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S I SEE I • IY • Prof. D t Graaf " T H E A T T E M P l ' ON the p a r t of t h e college n e w s p a p e r t h r o u g h its editorial staff to crystallize some of the students' t h i n k i n g on peace and to invite action as well a s t h o u g h t is certainly b o m of a w o r t h y desire to a t t a i n an objective with which we all a r e in a g r e e ment. W e all feel with Mr. V a n d e r Werf t h a t the s t u d e n t body of our land can exercise a g r e a t influence if we a r e a r m e d with convincing a r g u m e n t and with the d e t e r m i n a tion not to e n t e r a n o t h e r world conflict on E u r o p e a n soil. This resolve should be kept before o u r eyes in season and out of season as we a r e being assaulted with another b a r r a g e of p r o p a g a n d a a t t e m p t i n g to d r a w u s into the slaughter.

LIII-3

on of the Students of Hope College • ( Holland, Michigan

October 1 8 , 1 9 3 9

ANCHOR CLEARS $2,000.00 DEBT AND

HERE'S

THE

PROOF

HolUnd. Mich....9J5PIi. 30^.

193..?^

M-.K?FS.gOLLEGE ANCHOR ASSOCIATION HOLLANDt MICHIGAN

H O L L A N D

C ' T Y

N E W S

Lazzari, Basso, Will Appear In Chapel Lyceum Concert Series Begins Tonight

Activities Fees Pay Printers A f t e r Five Years of Budgeting ANCHOR

Makes Possible Supplements, Features

PATRON

PR 1NTE RS and PUBLISHERS With the a d v e n t of the 1939-40 T H E Q U E S T I O N TO MY M I N D B. A. MitUtr • Editor • Managn Tonight at 8 P. M. in Hope Colschool year, the burden of debt on is not the motive nor the goal, but Eiublithtd 1175 lege Chapel the Lyceum Concert The A N C H O R , which in 1935 r a t h e r the means suggested f o r HOLLAND, . MICHIGAN Series opens. Honors of the evea m o u n t e d to $2,046.48, h a s been achieving the goal. You s u g g e s t ning go to Virgilio Lazzari, a r t i s t Peak Anchor Debt Load. 193? 2046 48 relieved, it w a s announced Tuest h a t we put the pressure on our of the Chicago Opera Company. congressmen by a personal l e t t e r Don-itp,d bv Nens. 1933 day by Prof. Clarence De G r a a f , 490 10 It h a s been said of Mr. Lazzari in which we pledge ourselves as Balance. 1933 t h a t there is no basso singer in business advisor f o r t h e publica1556 38 follows: "1 declare myself an obAmerica who is his superior. Matetion. De Graaf made the p a s t p a y 15b6 38 jector and r e f u s e to participate in rial proof of the s t a t e m e n t is his Paid by I n s t a l l m e n t s m e n t - o f $175 on S e p t e m b e r 28 1381 38 the conflict." This is the declarar e m a r k a b l e successful e n g a g e m e n t Q with f u n d s t h a t were collected last La t oayaient Seot. 33, 1939 175 00 tion of the avowed pacifist. It is with the Chicago Opera C o m p a n y . year. tempered a bit in the article " A s He showed himself particularly tal1556 3 ? L55?6 38 H i s t o r y Told I See I t , " in these words, " N i n e t y ented in his p o r t r a y a l of the title Paid in f u l l T h e debt, which was • owed to per cent of the t h o u s a n d s of y o u t h s role in Boito's " M e f i s t o f e l e " , which Ben Mulder, who has printed The with whom I have talked—fellow earned him m a n y complimentary A N C H O R f o r t h e past 40 years, university students, professional criticisms. was handed down f r o m t h e "time Payments ra.ide a t I n t e r v a l s from men, laborers and unemployed — The Chicago Evening American when the p a p e r w a s handled by thc1935-1939. solemnly affirm t h a t they would says of Mr. Lazzari's c h a r a c t e r i editorial staff as a p r i v a t e e n t e r p r e f e r to rot in jail than to fight zation of Mefistofele, " H e h a s prise. The policy of the editors, it a war other than to defend our never been known to produce inwas stated by P r o f . De G r a a f , was land." It would seem from these different, superficial, or inartistic to leave any accumulated debt a t s t a t e m e n t s , and o t h e r s a p p e a r i n g work. He made a decided success the end of a school year, or pocket in the daily press, t h a t the stuwith this difficult and complex any p r o f i t . dents a r e beinR proselyted to a Forensic Rally role, and his talents, vocal and The situation became continually cause t h a t ought to bear c a r e f u l histrionic, sufficed to create a worse, and in J u n e , 1935, Dr. Wichexamination before we reach such striking and i n t e r e s t i n g c h a r a c t e r . " ers called a m e e t i n g of t h e publie x t r e m e commitments. Let us hope Anchor Gets New Mr. Lazzari h a s distinguished cations committee, and called' their t h a t the student mind is not alhimself, with his magnificent rich Equipment attention to the debt. At t h i s meetStudents, Faculty Extemp Contests ready being duped by insidious and deep voice, not only in the ing P r o f . De G r a a f Was appointed Praise Idea p r o p a g a n d a that calls f o r peace a t Announced United States, but in opera houses Anchor r e a d e r s are introduced to investigate t h e m a t t e r , and deall costs, for the mind t h a t is of Europe, of South America, a n d to the new style of headline type t e r m i n e a method of' s e t t l e m e n t . 'A T h e f u t u r e of the College Forum, duped t h u s easily will also be the The annual F o r e n s i c Rally, of Mexico. In f a c t , he has j u s t re- in today's issue. The new type reconference with Mulder resulted in first to be duped by the big g u n s m a r k i n g the formal beginning of initiated two weeks ago October 4, cently returned f r o m Italy where places the older Century type face a 20 per cent discount f r o m the of "fight f o r h o n o r " p r o p a g a n d a . all e x t r a - c u r r i c u l a r speech activity was assured a s a p p r o x i m a t e l y sev- he has been fulfilling a contract a t used f o r many y e a r s on the paper. original debt, provided ' t H a t 1 t h e The student is entitled to a c a r e f u l on Hope's campus, will be held in enty s t u d e n t s and f a c ul t y members the Salzburg Festival. The w a r "The c h a n g e m a k e s f o r easier readdebt was a t t a c k e d in a s y s t e m a t i c weighing of the d e m a n d s of the the chapel at 4 P. M. t o m o r r o w . a t t e n d e d t h e meeting. Lively de- complications and full sailing lists ing and modern a p p e a r a n c e , " Robm a n n e r by t h e business s taf f , and pacifist before he joins their r a n k s . At this time all s t u d e n t s will bate upon the n e u t r a l i t y issue dem- very nearly deprived us of t h e e r t Bonthius, ANCHOR editor, a p a y m e n t m a d e of a p p r o x i m a t e l y T H E R E C E N T M I N I S T E R S ' have o p p o r t u n i t y to r e g i s t e r f o r o n s t r a t e d the interest of the col- pleasure of h e a r i n g Mr. Lazzari stated. one-half of t h e annual activities Peace covenant, which bears the extempore s p e a k i n g , debate, ora- lege in the discussion-group idea. sing. The f u r n i s h i n g of The AN- feel each y e a r . T h e A N C H O R , sponsor of t h e s i g n a t u r e s of such prominent lib- tory, and i n t e r p r e t a t i v e reading ^ ^ c o o r d i n g . to . Xhe, . l o u t n a l of C H O R ' S office, in the Educational First Payment Made F o r u m , plans a second College eral p r e a c h e r s as George Buttrick events. An outline of the y e a r ' s Commerce, " o p e r a singers of his Building, was also announced this T h e A N C H O R ' S part of the actF o r u m which will be held Novemand H a r r y E m e r s o n Fosdick, car- activities by P r o f e s s o r S c h r i e r w i l l type do not grow on b u s h e s " ; it week. The purchase of a large ivities fees, a m o u n t i n g to $900, had ries the pledge, " W e believe t h a t be an introduction to s h o r t pep ber 8. Place and subject will be is indeed g r a t i f y i n g t h a t Virgilio business desk, a t y p e w r i t e r , cut accumulated since the beginning of God leads his church into new life talks by s t u d e n t s who h a v e been announced t h r o u g h the A N C H O R ' S Lazzari is given opportunity to the activities s y s t e m in 1933, and columns. With this advance notice through obedience of the individual prominent in Hope forensics. prove to us the worth t h a t h a s this p a y m e n t w a s made immedibeliever in r e f u s i n g war f o r S t u d e n t s interested in e x t e m p o r e and the e a g e r reception of the first established h i s reputation elseTo Name Staff ately, leaving a debt of $937.18. Christ's sake." It would seem t h a t speaking are to begin work imme- m e e t i n g , a large group is antici- where. A p p o i n t m e n t s to T h e ANF r o m t h a t t i m e on, the debt h a s these men have an unquiet feeling diately in preparation f o r the local p a t e d . CHOR staff will be made at been reduced steadily by the payfor the way they prostituted their contest on November 7 and the C h a i r m a n n e d by Robert B o n A N C H O R meeting, 4 P. M. ment of between $200 and $250 position and their pulpits f o r t h e state contest on November 28. Men thius, A N C H O R editor, the f i r s t each year. n e x t Wednesday. All studissemination of the p r o p a g a n d a participating in this event are re- f o r u m was highlighted by the difd e n t s interested must, be Steadily Reduced . current d u r i n g the first World quired to choose a topic f r o m those f e r e n t points of view which were present. The editor particuD u r i n g the period of f o u r y e a r s War. But these men leave me dis- suggested by the Michigan Inter- expressed. A m o n g the m a n y stularly urges all interested of debt-paying, the business staff Committees have been chosen satified because they fail to r e g a r d collegiate Speech L e a g u e : "Na- dent and f a c u l t y s p e a k e r s were: f r e s h m e n to report. paid all c u r r e n t obligations every and plans are under way for Homethe Christian citizen's duty toward tional Political Issues and the 1940 Dr. Bruce Raymond, p r o f e s s o r of 60 days, in addition to the paycoming which will be held Novemthe s t a t e under whose rule he has Election" or "Civil Service." The H i s t o r y ; Richard A a r d s m a , memfile, work table, end telephone, m e n t s on the d e b t j M e r i t i n g parber 3rd and 4th, according to Rose ' been placed by God. Can this s t a n d women's choice is between " T h e ber of a national peace g r o u p ; Miss nOW p r o v i d e T h e A N C H 0 R w i : h a ticular praise in the p a y m e n t of be harmonized with Rom. 13:1-5, Democracy Issue in A m e r i c a " and M e t t a Ross, i n s t r u c t o r in English; Teninga and Charles Friede, co-1 w chairmen of the event. ' I ell-equippcd office in which to the debt are P e t e r V e l t m a n , busiand with Article XXXVI of our ^'General Education on the College Paul Vander Hill, f o r m e r cadet at In a report made to the S t u d e n t . W O r k - T h e c l e a r i n K o f T h e AN- ness m a n a g e r , 1936-'37, and A1 Van Belgic Confession? No m a j o r Re- Level." Randolph Field, S a n Antonio, Council on Tuesday, October 10th, C H 0 R ' S indebtedness made possi- Dyke, business m a n a g e r , 1938-'40, f o r m e d . church assembly has been Although the s t a t e debate tour- T e x a s ; W y n a n d Wichers, president ble t h e s e expenditures f o r long- under whose a d m i n i s t r a t i o n s subwilling to adopt the pacifist stand n a m e n t s are not scheduled until the of Hope College; Miss Rose Ten- they announced the following subneeded equipment and supplies, it s t a n t i a l p a y m e n t s were m a d e on as one compatible with our recog- beginning of next semester, the de- inga, f o r m e r A N C H O R editor; Dr. chairmen: J i m A d a m s , publicity- was revealed. the debt. nition of the power of the s t a t e . bate squads will be organized im- W a l t e r Van Saun, p r o f e s s o r of | c h a i r m a n ; Bob Bonthius, Anchor The second A N C H O R meeting of Of interest to the s t u d e n t body publicity c h a i r m a n ; p a r a d e and Certainly pacifism, to be acceptable mediately, it w a s announced by- Philosophy; and Dean Dykstra, the y e a r was held last Wednesday is the f a c t t h a t The A N C H O R h a s to us, should first of all be Chris- Prof. Schrier and Prof. De G r a a f , winner of the Michigan Peace Ora- house decorations, Allie Vanden at 4 P.M. in T h e A N C H O R office. been run on a budget t h a t called B e r g ; campus and field decorations, tian. men's and women's debate coaches. tory Contest last year. About t h i r t y s t u d e n t s , eight of for an a v e r a g e of $810 of advertisRuth Van Popering. The decP e r h a p s we should have a more The question f o r debate this year them f r e s h m e n , applied f o r staff ing per year d u r i n g the indebted oration of the dorm will be in explicit s t a t e m e n t of what you is: "Resolved, t h a t the United " Y " Girls to B r e a k f a s t positions. Although no staff ap- period. During '38-'39, A1 Van Dyke charge of the f r e s h m e n girls who mean by the defense of our coun- States should follow a policy of On S a t u r d a y , October 21, the pointments were made, a s s i g n m e n t s solicited $992.90 of ads. T h e curtry. It certainly m a y mean mo re strict economic and military isola- Y W C A is sponsoring a b r e a k f a s t as yet have not c h o s e n t h e i r were given to all who attended the leader. • rent expenses of The A N £ H O E than resistance a g a i n s t military in- tion to all nations outside the west- hike f o r all " Y " girls. A t 8 o'clock f i r s t A N C H O R m e e t i n g . R o b e r t d u r i n g the period were a p p r o x i Dean D y k s t r a will be c h a i r m a n vasion. If two nations in an unholy ern hemisphere e n g a g e d in armed the girls will g a t h e r a t Voorhees Bonthius, A N C H O R editor, assur- m a t e l y $1,200 a year. T h e differof the pep m e e t i n g which will folalliance t h r e a t e n to wipe out de- and civil conflict." Hall. ed all f r e s h m e n of consideration. ence in the' two f i g u r e s , and t h e low the parade on F r i d a y n i g h t , mocracy to promote socialism, the / " A t t e n d i n g e v e r y s^aff meeting^ p a y m e n t on t h e debt w a s m a d e u p while the souvenirs a t the football best f r o n t line defense of America and m e e t i n g deadlines a r e the im- by the activities monies. g a m e will be handled, as usual, by may be abroad. Or again, the deperatives f o r staff membership," Money I n t o P a p e r the Alcor h o n o r a r y society. A l t h e a fense of our country certainly m a y Reversible Fad Forges Forward he said. T h e p a y m e n t . o f , the debt in-, Raffenaud, president, h a s been a p include the defense of r i g h t s and o curred by f o r m e r g e n e r a t i o n s with While Fellows' Faces Flush pointed as c h a i r m a n of the comprivileges that are ours in the neuactivity fee monies of t h e p r e s e n t Pi Kappan's Outline mittee in c h a r g e of them. tral a r e a s of t r a d e . The defense of h i g h l y of such legwear, but as long s t u d e n t body h a s been t h e subject The banquet to be held S a t u r d a y Plans for Year S p e a k i n g of clothes — or were as t h e decision m u s t rest with the our country may also involve the of criticism by some. The d e b t had n i g h t , November 4th, will have t h e defense of its honor a m o n g nations. we? Well, anyhoo, t h a t ' s what we girls, we say — more power to you, to be paid, of course. N o w t h a t Student and f a c u l t y m e m b e r s of following c h a i r m e n : decorations, MAY A C H R I S T I A N N A T I O N intend doing this issue. The men girls. Pi K a p p a Delta g a t h e r e d at the The A N C H O R h a s ^discharged t h i s J e a n Wishmeier; t i c k e t s , Don be governed solely by the desire had b e t t e r listen also, because you Several m e n on the c a m p u s are obligatipn, however, s t u d e n t activiRoxatawnee in W a u k a z o o on T h u r s to save itself even while smaller never can tell when we m i g h t have e d g i n g t o w a r d a f a m o u s m a g a z i n e Cordes; food, J e n n i e S p o o l s t r a ; ties monies Swifl b e directed' to t h e day, October 12, f o r the initial nations are ruthlessly invaded and a t a s t y bit of i n f o r m a t i o n f o r them. — f o r m e n — f o r their ideas about p r o g r a m . A l m a Weeldreyer. production of a fuller and more m e e t i n g of the season to h e a r o dispossessed? Do we a s a nation In the first place, with all the clothes. We w o n d e r if we would be colorful p a p e r . Already n e w t y p e speech p l a n s f o r the y e a r . have somewhat of the s a m e respon- girls w e a r i n g reversible coats with put in the doghouse if we v e n t u r e d " P l a n s , Policies and P r o c e d u r e s " h a s been purchased, a cartoon; supsibility a m o n g n a t i o n s t h a t the detachable hoods, one certainly to s e t f o r t h a list of t h e best T h e Hope college c h a p t e r of Blue were t h r o w n out to t h e speech stu- plement h a s b e e n added, a n d m o r e Christian has a m o n g the factions can't recognize one's own f r i e n d s . d r e s s e d men on the c a m p u s . This Key, national honor f r a t e r n i t y , in- dents a s P r o f . Schrier outlined his a d e q u a t e e q u i p m e n t foY publication of his neighborhood? I would like There w a s a t i m e when those who is o u r own opinion and y o u ' r e wela u g u r a t e s its season with its first methods. The new speech p r o f e s - h a s been obtained. f u r t h e r e n l i g h t e n m e n t on this q u e s - did h a v e trench coats on the cam- come to yours. Of course, we conm e e t i n g t o n i g h t a t the F r a t e r n a l sor commended the g r o u p on t h e tion. pus w e r e super-exclusive — but no cede t h a t t h e s e who we h a v e in house. Donald Poppen, president of splendid work they h a d accomFinally, the pacifist, as I see it, more. T h e trench coat h a s come mind are t h e ones m o s t o f t e n a t N **• | t h e society, s t a t e s t h a t t h e first plished d u r i n g the p a s t and anis a p t to invite w a r , and by invit- into its own w i t h a hood! t h e i r best. O.K.? R a y Van Ommen m e e t i n g will be occupied w i t h dis- nounced his intention of e n t e r i n g ing it, promote w a r . The proposal The Alcor Girls' Honorary SociA n o t h e r c h a n g e of t h e custom — Bob T a f t — Allie Vandenberg cussions of p l a n s f o r an extensive all the intercollegiate t o u r n a m e n t s of pacifism is non-resistance, some-, on Hope College is the n u m b e r of — Kenny Honholt — Bob Dykstra ety. held tho^* first regular meeting p r o g r a m f o r the y e a r . and c o n t e s t s a g a i n t h i s year. times f a l s e l y labeled " t h e spirit of girls w e a r i n g a n k l e socks. If we — we're losing our nerve, so we Monday night, October 16, in Voor- • J o h n Luidens, e d i t o r of t h e " S t u He spoke of several d e b a t e trips hees Hall. the other cheek." T h e logical posi- can recall correctly, we'd s a y it won't , mention any more. d e n t Guide," published by t h e Blue outside t h e s t a t e t o u r n a m e n t s and tion of the pacifist is complete dis- was t h e p r e s e n t j u n i o r class who ' ' • • J ^ I .ff W6 certainly considered making Key, revealed y e s t e r d a y t h a t p l a n s is especially anxious t o promote a r m a m e n t f o r his own nation, i r r e - may t a k e credit f o r t h e m e a n s of a list of the best dressed girls, but a r e being rushed f o r the completion local audience d e b a t e s f o r the ben- in oratory, extempore speaking, despective of the m i l i t a r y s t r e n g t h saving of o u r hose t h r o u g h the —well, you know how "wimmen" of t h e a n n u a l publication. " T h e efit of both s t u d e n t s and towns- bate or interpretative r e a d i n g , or the i n t e r n a t i o n a l police p o w e r w e a r i n g of saddle shoes w i t h ankle are. They'd probably take it to Guide should be r e a d y f o r distrib- people. In speaking of immediate would be given an opportunity to of the other nations. How then can socks. W e know, of course, t h a t heart much more than those felution by t h e flrit of N o v e m b e r / ' speech activity. Prof. Schrier an- register at the Forensic Rally which (Continued on p a g e 4) most f e l l o w s d i s a p p r o v e v e r y lows will who have been mentioned. he said. nounced that all students interested will be held tomorrow, October 19.

Opens Year

New Type Adds Modern Note

College Forums Assured Now

Elect Heads for Homecoming

Blue Key Opens

Alcor Convenes

Of


Hope College Anchor

Pag* Two

Hope College Anchor

Students Relax In Commons Room

THE STUDENT

Bntortd at the Pott Office at Holland. Michigan, at Second Clasn Matter. Accepted for mailing at special rate of pottage provided for in Section 1108 of Act of Congreiw. October I. 1917. Authorlied October 19, 1918.

By B. Van P u t t e n and Genne N a f e

This was to have been the Mystery Issue of the Student Prints, but we couldn't find a mystery that hasn't been solved by Governor Dickinson.

STUDENT ADMINISTRATION ROBERT BONTHIUS

EDITOR

BLASE1 LEVAI FRED'feERTSCH A L VAN D Y K E — P h o n e 9119 EDGAR DIBBLE

ASSOCIATE EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER .' SPORTS EDITOR

Editorials and feature articles express the views uf the writer. make no claim of representing official Hope College opinion.

Instead, think the sugar.

Towards None

It was neither malice nor prejudice that sponsored last week's editoriil about fraternities. Nor was there any intent to minimize, the importance of fraternity affiliation. On tin contrary, it was on the very basis of the importance of fraternity life that we premised the suggestions. There would be little point in belittling the fraternity. W( frankly recognize that it is the dominant social medium on Hope's campus. We readily commend the benefits if can extend its brothers. But surely none of us wish the new men's eyes to Ix blinded, their perspective distorted. A fraternity, by its reri, nature, can never substitute for the classroom, or the athletic field, or the forensic rostrum, or the Y.M.C.A. program. All of these activities offer important contributions to th< collegiate experience. Above all, the classroom is important. The most reliabh surveys reveal a hard fact: the fellows who make the greates, success of later life are not the ones who have been populai fraternity men but the ones who have attained the higl scholastic ratings. Awkward facts, but we have to live with them. After all, it is senseless to pay hundreds of dollars i). tuition money if one does not intend to make good that investment. NO CAMPUS ACTIVITY MAY RIGHTFULLY INFRINGE UPON THE MAIN ACTIVITY OF STUDY. This does not belittle the fraternities. The true pcrsjx ctin makes and enhances its meaning. For then its real sociat worth can be appreciated: an association of fellows with much in common who enjoy being together, sharing together, and being friends together now and always. Such insight wit, prove the fraternity to be an avenue to fuller collegiate experience. o

Can Satan Cast Out Satan Into the midst of our confused thinking about our attitudi towards war comes a searching question asked two thousam years ago: "How can Satan cast out Satan?" How can evil hi the cure of evil? The obviousness of its uncanny commor. sense is the most realistic basis for indicting any individual'; or state's use of war methods. Jesus lived in a violent generation when force ruled tin world and might made right as terribly as it does today. Ih watched the tragic futility of war answering war; aivl IK took a revolutionary stand against the process. He told mo to love their enemies and to pray for those who deipitefull], used them. He knew that peace depended upon the undiscourageable good will of men. But we hear it said, "We are resisting an evil that wil crush us." In/leed, we are resisting evil, but WITH EVIL! The dictatorships say, War! So we say, War! To sive drmoc racy we become totalitarian. We become the very thing w( fight! Hon' can we forget so soon? We sh-ould know, now, that war only makes the world safe for those forces which create war: hatred and intolerance, division and greed. THE MEANS DETERMINE THE END! We woul l mala the world safe for democracy. Conscription to make the world safe for democracy! Poison gas, bombing of open cities, blockades that starve millions, to make the world safe for democracy! Dictatorial control of the whole nation's life and complete abrogation of the Bill of Rights, to make the world safe for democncy. And, in the end, a treaty, a selfish, vengeful treaty, to make the world safe for democracy! The end result the discovery that war methods, being essentially the opposite of all that democracy stands for, cannot defend democracy, but'that the means determine the end. Any way you look at it, life involves risk and sacrifice. The peace of the world depends upon men and women who icill take the risk to face ill will with good icill, to brexk the vicious circle of evil's sequence, and, when two blows must be given, to take both rather than give one. View it the realistic way: solution lies in the unconquerable good will of Jesus' ethic. He was no idealist. He was the sanest of us all. Satan cannot cast out Sitan.

French Pastry Shop Trr Our Lin* of Delicioua Phone 2542

Things I never knew 'til now about the Commons Room (with apologies to W a l t e r W i n c h e l l ) : T h a t it has a red ceiling — T h a t the f u r n i t u r e is done in blue and red leather — T h a t there a r e new drapes which will some day f r a m e windows hung with Venetian blinds — That G e r t y Visscher is "la p r e s i d e n t e " and in c h a r g e of the s t u d e n t board of direction — T h a t the ping-pong paddles and balls a r e available any Speaking of paying — did you hear about time — T h a t the room is open from 1 P. M. until 5 P. M. every school recently made a down payment on his Chipel day — T h a t if you can't find your friends a n y w h e r e they, no doubt, Or about the clever soph girls who were will be here.

Letters To The Editor Dear Editor:— 1 do declare myself an objector .o foreign conflicts and r e f u s e to Kirticipate in any conflagration )thor than the defense of my own 'backyard." This s t a t e m e n t in it;elf represents the most patriotic :tand any American citizen could ake. If public sentiment is aroused .o the belief in such patriotism .here need be no f e a r of participation. We, as pacifists, s u p p o r t wholeleartedly all peace organizations, )ut we righteously use f o r e s i g h t uui declare that we shall not be luped by any administrative body hat might influence our citizenry )y playing upon the d a n g e r o u s emotionalisms that are a l w a y s present in time of crisis. Paul J. Vanderhill. • e e Dear Sir:— The comment aroused by your suggested letter to our r e p r e s e n t a :ives merits discussion. It surely is obvious t h a t , under the present •ircumstances, the United S t a t e s las little to pain and much to lose )y entering the European conflict vhich p r o p a g a n d i s t s have already ermed "World W a r II." F u r t h e r nore, we must remember t h a t we ire citizens of the world, as well is citizens of our United States, lust as the privilege of being a itizen of our country implies and )re-determines certain definite obigations, so this new citizenship n the world implies definite obligations. When next a proposal of •onstructive world action is con.dered, may our country give its vhole-hearted consideration a n d •.upport. However, as long as the iction r e m a i n s destructive we hould endeavor to avoid w a s t i n g »ur energies on it. Edwin Luidens. • • • l e a r Editor: 1 heartily support the s t a t e m e n t in last week's AN'CHOR: "I declare myself an objector and r e f u s e to participate in the conflict." I do not believe t h a t we can ever be too s t r o n g in our assertions for national peace! No true American •eally wants our country to become involved again in t h a t mess of ifTairs which is Europe's. Everyone knows f r o m the bitter experience of the last war that .ve did nothing for the world's economic welfare and democracy 'iy our participation. We are a w a r e , ,oo, t h a t when this w a r is ended, we will be the only sane nation left to reconstruct the world f o r democracy. Then w h y should we 'je lukewarm in our stand a g a i n s t United S t a t e s involvement? Only by constantly a s s e r t i n g our determination f o r peace at any cost will we be able to keep our country out of w a r ! Teddy Meulendyke.

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IN T H I S C O L U M N , we should We were thinking t h a t radio programs might be a lot like to comment on those musical f u n n i e r if the comedians didn't have one-crack minds. But events in Holland, in Grand Rapids, who are we to talk ? and on the air, which Hope stuThought for the day: Are your friends two-faced or do you dents m i g h t like to know more like double features? about. We hope you'll like our column! P R O F . K E N N E T H OSBORNE, our college o r g a n i s t , needs no introduction. He h a s already presented two vesper recitals, and he plans to present two more, the next one having been scheduled f o r November 6. The p r o g r a m will include a very popular opus of Bach, the P a s s a c a g l i a and Fugue in C Minor. This organ piece, t r a n scribed f o r o r c h e s t r a by Stokowski, is f a m i l i a r to concert-goers everywhere. The rest of the numbe r s are also very interesting, and we are assured of a very delightful program.

W e interview MR. BEN MULDER Since The A N C H O R is finally in the black and breathing a healthy sigh of relief, it is fitting t h a t we look back f o r a moment over 45 years. So an A N C H O R f e a t u r e writer betook herself to the home of Mr. Ben Mulder, who has been actively connected with A N C H O R f o r t h a t amount of time, and f r o m interviewing him learned the following i n t e r e s t i n g f a c t s : Back in 1894 when the Holland City News, now the Olde News P r i n t e r y , first took over the printing of the college publication. The A N C H O R was a magazine, 9x12 in., which made a monthly a p p e a r a n c e . The stiff cover, which was the pride of the staff, w a s done in color, incidentally, the first color p r i n t i n g done in Holland. A certain Mr. De Kruiff, now an artist in Los Angeles, did some of the best covers. At this time Dr. H a r r y Boot, now a missionary in Amoy, China, and whose children have attended Hope, worked his way through school by s e t t i n g the e n t i r e A N C H O R by hand. Ten-point type was used on the 40 pages set up.

V I R G I LI O LAZZARI, BASSO, will present the first concert in the local series on Wednesday, October IH, at 8 P. M. Mr. Lazzari will be assisted by Olga Trevisan, soprano, and Charles Lurvey, pianist. The program they have chosen is unusually varied, including many popular a r i a s and songs. Especially e n t e r t a i n i n g will be Mr. Lazzari's rendition, in costume, of "La Calunnia," the song about gossip from "The B a r b e r of Seville." O P E R A L O V E R S W I L L be given a r a r e t r e a t on November 23 and 24, when the San Carlos Opera Company comes to Grand Rapids. The first night they will present "II Pagliacci," and "Cavalleria Rusticana," as a n u m b e r of the E a s t T h e r e were relatively few picChurch concert course. The follow- tures in the p a p e r at this time as ing evening, " C a r m e n " will be perthe process of c u t - m a k i n g had j u s t formed. begun and cuts were too g r e a t an The Grand Rapids Symphony, directed by Carl Wecker, will betrin the season with a concert on November 20. Anna Kaskas, contralto, and g l a m o r o u s star of the Metropolitan Opera, will be the guest soloist. The highlight of the p r o g r a m by the o r c h e s t r a will be the playing of Beethoven's SymEVERYONE WILL WANT TO phony No. 5 in C Minor. This WEAR THIS BEAUTIFUL symphony, incidentally, was voted School Jewelry the most popular of all symphonies in a recent NBC poll. \lt shows school spirit

HOPECOLLEGE JEWELRY

J U S T A WORD T O R E M I N D you t h a t America's two best symphony o r c h e s t r a s h a v e returned to the air — the NBC Symphony on S a t u r d a y a t 10 P. M., and the New York Philharmonic a t 3:00 on S u n day. This y e a r is going to be an excellent one f o r radio music. We welcome Toscanini to t h i s country, and hosts of other a r t i s t s who are unable to remain in Europe. T h e y may be sure t h a t we will appreciate their t a l e n t s and efforts!

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expense to be practical. L a t e r The A N C H O R became a weekly publication, but during t h e financial moratorium of 1933 T h e ANCHOR had its h a r d e s t financial pulling. P r i n t e r s ' f u n d s and edit o r ' s funds were tied up. At t h i s t i m e drastic steps were taken to put The A N C H O R on a p a y i n g basis. The weekly became a semim o n t h l y and the policy of f o u n dation advertising was begun a t this time. By this is m e a n t t h a t certain l a r g e concerns were cont a c t e d f o r c o n t r a c t ads so t h a t t h e r e would be a c e r t a i n a m o u n t of money certain every issue. T h e staff policy changed f r o m being a private t o an administrationheaded e n t e r p r i s e headed by P r o f . De G r a a a f . Steps were taken to pay off the debt in m o n t h l y p a y m e n t s and today, only a few y e a r s l a t e r . The A N C H O R debt has been completely wiped out. "I have served under a t least 50 e d i t o r s and as many business m a n a g e r s , " concluded Mr. Mulder, " a n d I h a v e enjoyed every minute of t h e w o r k . Many of the f o r m e r editors have become ministers or missionaries, and not a small n u m b e r have e n t e r e d other professions. So I conclude that the jobs it offers m u s t be good preparation f o r life."

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the frosh seat?

left stranded in the country when the f r e s h m a n girl walked off with their c a r keys? With all the activities on the campus, someone had to s t a r t two new and t h r i v i n g clubs — the Bachelors and t h e Bachelorettes. This will probably result in a more strenuous pull than t h a t between the f r e s h m e n and t h e sophomores. We wonder who will come through this time. From Confucious thing for a hot head.

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From Dottie Zimmerman: "I like college because of the Christmas vacation, the spring vacation, and the summer vacation." • Here's a new way to spell an old w o r d : G ermany R ussia 1 taly E ngland F ranee We can make a nomination for the most unpopular man on the campus without h u r t i n g anyone's feelings — Ragtime Cowboy Joe. We promise to pay any student upon the presentation of substantial evidence, four chipped marbles and t h r e e copies of the last Anchor for ridding us of him.

Most of yon here at school d-o not know the man to whom wq are paying tribute today. Hq is one of the behind-thescenes workers, ivatching the progress of Hope College. He is one who has watched and helped the college for mani

With Malice

to gripe very hard

Overheard: Tivo frosh dormites saying, "We stay in and study for a night, and ivhat good does it do — not one phone call!"

A Tribute To "Ben"

may be satisfied. In the name of the past ANCHOR workers who have profited from, knoicing him we want to thank him. He is one of the alumni of whom Hope College can be truly proud. R .T. o

we have something pull team worked

Rumor: What red-haired fraternity man is contemplating middle-aisling it? What red-haired man is contemplating?

Tkeji

yeirs. Ben Mulder is our printer. Now that The ANCHOR is out of debt it is fitting for us to give him a hearty vote of thanks for standing by us through our stormy financial periods of the past. There are over 50 editors and business managers who remember him kindly for his helpful suggestions and willingness to cooperate with all the students' plans. When you want an Extra in "no time flat" you take your troubles to uBen" when you want to run an additional page or two ihe last day, Ben is ready to do extra work that the editor

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H o p e College Anchor

Page Three

HOPE TO FACE KALAMAZOO HORNETS FRIDAY Hope Ties Alma In Closing Minutes

H o p e Freshmen Beat

Upset

H i n g a m e n Beat A d r i a n

Tradition

E l e v e n B a d l y In

At Alma

Game Here f

A

In a night g a m e , October G, Hope defeated Adrian College 35 to 0 in Hope's first conference g a m e of the season. It was Adrian's first g a m e on Dutch soil and during the play they saw plenty of the Dutch and the soil. T h i s g a m e saw the Hopemen c r a c k i n g the opposing defense a p a r t f o r the first time this year. The line has been consistently s t r o n g , showing a s t r o n g defense. F i r s t tally came a f t e r six minu t e s of play. A r t Kronemeyer gunned t h r o u g h the Adrian left tackle and went over s t a n d i n g up. P o w e r s made the conversion. In the second q u a r t e r , M a r t Bekken blocked an Adrian punt and downed it behind the goal line for the second score. Adrian kicked to Hope, Art Kronemeyer brought the ball back to the Adrian 49, and Brannock took it over from therein the longest scoring run of Hope's season. The kick w a s bad. Still in the second q u a r t e r , Bob Idema, f o r m e r Grand Rapids Junior man, broke through tackle from the 1-yard line f o r the f o u r t h touchdown in the first half. During the last minutes of the third q u a r t e r . Red Luidens recovered a fumble by Gee of Adrian on the Adrian 10-yard marker, m a k i n g it Hope's ball on their opponent's 10 at the beginning of the f o u r t h q u a r t e r . Kronemeyer made seven y a r d s in two tries, and Ray Meyer went over for the last score of the game.

V..

f'#f

*

M-

-

Alma's only threat came early in the g a m e but was stopped short by the Hope line. A field goal w a s a t t e m p t e d by Jack T a i t of Alma from the 22 but was wide. P a s s i n g t h r e a t s of the Scots ended when Hope intercepted deep in her own territory. This occuied several times. Alma made 10 first downs as compared to five f o r Hope.

Sophs W i n Inter-Class Games Thursday

Last F r i d a y the sophomore class to include s w i m m i n g as one of his suffered d e f e a t at the h a n d s of the coaching duties. Beginning their traditional bat- f r e s h m e t in the traditional pull Pulling in the holes continued tles, the f r o s h and soph classes across the Black River. The battle f o r sixteen minutes. While in the met last T h u r s d a y , Oct. 12, on the lasted t h i r t y minutes. holes neither team showed any practice field of the campus and Defending the south bank, the g r e a t a d v a n t a g e . A f t e r the sixteenengaged i n . a titanic s t r u g g l e to sophs opened strong. V e t e r a n s of m i n u t e period, both t e a m s had to decide where honor should fall. last y e a r ' s pull, first t e a m to win stand in their holes and pull. Then The girls meet f e a t u r e d a last as frosh in years, they expected, the break came fast. The sophs minute s a v i n g of the day by Betty as did their coach, Don Cordes, a lost rope. Their anchor man came D a u g h e r t y who, in winning the quick victory. Immediately t a k i n g out of his hole, then the man ahead relay race, snatched victory from an aggressive attitude, they strove of him. When the frosh saw these defeat. Until the r u n n i n g of this mightily. Although they did not men take positions in f r o n t of the sensational event the frosh girls make much y a r d a g e , t h e i r enthu- soph lead man, they went to town. held a slight margin. siasm convinced all the onlookers The spurt w a s ended in a comeIn the boys' war. the sophs won that the f r o s h were doomed. back by the sophs. However, they the pillow fight, the b a g fight On the north bank, the frosh could not get enough rope to reinended in a tie, and the Sophs took were holding t h e i r own. Not much s t a t e their anchor man, and victory the leap-frog race. Scheduled for rope was going through their fin- smiled on the f r osh. The defeated the crowning event of the day, as gers, and although they were much sophs followed t h e rope t h r o u g h the in past years, was the flag rush, more scared, they were just as river, and history repeated itself. but this flopped due to a deficiency d e t e r m i n e d . " S t r e t c h " P e n n i n g s was The frosh have two successive vicC. V. G R A Y , O W N E R of frosh. Excuse given was that their coach, and he had no desire tories to their credit. 61 E a s t 8th St. P h o n e 9822 too many frosh were out for football or the pull team.

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A t w e n t y - o n e gun salute to Coach Hinga f o r the manner in which he b r o u s h t the team into the wind a g a i n s t the Alma Scots. The wm f i r s t half saw the Hopemen confused by a double wingback f o r m a tion using tricky leverses. A t the end of the half the Scots had two touchdowns and ten first downs to t h e i r credit. At this point, coaching ability entered. A f t e r receiving marching orders f r o m Coach during half time, the team w e n t out a g a i n , held the Scots to two f i r s t A F T E R T H E GAME downs and put across two tallys of t h ? i r own to tie the score. A S A N D W I C H AT Capiain Bob Powers alro deserves much of the credit. " P u t c h " never plays any less than his best, and against Alma this m e a n t being in on nearly every tackle in the sensational c o u n t e r - a t t a c k of the second half. Credit is due also the f o r m e r G. R. Junior men, Idema f o r his T H E BEST IN M E A L S AND passing. Montgomery f o r his much needed conversions. And finally, the men who scored two tou.hdowns in the final minSANDWICHES utes of the game. Our h a t s are off to Poppen and Honholt. It is Coach Hinga's opinion t h a t Alma has one of the best clubs 27 W. E i g h t h St. in the league t h i s year, and the Hillsdale-Alma homecoming g a m e at Alma this week should be a killer-diller. We do net wish to sell Hillsdale short, however. Coach Harwood h a s one of t h e most p o w e r f u l backs in the league in C o b u r n : a veteran quarto!back in Gordon P i a t i H A V E Y O U R E Y E S E X A M I N E D (who was out of the Kazoo-Hillsdale irame because of a bad knee, but by will be back in against A l m a ) ; and a line powerful enough to enable the t e a m to run up a list of eleven s t r a i g h : wins. A l m a m a y be the team to end this streak. Optometrist The right end on the Kazoo team is a Cherokee Indian from Okla24 E a s t 8th S t r e e t homa. The n a m e is Mr. Groundhog. You m a y put your h a t s back on.

Dutch to Meet Kalamazoo Friday Kazoo Hornets to Fan F l a m e s o f O l d Rivalry This coming F r i d a y , October 20, the big lights of Riverview will illuminate the f a m i l i a r scene of a n o t h e r big game. Our opponents will be o u r old rivals f r o m Kalamazoo. Kazoo has won one and lost two in the league this season. Olivet took a d e f e a t at t h e i r h n n d s but both Albion and Hillsdale handed the H o r n e t s a beating. Hope has a b e t t e r record, having beaten Adrian by a long score, and t y i n g Alma. Backfield s t r e n g t h f o r Kazoo centers around D a n n y Wood, senior, who does all the kicking and passing, much of t h e running, .".ml plays s a f e t y position. Wood is also a track m a n of some note, and is as f a s t on the gridiron as on the track. Co-captain Paul Van K u r e n of Kazoo w a s out of the K a z o o - H i l K dale g a m e with a bad knee, but will be back for F r i d a y ' s g a m e The Kazoo line is s t r o n g , and showed it in the Hillsdale g a m e . Twice the H o r n e t s held within their own two-yard line f o r f o u r downs. The line will outweigh ours f r o m eight to nine pounds per man. F o r Hope there is a bare possibility t h a t Bob V a n d e r Laan will be in t h e r e again a f t e r a twoweeks' absence. Bob Montgomery m a y play this week. Going in for t h e conversions in the Alma g a m e , Monte t u r n e d in some nice work. Both he and V a n d e r Laan have been handicapped by leg i n j u r i e s . The Dutch f r o n t line has t u r n e d in a consistent s t i i n g of good games, and should be more than a match f o r the Kazoo line. The Hopemen h a v e a d e f e a t f r o m the Kazoo team of last y e a r s t i c k i n g in their digestive t r a c t s , and Kazoo has two b e a t i n g s of this y e a r to make up. With these s p u r s t h e r e is the traditional rivalry, all t e n d i n g to m a k e the g a m e a high point of this season.

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Coach J a c k Schouten's f r e s h m e n footballers spoiled t h e Alma College Homecoming when they handed the Scot yearlings a 6-0 def e a t , last S a t u r d a y , before 1,500 alumni and students. Both t e a m s battled to w h a t seemed destined f o r a scoreless tie until in the f o u r t h period when Wally Rieumusma, Hope halfback, intercepted a pass on the midfield stripe that set the Dutch offense under motion. Riemusma received a pass on the Alma 30 and was allowed interference cn the o-yard m a r k e r a few plays later. A line plunge by Don D e f a u w , all-city q u a r t e r b a c k from Grand Rapids, put the g a m e on ice. The try f o r point w a s low.

In a night g a m e F r i d a y , the t h i r t e e n t h , t h e Dutch of Hope met the Scots of A l m a in Bahlke Stadium, Alma, Michigan. The g a m e r e s u l t e d in a tie. A l m a kicked off to Hope a t the s t a r t i n g whistle and a f t e r the Dutchmen had no noticeable success in advancing the ball, the Scotchmen i m m e d i a t e l y began tc pierce Hope's d e f e n s e with a m a r velous display of r u n n i n g power The climax of their y a r d - g e t t i n p was m a d e a reality when Fred Hill scored from the one-yard line or the second play of the second q u a r ter a f t e r a sustained drive of Gf yards. The conversion was successfully a t t e m p t e d by Kirby Alma's quarterback. L a t e in the second period A l m a a g a i n climaxed a drive of 70 yard.' on a line buck by F r a n c i s C a p p a e r t f o r a touchdown. Again Kirby converted the e x t r a point successfully. The half ended with Hope t r a i l i n g 14-0. In the third q u a r t e r Hope'.d e f e n s e begaji to click and t h e \ held back all A l m a t h r e a t s . However, the Dutchmen's offense did not m a k e any o u t s t a n d i n g gains with the result t h a t the third q u a r ter w a s more or less of a p u n t i n g duel between Don Smith of Alma, and I^ee Brannock of Hope. With but four and one-half minutes l e f t to play, the never-say-die spirit of the local lads blossomed out in full evidence. At this point in the g a m e Bob Idema threw a perfect pass f r o m his thirty-five yard line to E n d Phil Waalkes, who grabbed it out of the a r m s of three Alma men and carried it to the 12-yard line of Alma, where he lateraled to Brannock, who advanced the ball to the 8-yard line. A f t e r three unsuccessful tries at the goal line, Don Poppen carried the ball over. Montgomery was sent into his first g a m e to convert f o r the e x t r a point. His kick was blocked, but he picked up the f r e e ball and ran it across f o r the point. With less than a minute to play, Idema aguin threw a long pass in the end zone to Kenny Honholt, who m a d e the catch. Bob Montgomery was again called upon to kick the extra point and in this a t t e m p t he split the u p r i g h t s to give Hope a tie.

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Hone College Anchor

Pog* Four

Hope Church Man Challenges Y To Future

Dean of Women Welcomes New Y Girls Miss Elizabeth Lichty, dean of women, led t h e " Y W " Recognition m e e t i n g l a s t n i g h t , welcoming all new girls to the g r o u p . T h e new g i r l s bedame m e m b e r s of t h e organization in an impressive traditional ceremony in which pledges of fidelity w e r e t a k e n to t h e " Y " ideals, j Music w a s provided by Miss Louise Ketel, Holland High school girl, who s a n g a soprano solo. Miss J e a n H o r t o n , f r e s h m a n , will lead the annual YW freshmen meeting in the " Y " room Tuesday evening. October 24. The subject of the m e e t i n g will be " T h e Steps ir.

ONE "ff SPOILED THE StRWGHT "A" RECORD THAT JlMMf WllJSOM,(LEFT) EMORY U. SENIOR. VWDE IN tb YEARS OF SCHOOLING/ AT AUBURN. WILLIAM SlELIENMULLER SHWIEREO US FATHERS RECORD 97.50 A/ERASE WHICH HAD STOOD 1909/

&

i HOWPY. 5NAGUNE

WOWW

Van Dyke Speaks to C.W.L. of Trip To Holland

A p p r o x i m a t e l y 320 volumes have been added to the college library ' h i s fall, it has been announced by BUCKSHOT Miss M a r g a r e t Gibbs, librarian. Albart Van Dyke, Hope jiinior. Two g i f t s , from Dr. Samuel Zwewho h a s recently returned f r o m the mer and Mrs. RolIaruT'Shackson, UNIVERSITY MEN I n t e r n a t i o n a l Y o u t h Conference comprised the m a j o r portion of the AND CO-EDS ARE NOT ALLOWED held this past s u m m e r at Amster- iddition, she stated. TO SIT TOGETHER dam in the N e t h e r l a n d s , addressed Nine volumes of his own works AT FOOTBALL the Christian W o r k e r s ' League last presented by Dr. Zwemer, with GAMES AT MIAMI those a l r e a d y in the library, give week F r i d a y . O n H O W D Y DAY a t uds a n g e l e s crfr UNIVERSITY (OHIO)/ COLLEGE. ^TUDEMTS WEAR 1DEMT1FICAT10N ( Mr. Van Dyke voyaged on the Hope a complete set of his writTAGS AND SAY HOWW TO EVERYONE TMEY MEET / "S.S. N o r m a n d i e . " " A s I traveled. ings. Approximately 300 volumes I knew m y religion went along in the fields of English and public with me, f o r on the huge liner. s p e a k i n g , comprising the library Catholic, P r o t e s t a n t , and Jewish of the late Dr. Shackson. were the Holland's Campflre German Club Meets services were held, each in their g i f t of Mrs. Shackson. In addition to these volumes, To Sponsor Tea own chapels." Concluding, V a n A t the m e e t i n g of the German f o u r new works have been added Dyke said, " A t first it w a s not Club, held on October 4th, Miss F o r the purpose of i n f c r e s t i n g known if the conference would be to the reference library. Boyd addressed the group on the Hope College girls in becoming a success, f o r the delegates came subject of G e r m a n youth. She f r o m v a r i e d backgrounds, but but one calling and when they lefU s t a t e d that they are behind Hitler, C a m p Fire Guardians, the executive division of the Holland Camp t o w a r d s the end, they s a w they had they left as one in spirit." obsessed with the idea t h a t they F i r e Association is giving a tea were born for, and will die to def o r Hope College women a t the f e n d , the " F a t h e r l a n d " . It w a s inW o m e n ' s L i t e r a r y Club on Wednest i m a t e d t h a t unless the w a r beWE ARE PROUD TO HAVE HOPE COLLEGE day, October IH, at 4 P. M. comes too drawn out, the chance It is the hope of the association AS OUR NEIGHBORS v f o r internal s t r i f e is small. t h a t a large n u m b e r of girls will The rest of the p r o g r a m ina t t e n d the tea and stay to h e a r the cluded several German songs led s p e a k e r , Mrs. Ruth De Windt, of by Don Sager, senior, a h u m o r paBAKER FURNITURE FACTORIES, I N C G r a n d Rapids. Mrs. De Windt, per entitled " T h e Pretzel", by Jim who is Chief Executive of Camp A d a m s , senior, and Schubert's F i r e Girls in western Michigan, MAKERS OF " S e r e n a d e " , rendered by Mildred will tell the girls some of the merP o t t e r , senior. its and pleasures involved in being A short business session which the guardian of a group of young preceded the p r o g r a m resulted in girls. the election of Jim Adams, senior, W h e t h e r the Hope girls are inas t r e a s u r e r , to fill the t e r m of t e r e s t e d in this t y p e of e x t r a work office left vacant by the resignaor not, all college girls a r e urged tion of Gordon Van Wyk, junior. to come out to h e a r Mrs. De Windt ICE CREAM CONES, SUNDAES, AND MALTEDS and enjoy the t e a .

Besides being Friday, the .13th, an unlucky day for sophomores, the freshmen girls had another S u r p r i s e " in store with the beginning of get-acquainted parties. Members of the college's five sororities played hostesses to the freshmen at a progressive party. The initiation of a custom curtailed several years ago proved highly entertaining a n d worthwhile to ^frosh" and society sponsors alike. • • * ALETHEAN Alethea conducted a "School of Music" f o r the e n t e r t a i n m e n t and "edification" of g u e s t s . T h e affair, held a t the home of J u n e Zonnebelt, president, w a s in c h a r g e of M a e s t r o Marian Wa a l ke s. A musical reading, "In the U s u a l W a y " , given by A n t h o n e t t e Van Koevering, with Marian W a a l k e s assisting a t t h e piano, the rendition of " G a r d e n of T o m o r r o w , " by a trio composed of Marian Waalkes, H a r riet Lemkuil and Alice McClay, and g r o u p singing under the leadership of H a r r i e t Lemkuil were f e a t u r e s of the evening's Alethean p a r t y .

i

CONNOISSEUR FURNITURE

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MILLS ICE CREAM SHOP HOLLAND

Philosophers Elect

FURNACE 99

"Makes Warm Friends

W o r l d ' s L a r g e s t I n s t a l l e r s of H o m e H e a t i n g and A i r Conditioning S y s t e m s WARM

FRIENDS

of Hope

We Are Proud

HOPE

College

of

COLLEGE

a n d wish f o r it o n l y continued success. As in the past. ma\ its

T h e Philosophy Club met on October 4th at the home of Dr. Van Sa un, the host acting as chairman. The business session resulted in the election of J e r r y Koster, chairn a n , and Henry Mouw, secretary. J e r r y Koster presented a paper entitled, " P l a t o ' s Ideas on the Roation of Governments," followed •)y a review of Thomas Mann's, "Coming Victory cf Democ.acy", by Robert Bonthius. R e f r e s h m e n t s were served by Mrs. Van Saun to the fifteen as)iring philosophers, a f t e r which ;he meeting was adjourned. The lext meeting on the same subject .vill be held a week f r o m todav. A minimum of two philosophy courses s required f o r membership.

influence f o r good become great with

* • • DELPHI Delphi's "All in a Nutshell'' t h e m e gave rise to t h e m a t i c incidents s t a r r i n g " H e r Royal Hinuts", M a r t y Morgan, with a humorout poem introducing Delphians to visitors. A continuation of t h e theme was carried out in " J e s t n u t s " by Teddy Meulendyke s i n g i n g " U n d e r the S p r e a d i n g C h e s t n u t T r e e " , Elynor Spaan at the piano, with the aid of Delphians Race and Vander May's pantomime. " F r o m Soup tc N u t s " , a musical medly by Mary Frelick and Nola Nies, concluded the p r o g r a m . R e f r e s h m e n t s carried f u r t h e r the e n t e r t a i n m e n t ' s theme. M a r t y Morgan was host to the g r o u p , assisted by Nola Nies, chairman.

B A N K

Holland, Michigan

M0

U e a n t y

S a l o n

SPECIALS

TUESnAV WEDNESDAY V 1 fcWinfcV Shampoo, Finger Wave, and Manicure 75c 210 College Ace. Telephone 9619

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• * * FRATERNAL An i na ugur a l a d d r e s s by Fresil e n t Dean D y k s t r a , a s p r i g h t l y spirited serenade, and an officers' '.reat g a v e prominence to the October 7th m e e t i n g of the F r a t e r n a l s . A f t e r defining the m e a n i n g of a f r a t e r n i t y and e n u m e r a t i n g the obligations to a f r a t e r n i t y . P r e s i d e n t D y k s t r a outlined new plans f o r the year. A piano recital of several selections by F r e s h m a n B a r b a r a Follensbee, w a s an o u t s t a n d i n g feat u r e of the October 14th meeting. Sophomore Howard H o e k j e f u r nished the humor number, followed by S p o r t s Editor Ed Dibble's serious paper on "The E u r o p e a n Situation". *

KNICKERBOCKER On T h u r s d a y evening, m e m b e r s and pledges attended a l i t e r a r y p r o g r a m underlining " W a n d e r l u s t " as the theme. E d w a r d Carlin, junior, g r a p h i c a l l y revealed his experiences as a w a n d e r i n g marine. The h u m o r n u m b e r was a presentation of witty stories and miscellaneous anecdotes. In t h e business m e e t i n g t h a t followed, plans f o r homecoming Were discussed.

w e

. 'J' ^ a r o l y n K r e m e r s accbmpanied on the violin. " T w o H o o f e r s f r o m the E a s t " , Betty D a u g h e r t y and Doris Vander Borgh, did some "hoofing" f o r the g r o u p s ' e n t e r t a i n m e n t . Rose T e n i n g a , c h a i r m a n , as "Siggie", gave a humorous mgnologue to end the p r o g r a m . Ref r e s h m e n t s were served in W e s t e r n style.

AS I SEE IT (Continue f r o m p a g e 1) a nation m a i n t a i n justice, protect ourselves f r o m a s s a u l t and m a k e our word respected a m o n g nations if we rule out force a s a tool f o r p u n i s h m e n t ? Without some such f o r m of self-protection we would soon fall victim to t h e first brig a n d t h a t m a d e a raid upon our properties. I still p r e f e r to live in a city which m a i n t a i n s an a d e q u a t e police force f o r law e n f o r c e m e n t and f o r the protection of my r i g h t s . Your call f o r action h a s s t a r t e d a worthwhile discussion on a v e r y timely m a t t e r . May w e h e a r f r o m o t h e r s t h r o u g h the columns of the college p a p e r .

C a f e

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PEOPLES STATE BANK "Nurse Brand Products'*

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the Success it Merits

EMERSONIAN E m e r s o n i a n b e g a n its official work w i t h a business m e e t i n g in which various plans f o r the coming year w e r e f o r m u l a t e d . An active semester is anticipated a s this is the t w e n t i e t h a n n i v e r s a r y of the society. A t t h e literary m e e t i n g of October 13th, Edwin Luidens, S t u d e n t Council president, comprehensively discussed the origin and aims of Hope College. T h e traditional slave sale of pledges w a s m o s t successfully m a n a g e d by pledge m a s t e r , Charles Friede.

HOLLAND'S LEADING PRINTERS

Phone 3886

withes for Hope College and The Anchor

COSMOPOLITAN , . An impressive i n a u g u r a l mess a g e w a s delivered by P r e s i d e n t Millard A l b e r s a t t h e opening of the October 9th m e e t i n g . Sophomore H a r o l d Rozema rendered a very f a v o r a b l y received vocal solo. The e n t e r t a i n i n g e l e m e n t of t h e evening w a s h u m o r o u s l y presented by junior, Cy Voogd. A f t e r pledges and m e m b e r s w e r e w a r m l y welcomed into the fellowship of the society, p l a n s w e r e launched f o r the c o m i n g year.

59 E a s t E i g h t h St. Conveniently located—3-minute walk from campus.

emergency. W i t h all we have a warm spot for " H o p e . "

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SAMPLE BUNDLE: 3 shirta, 2 drawers, 2 undershirts, 1 pajama, 3 pair socks, 6 handkerchiefs, 3 soft collars, 3 towels, 3 wash cloths. Average weight, four pounds — 36 cenla. N O T E I. This is probably less than the parcel post charge for sending home and return. Not^ II. You may have any or all of the shirts in this bundle finished at 10 cents each.

FAIRBANKS-MORSE STOKERS

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Sorosites introduced f r e s h m e n to a " W e s t e r n R a n c h " at t h e home of J e a n Price. " T e n d e r f e e t " Ruth S t r y k e r and M a r t h e n e Van Dyke introduced the t h e m e , singing " H o m e on the R a n g e " and "Cowboy Joe", the l a t t e r pantomimed a s

J O H N VANDER BROEK, Mgr.

Eilablhbed

*

SOROSIS

F L O - R A 1 X E S T A T E

*

DORIAN Dorian, with " T h e Pull", f e a t ured a f a m i l i a r scene as the highlight of the p r o g r a m . A typical "pull r o p e " with green t r i m m i n g s decorated the e n t r a n c e to Virginia Muller's home, with the sign, "Dorian pulls you into a g o o d time", h u n g above the doorway. A "Welcome Song" s u n g by Dorothy Boeve and C h a i r m a n Dorothy Strabbing, began the a f f a i r . G u e s t s were then e n t e r t a i n e d by J e n n i e S p o e l s t r a ' s h u m o r o u s reading, "Si and I", Nelvie Vanderbilt, accompanied by Hope Women's League Grace Toren, s a n g "Moon Love", and " R u n n i n g T h r o u g h My M i n d " Meets Wednesday to conclude the p r o g r a m . R e f r e s h T h e annual fall m e e t i n g of the m e n t s f u r t h e r developed the " p u l l " W o m e n ' s League of the P a r t i c u l a r theme. Synod of Chicago was held in SIBYLLINE Voorhees Hall Wednesday a f t e r Sibylline held a "Mexican Finoon, October 11. Mrs. William Van't Hof, president of the league, e s t a " f o r the e n j o y m e n t of " e n t e r presided. Mrs. I. Scherpenisse of t a i n e e s " a t Sibyl N o r m a Becksf o r d ' s home. C h a i r m a n Eloise Hamilton conducted devotions. Boynton introduced B e r t h a Vis and A l m a Weeldreyer in a balcony French Club Dines scene, a vocal selection, "Mexican Serenade." A melodramatic shadow T h e meeting of the French club play, " H o r s e ' s Hoofs," held all on Oct. 4 was in the f o r m of a spellbound. "Down Mexico W a y " , supper meeting, songs being led sung by J u n e l l a V a n d e r Linden, by Kay Marcley, senior. In a short Alice Bosch, and Morrell Webber, business session which followed, accompanied by A l m a Weeldreyer, | the g r o u p decided to hold t h e i r inended the e n t e r t a i n m e n t . | itiation at the November meeting. • • •

the passing y e a r s . H O L L A N D

LIFE

• ••

-.SMART GUYS-

i— i Rev. M a r i o n deVelder, p a s t o r of H o p e R e f o r m e d Church, addressed t h e Y.M.C.A. last n i g h t on " W h a t Makes a Man G r e a t ? " R o b e r t Vand e r h a r t s a n g a solo. P r e s i d e n t Ed Luidens announced the opening of the a n n u a l membership drive and P r o f . Hw Bast spoke on some of the a d v a n t a g e s of Y membership. Rev. deVelder reviewed t h e lives >f some of the world's g r e a t Christians like K a g a w a of J a p a n in our Dwn t i m e s and mentioned some of the f a c t o r s which contributed to t h e i r g r e a t success in serving mankind.

Library Increases With Donations

Christian Living".

SOCIAL

From Here and There

P h o n e s : 4337 and 9231

Holland, Michigan . . •

;

.

,.-:f

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BORR'S BOOTERY

10-18-1939  
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