began the Black and Gold and the Blue led by the p a s s i n g of Bob Verduin action t h i s p a s t week. F o u r t e e n and O r a n g e . Hope's D u t c h m e n will and the p a s s - c a t c h i n g of Gord individuals have been e n t e r e d in certainly be out to see t h a t t h e r e H o n d o r p and Bud O r t q u i s t , tucked the tennis singles competition and is no r e p e a t p e r f f o r m a n c e of last a w a y two i m p o r t a n t football vic- a complete field of seven doubles y e a r ' s g a m e . tories last week. In s u b d u i n g the t e a m s is also in t h e r u n n i n g . DenH e a d Coach Bob Gillis, in his p o w e r f u l S e m i n a r y , 24-6, and t h e nis Camp, d e f e n d i n g c h a m p should first y e a r of college coaching, h a s equally s t r o n g Independents, 18-6, have a rough t i m e in t r y i n g f o r his put t o g e t h e r a fine t e a m a t A d r i a n . the Arkies look like a good bet to second s t r a i g h t singles crown. The He had planned to develope a be the team to beat in t h e 1956 Independents look especially s t r o n g multiple offense this y e a r but to football season. Hondorp, who with m a n y o u t s t a n d i n g f r e s h m e n d a t e h a s shown only a s t r a i g h t c a u g h t 4 touchdown p a s s e s in last to pick f r o m . All in all it should "T" formation offense against three week's action f o r 24 points, is the develop into a wing-ding b a t t l e . opponents. T h u s t h e r e is a possiThe S e m i n a r y , who had last y e a r s week's leading scorer and also the bility t h a t A d r i a n m i g h t h a v e a season's high-point m a n . O r t q u i s t doubles winners, looks like a sure few offensive s u r p r i s e s f o r t h e has collected 3 TD's to r a n k a close bet to cop t h a t crown a g a i n t h i s Dutchmen. The b i g g e s t A d r i a n y e a r with Lou Benes, one m e m b e r second. offensive t h r e a t is s p e a r h e a d e d by The Cosmos also have a p o w e r f u l of t h a t w i n n i n g t e a m r e t u r n i n g to two fine 6'3" ends and a pin point s c o r i n g t h r e a t , in t h e p e r s o n of f o r m a s t r o n g necleus with which p a s s i n g q u a r t e r b a c k . Senior CapJ o h n D e V r i e s who also contributed to work. tain Bob O h r m a n and J u n i o r Leon 3 touchdowns in a 18-12 shellacking Golf, which h a s been relocated H a r p e r p r e s e n t excellent t a r g e t s of t h e Knicks. The Knicks, who to the A m e r i c a n Legion C o u n t r y f o r t h e a e r i a l s of field g e n e r a l j u s t couldn't quite catch up, looked Club, looks like a t o s s - u p between F r e s h m a n E d Sadler. T h i s trio like a f a i r l y balanced club u n d e r every t e a m e n t e r e d . The Cosmos should be a real t e s t f o r t h e H o p e the q u a r t e r b a c k i n g of Chuck P e t t e n - definitly hold t h e edge in being secondary t h i s S a t u r d a y . Sophogill who can run and pass with last y e a r s c h a m p s and h a v i n g a more f u l l b a c k W a l t Glover is a equal finesse. very s t a b l e t e a m , but m o s t of t h e very p o w e r f u l r u n n e r and should S p a r k e d by the p a s s i n t e r c e p t i n g o t h e r t e a m s h a v e r e o r g a n i z e d and keep t h e D u t c h d e f e n s e h o n e s t up of Dave S p a a n and D w a y n e " T i g e r " added s t r o n g e r men so it should the middle. T h e Bulldogs main Teusink, the F r a t e r s easily d e f e a t e d be an i n t e r e s t i n g race. t h r e a t on t h e g r o u n d h a s been t h e the E m m i e s by an 18-0 score. Both s t r a i g h t h a n d o f f s to S o p h o m o r e interceptions came in t h e first half Ron Dillbone and J u n i o r J e r r y and the second half seemed quite Keeler t h e two h a l f b a c k s . Coach INTRAMURAL STATISTICS equally balanced until a S p a a n - t o Gillis h a s a v e r y y o u n g t e a m in Schedule Teusink p a s s connected f o r t h e final t h a t his s t a r t i n g line-up is comMon., Oct. 8 — S e m i n a r y vs. m a r k e r of t h e g a m e . In winning, posed of one Senior, two J u n i o r s Cosmos the F r a t e r s suffered a severe blow one F r e s h m a n , and seven SophoKnicks vs. Indies in t h e loss of their ace q u a r t e r mores. H o w e v e r these men have Wed., Oct. 10 — E m m i e s vs. back, J o h n J e l t e s , who w a s i n j u r e d had a w e a l t h of high school and Arkies early in t h e g a m e with a severed college experience. This b a t t l e beF r a t e r s vs. Cosmos lip. J o h n m i g h t be out of action tween t h e D u t c h m e n and t h e BullMon., Oct. 15 — Indies vs. Semf o r a f e w weeks, and if so, his dogs shoud be quite a c o n t e s t to inary absence will c e r t a i n l y w e a k e n t h e be long r e m e m b e r e d by the HomeE m m i e s vs. Knicks Frater attack. coming crowd. Wed., Oct. 17 — Indies vs. F r a The Indies, Sem, E m m i e s , and ters Knicks all looked good even t h o u g h A r k i e s vs. Cosmos M.I.A.A. S T A N D I N G S they were d e f e a t e d . The Knicks Last W e e k s Scores W L have shown t h e i r scoring punch, Mon., Oct. 1 — A r k i e s 24, Sem0 Hillsdale 2 and the Indies have displayed a inary 6 s t a l w a r t d e f e n s e only to w e a k e n 0 Kalamazoo 2 Cosmos 18, Knicks 12 in the last m i n u t e s of t h e i r g a m e Albion 1 1 Wed., Oct. 3 — A r k i e s 18, Inwith t h e A r k i e s . Both t h e Sem Adrian 1 1 dies 6 and the E m m i e s look like t h e y F r a t e r s 18, E m m i e s 0 Hope 0 1 need a little more p r a c t i c e to b r i n g Scoring l e a d e r s Olivet 0 1 out a well-balanced a t t a c k . W h o (2 or m o r e Tds.) knows, but t h a t one of these w e e k s Alma _0 2 G. Hondorp, A r k i e 4, 24 points t h e r e m a y b e an upset in t h e m a k B. O r t q u i s t , A r k i e 3, 18 points ing. J . D e V r i e s , Cosmos 3, 18 points WAA Starts Activities D. Teusink, F r a t e r s 2, 12 points The W o m e n ' s Athletic AssociaStandings tion, with Miss Breid a s advisor, W L began its intramural program Arkies 2 0 T h u r s d a y e v e n i n g with t h e first Cosmos 1 0 round of volleyball g a m e s . This Fraters 1 0 y e a r ' s t e a m s w e r e organized and Indies 0 1 scheduled by E r m a Van Dyke. Seminary 0 1 Games will be played on T h u r s d a y % . Table Tennis Knicks 0 1 n i g h t s and also on T u e s d a y s folEmmies 0 1 % Sweat Sox lowing t h e " Y " m e e t i n g s . M.I.A.A. FOOTBALL SCORES Games Sept. 29 K a l a m a z o o 21, A l m a 6 Albion 28, A d r i a n 12 Hillsdale 65, Olivet 0 Games Oct. 6 K a l a m a z o o 20, Hope 18 Hillsdale 34, Albion 0 A d r i a n 9, A l m a 6

Arkies Sweep to Double FB Victory

SUPERIOR

SPORT STORE

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Tennis

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Golf

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Basketball

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Archery

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Trophies

IS READY TO SERVE Y O U These Attractions SOUPS —

HAMBURGS —

CHEESEBURGERS —

CHEESE SANDWICHES

Holland's Athletic

HOT CHOCOLATE

SODAS A N D SUNDAES —

ROLLS A N D COFFEE

Tennis, Golf Now Under Way

Headquarters

WHITE CROSS BARBER SHOP

Mixed b a d m i n t o n is g o i n g to begin Monday and is u n d e r t h e direction of J a n E v e r t . I t is hoped t h a t the m e n and w o m e n will s h o w an active i n t e r e s t in t h i s t y p e of coeducational a c t i v i t y . T h e F a l l p r o g r a m also includes horseback riding. L a s t S a t u r d a y a g r o u p w e n t on t h e f i r s t ride of the s e a s o n a t Keewano Stables. Shirley Meiste i s t h i s y e a r ' s r i d i n g manager. P i n g p o n g and paddleball a r e a m o n g t h e o t h e r W. A . A. s p o r t s which will be s t a r t i n g soon. The success of t h e s e activities will depend u p o n t h e co-operation of everyone.

Profile for Hope College Library

10-12-1956  

10-12-1956