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Anchor LVII-3

Official Publication of the Studenta of Hop# CgBjg# at Holland Mirhigcm

Co-cd F o o t b a l l Squad

Wc Interview

Green "Honors" Presented Frosh A t Mixer Friday Night

Trains; Buffet Supper, Program Follow in Gym More definite plans have now been made for Open House and Homecoming, which will be held on October 27 and 28 respectively. All organizations on the campus

A Memorial service to honor Lt. are participating under the general Milton Verberg was held in Third supervision of W.A.L. The touch Church on Sunday afternoon. Milton was killed in a plane crash during football game is in charge of his training last July. The Willard W.A.A. The girls have already G. Leenhouts Post No. 6 of the practiced several times in prepara- American Legion presented the tion for the game; ^nd co-eds will colors. Rev. Bastian Kruithof, pasalso fill such positions as referee, tor of F i r s t Reformed Church, read the scriptures followed with a solo umpire, head linesman, cheer leadby Ruth Ann Poppen. Rev. Henry ers, and water boys. The A.D.D. Bast, college pastor while Milt was is planning to sell peanuts and in school, gave a short address. popcorn during the game, and Mu- The pastor of Third Church, Rev. sical Arts Club is arranging for William Van't Hof, also gave a music between halves. The Men's 3hort address. The American LeUnion, not to be outdone by the gion Post then presented the famgirls, is drafted to get the field ily with an American flag. Rev. ready for use. Kruithof offered a prayer and the benediction and Taps were played. At night there will be an informal buffet supper for fifty cents, in the gym. Contact Bunny Goff or Eugene Van Tamelen for tick//%*// ets. The Student Council is in charge of games, and I'allette and Summer work in the Kentucky Masque will produce a play. P. mountains was the subject disand M. also is in charge of pub- cussed by Mary Lois De Fouw and licity. Joyce Van Oss at the Y.W.C.A.

Y " News

The committee for decorations consists of Elaine 1'rins, B e t t y DeVries, Bill Haak, and Paul Tanis. The goal posts will be decorated, and a box for the Queen and her court will be made. The supper is in charge of Elsie Parsons, and Esther Bogart that of contacting the alumni. Friday night all three dorms, Voorhees, Van Vleck, and Emersonian, will hold Open House. The sorority rooms will be open for games, and refreshments will be served in Voorhees.

"Suzy Hope" is not a One Man Woman What with everything falling, leaves 1 mean, and everybody busy with rushing and "football practice," it looks as if the all-important wouldn't be mail—or did 1 say m-a-l-e?? Well, they do have definite connections as "ye roving reporter" has reverently discovered on an all-campus survey. Nothing interferes with the male mail! By the looks of the census poll, one could easily see that "Susie" Hope does little more than corresponding to her one-and-only. If ever you are scouring the campus for one of the co-eds, you'll find her burying herself in an attempt to compose a whirl of words to some G.I. No more is a man judged by character, but by the " type of letter he is able to write. Of course, one can see by the chart that the Seniors are truly "khaki" gals — but who can explain the Junior co-ed's similar choice of uniform? And no one can put anything over on our little Freshies, for have you ever seen so much variety? All goes to show —green or no green — they're still on the ball. One can always note that our Senior belle is not impartial — that is, doesn't write to one or more in each branch of uniform; but down through the ages — no, I mean years — "Susie" Hope seems to want more variety so she jots a note to "a few." So don't you worry about "Susie" — even though there aren't many on the campus — young or otherwise — men, I mean, she will be spending many a wintor evening slinging a letter to t h a t certain one in the Service! a b c d e Sr. : 46% 12% 26% 12% 5% Jr 30% 20% 20% 30% Soph 41% 18% 41% Fr 11% 2% 41% 2% 44% a. Army b. Army Air Corps c. Navy d. Marine e. Impartial o

French Club Outlined Activities of Year

Memorial Service Sunday Honored Milton Verberg

meeting last Tuesday evening. Mary Lois spoke mainly in connection with the six Daily Vacation Bible Schools in which the girls taught. The schools were held in the hills near Annville and McKee, where the Reformed Church has located two mission stations.

Rosanna Atkins, the president of the French Club, led the first meeting in the Sorosis Room on Wednesday night, October 11. The other officers are: Vice president, J a n e t Bogart; secretary, Elaine Prins; and treasurer, Marjorie Van Vranken. The program f o r the coming year, planned by Miss Bogart, is to study the French race from a cultural point of view. Then they all told, in French, what they did during the summer. This is not a warning to our "Swimmez-vous dans I'eau ?" The professors but notification to our evening ended with refreshments, student body that the ANCHOR president's treat. expects eventually to snare each of oilr profs and force "quotable quotes" from them.

Misses Gibbs, Lichty

Patriotism Is Them* of

The first victims this week were chosen for a very obvious reason; they just couldn't be separated. Wednesday, October 11th, the Just one glance at their interviews German Club met for the first time will prove that. in the Thesaurian Room, with "Spike" Sawitzky, president, leadA petite woman with a maning the meeting. sized job—that's our Dean of The meeting was started by Women, Mile. Lichty. Besides actsinging "America" in German, and ing as friend and guide to the a patriotic theme was carried Hope co-eds and advising students throughout the program. More Gerin many campus activities, she man songs were sung and several teaches French and loves it. word-games were played in GerAlthough Miss Lichty misses man. The program ended with the dorm-life a f t e r having lived in singing of "Deutschland, DeutschVoorhees for the past seven years, land uber Alles." she delights in the new apartment The other officer is "Pinks" which she and Miss Gibbs share. Mulder, secretary-treasurer. A vice A peek into her leisure moments president is to be elected at the might find her reading, knitting, next meeting. Plans for the comcooking or golfing — all of which ing year were discussed, but not are her favorite pastimes. Her pet completed. Carol Kile is in charge peeve is the girl who comes to her of the next meeting. for permission and says, "I'm going away now. May I ? "

German Club Meeting

Everse, Aldrich Will Preside at "Capping"; Classes To Entertain, Cheers Lead By Bilkert Twins The Frosh are once again being compelled to assume their natural roles of being the unimportant p e r s o n s t h a t they really are. The traditional green will be donned a t the all-college mixer on October 20. Murray Snow will begin the Frosh hazing as Master of Ceremonies in the Carnegie gymnasium at 8:00. First of the lowly Frosh privileged to be arrayed in the green will be Tim Harrison, freshmen class president, and Millj Vermaire, freshman student council representative. W.A.L. president, Mary Liz Aldrich, and Ev. Everse, student council president, will be the upperclassFuture Activities Are men privileged to s t a r t the Frosh Arranged By Alcor on the road to submission. To make the program complete, f o r the "A cup of coffee and a roll, freshmen, a fee of one dollar will please." That's the most common be charged for the stylish "pots." order down in that ever-busy Alcor Program Precedes s n a c k b a r downstairs in Van Raalte. It's called the Koffee Kletz Preceding the donning of the and talk about variety!! The menu green will be a program arranged offers cokes, coffee, rolls (three by Ruth Ellison, social chairman kinds), and apples to Hope stuof the student council, and general dents, seminary students, faculty, chairman for the mixer. Bill Brandand janitors. The Alcor co-eds are li will lead the student body in getting to be s t a r s at coffee mak- singing the college songs. The Sening; they even have a contract with iors will display their talents, with Dr. Vergeer's Tuesday-Thursday Helen Wilhelm and Sarah Jack as Lab to sell coffee at 3:00 in the chairmen of their part of the enterafternoon. tainment. More group singing will Beside working on an average of precede the j u n i o r programs difour hours per girl per week, Alcor rected by Pinks Mulder and Ruth members have had several business Joldersma. meetings, according to Prexy RichDr. Wichers Entertains ards. Alcor is happy to announce t h a t Miss Burrows is to be its new Dr. Wynand Wichers will then advisor to replace Miss Oggel, who entertain with his inimitable humor has left Hope. Also, Alcor plans in an informal talk. The Sophoto have its traditional Waffle Din- mores will follow Dr. Wichers with ner late in October at Miss Lichty's their program under the direction apartment. Any time now you will of Elaine Meeusen and Marian Kornotice cute little plants growing teling. Barbara and Virginia Bilout of Wooden Shoe flower pots kert will lead in the Hope cheers. decorating the Koffee Kletz. These The Freshmen assume last place in are to be donated to The Cause by the mixer with their program unMiss Boyd, another of Alcor's ad- der the direction of Cleo Vander visors. So, folks, from Alcor it's, Molen and Rosemary Finlaw. "See you at the Koffee Kletz!" Light refreshments will be served by the A.D.D. girls.

Joyce gave rather general information about the work at Annville Institute. She spoke about the campus, the "cheap stores," the Sunday School work and mentioned various connections with the mounAll in all, with her sparkling tain people "who are in reality, no personality, good sportsmanship different than you or I except for and fine character, Mis® Lichty Has the opportunities we have and they won a place in the hearts of all lack." who know her. The Commons Room was the The meeting was in charge of A familiar figure in Graves Li- scene of the meeting of the English Libby Romaine, who also led debrary is Miss Gibbs. As librarian Majors on Wednesday night. Irene votions. Pat Haskin and Spike and general administrator, she not Lundie, vice president, planned the Sawitsky sang "Open My Eyes," only selects the books for pur- program and discussed plans for accompanied by Prudence Haskin. chase, but also aids the student the coming meetings. who comes to her for information H I N E ELECTED PRESIDENT The plans were to organize a and reference about books. novel club, each person buying a Richard Hine was elected presiFor relaxation she likes to sew novel and exchanging them so that dent and Harold Schuller, secrej each member will have a chance to "Live at Home and Like It" is tary at the Y.M.C.A. meeting, Oc- and hike, but Miss Lichty asserts ! read them. Elaine Schoulten was the title of the play that Pallette that some of Miss Gibbs' leisure tober 10. Adrian Bos presided j appointed chairman. Velma Glew- and Masque will present on Satduring the election and Harold Des moments are spent in making deI en, magazine club chairman, re- urday, October 28, for HomecomAutels and Prof. Hinkamp were in licious rolls and pies. Her pet ported that to stimulate interest ing. Tryouts f o r the play were charge of devotions. Instead of the peeve is the person who comes to and appreciation of current liter- held Monday night a f t e r the reguregular meeting the group went her two minutes before the bell ary magazines, a group of mem"««>"- lar business meeting of P. and M. up to hear Dr. Oscar Blackwelder rings and wants material for a b e r 8 h a v e fv^ „„„• : decided to subsenbe to The properties, costumes, and stage speak at the Sunday School Con- ten-minute talk in the next class. the Atlantic Monthly. Some f u - committees were also chosen. • vention. She, too, misses the dorm girls ture meeting will be devoted to the On Monday night, October 30, since she has moved from Voormerits of such magazines. Y.M. vice president. Bill Brandli, there will be tryouts f o r another hees, but likes the "quietness" of has announced the program for the The other officers are: President, play. Anyone who might be interher own apartment. 4 Millie Schoulten; secretary, Elea- ested is invited to come to the coming three weeks. The next All together, her thorough knowl- nor Everse; publicity chairman, Commons Room in Van Raalte meeting will be spent in discussion edge of each volume in the library Nat Bosnian; and chairman in Hall at 7:30. Actors are especially and at the Oct. 24 meeting which plus her spirit of helpfulness and charge of securing meeting place, needed and therefore the men on has been planned for Oct. 31 with friendliness have made her indis- Marj. Prins. Mr. DeGraff is the j Hope's campus are urged to attend Dr. Vergeer leading the discussion pengible to the college. sponsor. on Evolution from the Standpoint this meeting. of the Church. All desiring to ask questions related to the subject will please turn them in to either Bill Brandli or Mary Lou Hemmes.

Book Club Organized By English Majors

P and M Presents Two New Plays

Females Blitz Homecoming

Parts Assembled for Hope College Jeep W.A.L., as a result of contributions, has begun assembling parts for the Hope College jeep. We have a bumper, hood, panel, headlights and safety belt. The monetary value equals $321.85. Helga Sawitsky, chairman of the stamp sale, would like anyone t h a t has a free hour to volunteer f o r work in the Stamp Shack on Wednesday and Friday morning. "Upon reading scientists find that when a n t s grow tired a f t e r extended work, they puff and blow like humans": "Jreat tidings now I bring to you, A scientist has done it. A medal to t h a t savant's due. And I will say he's won it. The age's greatest f e a t is this (I cheer, I shout, I prance); The chap—a famed biologist— Has noticed pants in ants! —Van Tamelen.

"There is nothing so stupid as an educated man, if you get off the thing he was educated in."—Will "Books teach us very little of Rogers. the world."—Oliver Goldsmith.

As I sit here on this beautiful day, typical of October's "bright blue weather," a line of song comes to my mind . . . "Water boy, where is you hiding . . . ? " Am I t h i r s t y ? No! I am practically drooling over the thought that this month we are to have a Homecoming g a m e ! Then why the song, you a s k ? Well, there won't be a water boy this year. No sir. But . . . wait until you see the smooth little gals that'll be totin' the wire baskets around. October the 28th is the day when Hope will see this wonder come to pass. An all-girls' team, run by girls, assisted by girls and supported by girls. Oh, 1 know there will be derisive laughter f r o m the Hope men, but it will turn to a sheepish grin when they see the weaker ( ? ) sex in action. If you want action, you will get it. Plenty of it. No rough-house stuff, understand, but action. . . . Wait 'til you see the girls run out onto the field. They have had training and have been in training. My! how they've grown. "Look at those shoulders, chum." "If her mother could see her now!" "Hope really develops an all-around girl." I was over to watch practice the

October 18, 1944

other day. Jack was explaining the principles of the game to some of the meeker lassies. When he lined them up f o r practice you could see their fighting spirit. There was a flashing of eyes, the whistle blew and before I knew it one girl was off down the field with the rest of both teams behind her. That is all but one girl. She stood on the line of scrimmage with a funny look on her face. Jack declared it a touchdown and asked f o r the ball. "The b a l l ? " echoed the co-eds, " t h a t girl back there has the ball." And so the play started over again from the line of scrimmage. This time it was more of a mass murder. Talk about a pile of a r m s and legs and curls — and I thought it was touch football. The worst casualty was when Ann Vander Jact broke her longest fingernail. On the third down Louise Rove started through the center of the line to tackle hefty Rosemary Finlaw. Elaine Mensiner took the ball around left end and threw a pass to Marie Jenkins. At least it was intended for Marie, but C o n n i e Crawford helped her catch i t Then there ensued a great argument over who had the ball. Connie could talk the loudest, but Marie didn't

hesitate to pull her hair and yank the ball away. When Jack got there, he discovered both girls were on the same side and settled it up by announcing they would kick on the fourth down. One of the little Meulendyke twins was half back and really gave that kick all she had. She discovered later than she wasn't the one that was supposed to kick, but at least she gave it all she had. I don't remember anything else till they carried J a n e Fichtner off the field. She's still limping around due to a knee t h a t was thrown out of joint (or something). Cheer leaders and drum majors were practicing along the sidelines. Oh, it's a great game and involves a lot qf intestinal fortitude or maybe it's mair-xy-doats. Anyhood, just watch those gals when they get out there on that Homecoming day. This is something new, all right, arid boy, it sure is going over. I've screamed a lot myself, and am hoarse, so better stop. This is a brief preview of futyre events, and I'm so excited just thinking about the game that I can't wait to see i t How about you, kid?

Rules for Smart Frosh Rules all smart frosh will follow until the "burning" are: (1) All frosh must " p o t " to upperclassmen — with a graceful sweep and bow; (2) "greenies" are forbidden to appear on the streets a f t e r 10:30 p. m. while these laws are in force; (3) Freshmen may not date upperclassmen except on Sundays and society m e e t i n g nights; (4) most important of all, frosh must wear their " g r e e n " at all times on campus and off. Offenders of these rules will be severely punished by Student Council.

Scalpel Club Meets with Doctor Vergeer The old members of Scalpel Club met with Dr. Vergeer f o r the first time in the new year on October 4, 1944. A business meeting was held in which there was a discussion of new membership and necessary qualifications. These qualifications are the sincere interest of the person, a Biology-major, premed, or pre-nursing, and a previous course in Biology. The new members of Scalpel Club will be welcomed in our next meeting which is to be on the third Wednesday 6t this month. The club will be privileged to hear as our guest speaker, a doctor home on furlough who will speak on " B u m s , " a subject of g r e a t interest and importance to us all in these days. o

Emmy, Van Vleck Elect Houseboard Officers On Wednesday, September 27, a Van Vleck houseboard meeting was called by Jane Smies for the purpose of elections. The new officers are as follows: President, Ann Fikse; secretary-treasurer, Betty Kingsfield. Representatives chosen last spring are Marian Korteling, Marian Dame, and Elaine Meusen. The Emersonian houseboard members were elected as follows: President, Millie Vermaire; secretarytreasurer, Mary Ellen Brower. Irene Demian and Dorothy VanderWoude are also representatives.


Page Two

Books Don't Like Cookies or Dates;

Hope College flnchor -r

Not Many Openingsjn A Lifetime


Pbsocialed CoJeftiate Press HELEN WILHELM Ruth Joldersma Peggy Cross


' W t u x o y i t l

Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor ...Business Manager

STAFF Feature E d i t o r . ^ . Society Editor "Camp to Campus'^ Editor

Rose Seith Marie Jenkini Evelyn Shiffner

Circulation Manager

Verladine Saunders

Published every two weeki d u r i n g the school year by lh« i t u d c n U of Hope College. Entered aa second clans m a t t e r a t '.he post office of Holland, Michigan, a t special r a t e of poatage provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of Congress. October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918.

Mail subscriptions, one dollar per year Address — The Anchor, Hope College, Holland, Michigan Telephone 9436 P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y

Is This The Code We Live By? From the first code of laws devised by Hammurabi, the Ten Commandments presented to Moses, and the beatitudes of Christ to this day man has been striving to live by certain written laws governing his personal and group life.

Then t h e r e is Sarah Jack who is being very peaceful about the prospects f o r this coming Armistice day. Of-course-it-will-be-aboy Maatman, who has endured such strain on her general mental condition lately t r y i n g to learn either to knit or to crochet, has decided t h a t readymade products are plenty good enough and plans to be very t h a n k f u l come Thanksgiving and Presidential elections. Newly qualified member, C a r o l Kile, who typifies the height of elation and impatience, can't quite decide whether to hope f o r another Navy man in the family or ein This year's "biscuit packin' dorm kleine madchen. girls" include Mary Ellen Brower Three honorary members have and Marion T e r Boer from the been added to the r a n k s : V e r a frosh class. Hoppy Hospers and Pennings, whose s t a t u s at present Es Bogart do the honors for the is nothing higher than a hopeful sophs and there are, we hear, quite would-be, Polly Naas, to whom bea few more . . . W h a t do we all ing an aunt is an old story, and think of Mary Lou Hemmes and June Darress, who occupies a speDr. Raymond working for the Re- cial place in the activities of the publicans. organization. J u n e is to be a sister Joints are unmistakably out of any day now, which goes to showplace, according to V i r g i n ia t h a t witches, Jack-o-lanterns and Hemmes. who rode a bike three goblins aren't the only a t t e n d a n t s whole miles in only one afternoon. of Hallowe'en. Hey, everybody, hold your hats. Did we hear something about she We have a voise (pome to you) and Elsie doing some swimming not that Kile penned just f o r this very more than two weeks ago? kolum. We give it to you in conWe pay special deference at this clusion. time to the worthy members of

H a p p y October to you, happy October to you . . . T h a t ' s right, it's me again, snooping into your business and telling the whole world, well at least the whole campus. And I hear there's plenty to tell of late. The lowly f r o s h are not so lowly. We hear t h a t one Jean Watson, f r o m their midst, is a genius at taking shorthand notes and typing. Hopeite letters for Miss Lichty . . . P a t McComber is becoming pretty well acquainted with Shakespeare and Morley, as well as the student body, while she busies herself in the library.

"English Composition" — t h a t ' s me. And, believe it or n o t , ! should be a senior now, cause I've spent f o u r studious ( ? ) years on Hope's Campus and I'm worn to a mere frazzle of. my real book self. The.first thing I remember about my life is a shelf of the Blue Key Book Store. I hadn't lived there very long when I was handed to a Freshman girl named Jane. J a n e and I became very good friends. She studied me every night as Freshmen are expected to do. She learned all my verbs and nouns and never tore my pages by frantically r e f e r r i n g to me when the teacher asked a question. I was very proud of my first owner, although all her A's were due to the excellent way in which I am written. However, J a n e had one very annoying habit. She used to e a t crackers while studying me and let crumbs drop into my pages. I never could understand why people have to eat while reading. The next year J a n e sold me to Dora. My useful days were gone. Dora let me collect dust between her bookends while she dashed to answer buzzers and phone calls. She'd grab me about two minutes before a class and run to arrive at even a semblance of the correct time. My blue cover always turned red with e m b a r r a s s m e n t when we walked into the English room three minutes a f t e r the bell rang. Occasionally she'd take me down to the Model with her latest man (those

were the good old days when d a t e s weren't dried f r u i t ) , but she always managed to dab me with some hot f u d g e sauce and spoil my white complexion. Then when exams rolled around she kept m e up until all hours of the night t r y ing to cram my vast knowledge into her r a t h e r dizzy head. Once she practically broke my back when she threw me a t h e r roommate in one of their friendly quarrels. To Dora I was no more than paper. She never understood me and I'm the type of book t h a t needs sympathy. In my third year on Hope's Campus I belonged to Edna. My d a y s of misery had only begun. Edna was, as we say in book language, a destroyer. She scribbled all over my pages in class. I was covered with everything f r o m the latest dress models to the Army, Navy, and Marine insignia. She folded back my pages, doodled on my cover, and made me look like something from the second-hand store. One rainy night she left me on the stone bench in f r o n t of Graves. In the morning I looked as battlescarred as "The History of the French Revolution."

This year I've been purchased by Last year the women of Hope College formulated this a dark-haired girl who hasn't yet cretd for the representative Hope girl. It is not a set of placed her name within my cover. unbreakable laws, but rather the principles the women of I'm hoping for a brighter, more Hope will endeavor to live by. Each is an indispensable serious semester. Maybe my new part of what we believe is the well rounded Christian personowner will open me once in awhile, do you think s o ? ality. It was composed with its usefulness and need in mind, The Organization for Anxiously not so elevated that it will be held far above daily living, DA HOI MIT Awaiting Aunties. Heading the but attainable and workable in everyday life. group is the most anxious auntie- "Live alone and like it," Final Rushing Teas Abound as New Since these are the principles we have chosen to strive to-be of them all — Ev. Vermulm, The ancient prophet cried. for, they should be made a part of our code of living. They supported by the confident, happy To this I took exception Girls Are Introduced to Sororities person of Libby Romaine. It doesn't And thusly I replied: were not a decree of the administration but came voluntarily take Libby all day to do a day's I live alone and love it. . SOROSIS THESAURIAN from the student body. They represent our belief in the work so she still has time enough Through preference, you see; Tuesday afternoon at 3:31) SoroTheta Gamma Pi held an "Al- sis entertained about two dozen practicability of the Christian principles, and point the way to create g i f t s for the would-be Nor find cause to blame this mess lied" Tea in their gayly bedecked freshmen at a "Candlelight T e a . " nephew a r r i v i n g with Washington On anyone but me. to the most worthwhile kind of campus life. and Lincoln. Pinks Mulder has been I stow my g e a r where'er I please, room Friday, October 6, at 3:30 The program was started with P. M. Dutch dolls, wooden shoes, "Wick's Lit" by Elsie Parsons folChinese pieces of a r t and many lowed by "Melodic Flickerings" as other curios peeped out of various Barbara Tazelaar waxed classical the cause for pink or for blue t h a t I'm just as happy as can be, corners. Upon their arrival each and played "Clair de Lune." Mary finally in desperation she decided So please don't think me rude guest was presented with a red Liz Aldrich read the serious paper, to be completely neutral so now For taking such delight in this— rose as a favor. The p r o g r a m s "Sigma Sigma's Guiding L i g h t " Pinks knits a wee white sweater. My den of solitude. consisted of small flags of the In which she explained the standards. successes, and hopes of Sorovarious Allied nations. sis. "Drippings by Two Wax," The flag of the Netherlands was turned out to be the Bilkert twins. represented by Klompen Dans Bobbies gave with a hot number danced by Lois and J e a n Meulen- "His Rocking Horse Ran A w a y " Because we believe t h a t the Church-related college holds an increas- dyke and Bernice Hibma. England (with apologies to Betty Hutton ingly i m p o r t a n t place in the life of America, because we believe t h a t with her green meadows and lords who sang with her) as Ginny there is a definite code of Christian conduct, and because we believe and ladies, was represented by played the " J u n i o r " to whom the Alice Duer Miller's beautiful poem, song was dedicated. that the Church-related college can fulfni its function only when its "The White Cliffs of Dover," read A f t e r Betty Hutton stopped students stand firmly for this code, we, the women of Hope College, by Betty Timmer, "Cieli to Lindo" singing all the Sorosites sang the do accept this creed: and "South of the Border" sung Sorosis song a f t e r which the apThe representative HOPE girl seeks to improve herself spiritually, by Ruth Ann Poppen carried us to petites were filled with " T u m m y mentally, socially, and physically, by: Mexico. Russia was represented by Tallow" cooked 1, by Doris Fred• Maintaining at all times the highest scholarship of which she a solemn, ponderous drama, "De ricks. Before each girl left she Viper." Lynn Lundberg was the was given a yellow rose—traditionis capable, solemn, awe-inspiring czar and al flower of Sigma Sigma. • Identifying herself with the religious life of the campus, Betty Timmer, "De Viper." SIBYLLINE • Attending church regularly, Hawaiian punch, wooden shoe All Sibs gathered in the Sib • Giving loyal support to those extra-curricular activities which will shaped sandwiches and cakes were room on Thursday afternoon, Octoserved for r e f r e s h m e n t s . A social best serve to broaden her cultural life, hour was enjoyed by all. ber G, to s t a r t the round of final • Being honest in all classroom and campus relationships, sorority teas. Musical numbers DELPHI and decorations were centered on • Refraining f r o m idle gossip, an "Informal Garden P a r t y " theme. Delphi's formal rushing tea was • Respecting the rules of the college and neither smoking nor drinkPunch was served instead of tea held as "Opera Matinee" in Delta ing while in attendance, Phi Hall on October 7, with Junior and sandwiches were consumed in • Conducting herself with propriety and discretion in all social rela- Marge Gysbers as Mistress of considerable number. Happy Maattionships, Ceremonies. Three o'clock found man began the informal program • Associating with as many groups as possible and avoiding cliques, the "conductor m a k i n g his way with a few selections of her favorto the podium, the lights dimming, ite poems having to do with the • And by remembering at all times t h a t the honor of H O P E is her and the curtain rising on Act I." theme. While the Sibs and their personal responsibility. An andante mood, it featured guests visited, P a t Haskin and Sophomort Myra Brouwer, singing Mike Kleis took their places at the cello and piano respectively to play "I Love Life." WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE HOPE COLLEGE Eleanor Everse took over in Act " L a r g o . " Also included in the muII, Allegro, with her serious paper, sic for the afternoon was " N i g h t AS OUR NEIGHBORS "This Is Ours." The paper vividly and Day" sung by a trio consistand picturesquely portrayed the ing of Edna Mae Van Tatenhove, beauties of a u t u m n sights, scents, Harriet Hains and Spike Sawitzky. and sounds, which are ours to hold The last number on the program BAKER FURNITURE FACTORIES, INC. for ourselves and for the r e t u r n of was "The End of a Perfect D a y " sung by Vera Pennings. our fighting men and women.

Since the ideals in this code are part of the traditions on the fence for so long trying to Study less or more, and mores of Hope College, each girl is expected to adhere decide once and for all whether And satisfy abnormal quirks her best bet would be to take up By daubing up my floor. to them.


Crcch of


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"Opera Matinee" was privileged to have d u r i n g its intermission a guest music critic f r o m the New York Times in the person of Pinks Mulder, who gave a delightfully modernistic and jivey review of the opera, "Romeo and J u l i e t " Act III depicted two moods as the Delta Phi sextet sang "My Hero" and "The Woman in the Shoe." Included in the sextet a r e Constance Crawford, P e g g y Cross, Carol Meppelink, Myra Brouwer, Mary Lois De Fouw, and Elaine Meeusen. 0 Preceding t h e p r o g r a m , Delphi's guests were presented with lovely hand-painted p r o g r a m s and corsages of m u m s and roses.

DORIAN C H I N E S E T E A China provided t h e atmosphere and theme f o r the Dorian Final Rushing Tea on Monday, October 9. The guests were presented with corsages of c h r y s a n t h e m u m s as they entered the society room. The program w a s in charge of Marian Korteling and sketched scenes f r o m Chinese life with a poem by Joanne Decker. A phase of Chinese d r a m a w a s given by Marian Korteling with a play t h a t was pantomimed by members of K a p p a Beta Phi. F r i e d a Grote and Dorothy Weyenberg played a cleve r Chinese" d u e t Little China figures w e r e given to each girl as t e a was served. Evelyn Shiffner, president, poured a t a table bedecked with copper colored zineas and white candles. Frieda Grote played varied Chinese music throughout the tea. The chairman of the event was Agnes Finlaw. Ruth Ellison provided decorations and Joanne Decker was in charge of food.


Page Three

Hope College Anchor

HI u s t c

WAVES Aid Naval Aviation Training ( f a m f i

( a

O X like I speak French so you can imagine how much we got out of John Geary, Ph. M. 3/c is workhis lecture." ing hard at the School of Tropical A / C Neil Lampen in U.S.N, preMedicine, T r e a s u r e Island. He finds it most interesting and expects to flight school a t Athens, Ga., is aluse his knowledge in the Pacific most ready to get his wings. Islands. Now and then he has a P v t . Wally Van Liere writes chance to visit with Gordon and from Edgewood Arsenal, Md., "I'm Bertha (Vis) Van Wyk, '41, who finally out of the 'sunny south' and are in language school in Berkeley back to civilization, snatched out of p r e p a r i n g f o r mission work in the a r m s of P.O.E., put in a school China. with possibility of O.C.S., and a Geary


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ments have been decided upon. Everybody remembers the Community Concert Association under the Columbia Concert Tour, so let's s t a r t with t h a t .

This year, one

of its bigger doings will be the presentation oi the Don Cossack Chorus. Then, too, there is the dedication of our new Steinway piano by John Lloyd Kollen, on Thursday night, November the 22nd. He is a local pianist who has studied in France and is now teaching music in Michigan S t a t e University.



o r r i c i A i u . s . NAVY PHOTOGRAPHS

W A V E S participate in the altitude training program for Navy men undergoing flight training and for air crewmen. The W A V E , inset, is conducting a "run" in the lowpressure chamber at the Naval M e d i c a l R e s e a r c h I n s t i t u t e at Bethesda, Maryland. The fliers are shown inside the chamber before the "flight" begins. F o r these and similar patriotic, war - winning jobs the W A V E S need thousands of young women between 20 and 36, without children under 18.

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dozen other breaks. I'm happy."

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Lt. Wesley Duiker, pilot of a B-24, has j u s t had his overseas leave, and expects to t a k e a nice boat ride very soon.

and rode all over the place . . . I Pvt. George Toren was wounded General Hospital, still think that went through the palace of Ver- in France last July; he was in an the a r m y is tops. They like the saille. The guide spoke English English rest camp until September, physiotherapy work very much.

TftileAfi&i MEAL —


Pfc. Merle Vandenberg, USMC, was very surprised to find Lt. A r t Lt. Bud Morgan, USMC, was in Timmer was his mess officer a t the Saipan engagement. That was Camp Le Jeune. the third of the island invasions' in Tony Kempker has just been which he had participated. He must commissioned as 2nd Lt. in the have zigged and zagged at the Army Air Corps. He received his right time because he has come bombardier t r a i n i n g at Big through o.k. and is now at a rest Springs, Texas. camp. Ens. Jack Meeusen, commissioned A / C Bud Koranda, USNR, has Lt. Don Thomas and wife, U.S.N., in J u n e at Columbia "Middy" been sent to Asbury Park Midship- the f o r m e r campus queen, Marty school, is now a gunnery officer on man's School. Morgan and daughter, Judy, were an LSM in the amphibious force. App. Seaman Harvey Mulder is in town last week. Marty has been He has almost finished his training doing convoy duty in the Atlantic in Little Creek, Va. Destination on leave f r o m Great Lakes. and has been transferred to Pa- a f t e r w a r d is still unknown. Bob Snow writes from France cific duty. De Young that he likes it very much there. Yoemans He says t h a t the American boys Cpl. Ed De Young at Fort J o h n are being t r e a t e d much better than Cpl. Jack Yoemans, stationed in Curtis, Cape Charles, Va., missed they expected to be, and t h a t the Nova Scotia, likes the Canadians Hope and wonders what the camRed Cross is doing them a great very much but he wishes t h a t he pus is coming to when the girls service. could see some good all-American first take over the men's dorm and are now occupying the frat house. Bill DeWitt, Ph. M. 3/C, Pfc. football. He couldn't have been half as surRusty DeVett, Pfc. Bud Karel, Pfc. Pfc. Chuck Martindale is still in prised as Lt. Rod Funsten was Herk VanTongeren, Pfc. Dick England, but he is very anxious when he knocked on the door of the Higgs, USMC, had a Hope reunion to take a jump across the big ditch Emmy house, and was greeted by at Camp Le Jeune. and see some action in France. a petite f r e s h m a n ; for a moment Van Liere Dr. H a r m s , Holland physician he was quite confused. Rod is a and Hope Alumnus, has returned pilot of a C-47 and visited the Pvt. Clarey Van Liere writes campus for a few hours last week. from F r a n c e : "The doughboys in f r o m the Pacific and is now workHis destination is the Pacific area. ing in a fifteen hundred bed hosFrance now seeing a lot more of pital in Norfolk, Va., where he is Happy Landing! the old world. I've been to Paris, taking care of casualties of the Pvt. Helen Van Alst and Pvt. too, and, believe me, there is a town. We hired a horse carriage European campaign. Audrey Scott, stationed at Lawson

Pvt. Gabby Van Dis has been spending p a r t of his two-week f u r lough from Camp McCoy on the campus. Ens. Kenn De Grote was also on the campus. Kenn formerly was stationed at Miami, Fla., and will r e t u r n to Key West. Pvt. H a n ' Buter is home on furlough from Camp Butner.

It isn't Christmas yet, but here is a bit of news f o r those who w a n t to sing in the Messiah. Messiah rehearsals, for those who are not in the choir, will begin this Monday, October 16, at seven o'clock. When the (Jlee Club makes its debut we'll be seeing twelve newfaces: Mary Ellen Crouwer, S u e Leestma, Vera Pennings, Betty Drinkman, Rosemary Finlaw, Myra Brower, Marian Korteling, M a r y Lois De Fouw, Adeline Sybesma, Elaine Meusen, Marian Dame, and Betty Van Lente, who will be the pianist this year.

and then returned to France,

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of Hope College

Pag« Four

Hope College Anchor

Sorority Hiybltybts

GirlrHave Fire Drill; Praters Convene

- - -


the pledges into Theta Gamma Pi. the group adjourned to the home The meeting was ended with the of Mrs. Henry Maatman where an In a settinR of candlelight and singing of the sorority song. extremely enjoyable social time flowers, portraying the "lavender The T h e s a u n a n s then wended was had, and a delicious lunch of the western skies, the gold of their way to the home of Adeline was served. New Sib pledges are: the setting sun," Dorian pledged Sybesma. There they entertained Gretchan Bruins, Irene Demian, the seventeen new girls who have themselves with group singing and Marcia De Young, Gloria Diehl, Rachel Dykstra, Marcia Hubers, already, in the few weeks of ac- games. In "Truth or Consequences" some girls found themselves doing Ruth Hoffman, Laura Johnson, Arquaintanceship, grown near and the dishes. There was also a shoe lene Eilander, Sue Leestman, Loudear to her heart. hunt. Refreshments were served. ise Rove, Georgianna Schippers, The Thesaurian pledges are Mar- Cleo Vander Molen, M a r i a n TerThe president, Evelyn Shiffner, jorie Curtis, Janet Huizenga, Ruth Borg, Lois VanWyke. expressed her pleasure in welcomKip, Louise Edwards, Ellene Bosing the new pledges and each DELPHI land, Marilyn Boyink, Margaret member of Kappa Beta Phi pre- Van Klief, Marjorie Brewer, MarDelphia Welcomed its fourteen sented a pledge to the society. ion Maurer, Elida Kloosterman, new pledges into its warm circle Marie Jenkins had charge of the Martha Van Saun, and Pauline of friendship Friday evening with Stegenga. a full night of fun and entertainprogram which centered around ment. Things got off to a start "our pledge." The programs were SIBYLLINE with a potluck dinner. After parin the shape of sorority pins. MaAfter a very short Sibylline taking of the wholesome food prorie Jenkins presented " F a i t h " with meeting Sibylline's new pledges vided by town Delphians, Delphi scripture reading and prayer. joined them in the sorority room members were entertained by the " M e 1 o (1 y " was personified by at Friday evening. After the antics of the new pledges who president, Myra Klies', warm wel- showed surprising talents. Frieda Grote. Bunny Goff g a v e Members showed up en masse at come to every new pledge the prous plenty of "Mirth" with her hugram for the evening was opened the Holland High-St. Augustine mor paper on the man shortage. by devotions in charge of alumna, football game with the traditional The serious thoughts for the Dorothy Frontjes Maatman. Devo- yellow chrysanthemums pinned on evening were presented by Frances tions were followed by Vera Pen- to their coats with the blue ribbons — denoting Delphia's colors Koeman in "Design for Dorians," ning's rendition of The Lord's Prayer accompanied by Harriet — blue and gold. the history of Kappa Beta Phi and Returning to the Delphi room H a i n s . In accordance with the the things for which it stands. for the last course of their potluck trend in everyone's thoughts, Shirdinner, all members joined into the The society formed the Dorian ley Lemmen then gave some very circle and sang the Dorian song, appropriate and thought-provoking singing of the sorority and college followed by adjournment to the quotations on "Friendship." The songs. Delphi pledges are: Norma home of Thelma Oonk for refresh- news, according to Kile, was the Albers, Peggy Bakelaar, Mary ments and fun. next step and all listened with in- Ellen Brouwer, Judy Hoffman, Reterest to the well chosen facts con- gine Jensen, Jereen Rynbrandt, The Dorian Pledges are: cerning the news of the war, home Joan Rypstra, Alma Vander Hill, Jo Anne Biddle Betty Brinkman front and general items of inter- Jean Verberg, Gertrude VredeLorraine Bult Ruth Dolenberg est. One of the nicest surprises veld, Shirley Visser, Millie VerMargaret De Bey Joyce De Wolf of the evening was the presence maire, Marcella Westerman, and Rosemary Finlaw Carole Erickson of Sib alumna. Frances Vander Nellie Mae Wezeman. Patricia Macomber Alice Laughlin Broek. who assumed her wellRosalind Scholten Gerry Scheerens SOROSIS known role and rendered a very Joyce Van Lopik Maxine Van Oss Friday night Sorosis had a short clever humor paper. Edna Mae Jean Watson Phyllis Voss Van Tatenhove, accompanied by business meeting at 7:00 in the Jane Zondag Harriet Hains, then sang "Say a sorority room. At 7:30 everyone Prayer for the Boys Over There." welcomed the new Sigma Sigma The program was closed with a pledges a f t e r they had been pinned THESA I R I A N serious paper written and read by by Prexy Millie Scholten. The new pledges are Dorothy Boot, Ruth The Thesaurian Society held a Harriet Stegeman in which she Harmoling, Virginia H e m m e s , short meeting at seven o'clock Fri- tried to put into words the aims Carol Jean Hermance, Lou Jonkday evening to formally initiate and ideals of Sibylline. Critic for man, Mary McLean, Joyce Sibley, the meeting was Helen Wilhelm. Lynn Lundberg. Margaret White, Kay Steketee, N o r m a N ader, and Martha Felton. The pledges The highlight of the evening was Betty Visscher, Norma Vander the pinning,of the new Sib pledges. arrived at seven-thirty o'clock. Wiere, Marge Wiersma, Mary Lou A f t e r a Sib had pinned each pledge The meeting was opened with deWilliams, and Ann Marie Wynvotions led by Edna Mae Richards. the president pinned the traditional garden. rose on her. Each pledge was also The girls were then pledged in a A f t e r all forms of physical and candlelight service. Ruth Ann given her copy of the Sib creed. Each pledge was presented with vocal welcome and congratulations Poppen, president, then welcomed a white Sibylline kerchief, then were completed, Millie Scholten

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Tri-Alpha ? It's all right!! What's all r i g h t ? TRI-ALPHA!!! No truer words were ever written. Proof? Capacity membership and a fine attendance at our regular Friday meetings. With our newly elected president, Richard Hine, officiating, we opened our Tri-Alpha meeting with a gala quarter hour of song. T h e r e a f t e r Alan Staver offered prayer, and as the meeting proceeded the serious and humor papers were read respectively by R o b e r t "Ace" Schuller and Eugene Van Tammellan. The highlight of the evening was the rendering of classical and popular music by the accomplished pianist. Miss Betty Van Lente. As our members are always ready for action, tentative plans have been made for Inter-class six-man touch football games. These games are to be played during the waning hours of an afternoon, preferably 4-() P. M. Fridays. Further notice will be given concerning the same as these plans materialize. Also a committee was appointed and plans are being formulated for initiation of our new members. Watch for evidences of the same! Our meeting closed with high hopes for a successful, joyous year, and we extend greetings and best wishes to the societies of the feminine populus of Hope College. started the program with "Salutations," a bit of verbal welcome and concluded with a few pointers to the freshman on what is expected of their future conduct. "Inspirations" by Doris Fredricks was followed by "Glorification," a very beautifully written character sketch of a girl each Sorosite strives to be. A newly discovered trio composed of Rozanne Atkins, Elaine Bielefeld and Dorothy Atkins gave out with a very good rendition of "The Belts of St. Mary." "Assininity" was rendered by Jody (nuff said I. 1 rue to tradition the freshmen pledges had to put on a skit and true to tradition, it was good. Joyce Sibley led in the singing of "The Growth of an Acorn" (never knew it made so much noise). A f t e r the vocal introduction actions were put to the words by Carol Jean Hermance. Talent ran thick and laughter high, especially at the end, when Dorothy Boot as the girl and Mary Lou Williams as a boy met in fond embrace. "Demitasse" was served by the sophomores (for the last time) during which the pledges were given yellow roses, wooden gold painted Sigma Sigma crescents and the traditional Sigma Sigma hats to be worn for a few weeks. Finally the whole sorority moved from Voorhees basement to Keefer's Restaurant where Pepsi Cola was served to all by efficient Sorosites whereupon a toast was given. Hail to Sorosis. A perfect ending to a perfect day.

Well, Hops University is once more in full swing — and I do mean swing. Isn't it nice to hear music from the Commons Room in pshch classes? . . . The dorm girls like Prof's classes, too. He keeps them up to date on the menus f o r the week. Last week he threw in some cooking hints for the ladies and Dick Hine. I line likes lemon with his spinich, but Prof says lemons are high. And the Koffee Kletz — what an institution. You can have breakfast between classes if you time it right —ask Elsie Parsons . . . Then came Brandli, who had too many classes and had to t a k e his roll with him. The problem was should he take big bites and not so many, or smaller ones and keep his fingers sticky longer? . . . Speaking of apple polishing, who does that slick job on those apples in the Kletz? . . . A great time was had by all during silent period. Somebody drew a chalk line down the middle of the room and one pair of roommates sat back to back at opposite tables.

out the window. I wet my towel, the clean one I just got back from the laundry, and dashed into the hall. I was pushed along with the mob and someone said, "Down the fire escape!" so we did. You know the fire escape — you go down and around and come out here. I forgot I was on third floor and when I passed the second floor lights 1 thought I had missed my station, but no — I finally hit bottom. Somebody pulled me out, slapped a wet towel across my face and yelled—"No talking" . . . Well, at least it's over till the next time.

Several old F r a t e r s were home from the service last week. The highlight of their furloughs and 'eaves was undoubtedly that beach party we've heard so much about. Ensign Ken de Groot led the crowd to his favorite spot in the dunes overlooking the beach. Pfc. Harve Buter did the shopping, mostly in his father's store, and brought forth many of the wartime "casualties" that us civies haven't seen in months. While the gals spread Our chapel is still drawing a out the lunch the men (!) gathered good crowd each morning. Isn't it firewood. fun to watch the frosh counting Lt. Don Mulder called Pvt. Gabby benches and people to find where Van Dis to help him break off a they sit, and getting mixed up and dead branch of a tree (not the one starting over a half a dozen times? that grows in Brooklyn). The next . . . It was fun when it happened thing anybody knew there was a once, but a f t e r six freshmen wangreat crash and a cloud of dust as dered up to me and asked, "Where Gabby. Don and the branch rolled is the making of the western down the dune together. Harve mind ?" I began to wonder whether rescued the branch while Mary Liz they were lost, or conducting an and Phyl Barense carried the boys inquiring poll. back up the hill. Mulder ate the Just to have a rest from football most hot-dogs, but Gabby was parpractice (girls, of course) Jack let tial to the pineapple pie . . . Came les femmes play basketball one day. time to leave. Gabby started down It was a great game. The gals the hill to the car. Ten minutes kept forgetting who was on which later Liz started to look for Gabby. side, but it really didn't matter Ten more minTites later O'day and cause they both used the same bas- Betty 1). started out a f t e r Gabby ket. After each basket—or maybe and Liz. That went on for a half it was before — Jack had to un an hour and everybody met at the pile the girls, dust them off and fire again and started out together. let two unfortunates jump for the Ensign de Groot released the folball. lowing statement for the press, "A Jean de Ruiter made all the good time was had by all; a fourpoints, so each side took turns course dinner was served." claiming her. Franny N an Lewen had a good idea. She stood right under the basket and threw the ball straight up. If it went through, it would come down through, n'est-1 would come back down through, n'est-ce pas? On and on it went, and Pinx had to finally take over, cuz Jack was just standing there Used and N e w Latest H i t s holding his sides. Great stuff, this dorm life. After studying a little, writing a lot of letters, and visiting with my neighbors on three sides, I dragged my roommate home to bed. I should 17 W. 8th St.. Holland, Mich. have known it couldn't last. Purty soon there was a mighty clang of bells and buzzers simultaneously down the hall, a clatter outside my door and a great shuffling of feet. The realization came — a fire drill I at the 1 couldn't remember whether you 1 opened the window and put out the light or closed the light and put;


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