College Anchor LVI-4
Official Publication oi the Students of Hope College at Holland, Michigan
October 23, 1942
'VICTORY' HOMECOMING BEGINS 12 Elected To College Who's Who The biographies of twelve outstanding n o p e seniors w.li be included in the annual Who's Vvho Among Mudents in American Colleges and Universities publication ii was announced this week by ii. Pettus Randall, editor. Those selected for the honor are Clinton Harrison, Milton Verburg, Editn Klaaren, Harvey Koop, Barbara Dee Folensbee, Alfred Borgman, Iwaijorie Brouwer, Donald De Fouw, Daniel Fylstra, Winifred M. kameau, Seymour K. Padnos, anu Jean Ruiter. Nominations for selection were made by the college registrar. Professor Thomas E. Welmers in consultation with other memben. of the administration on the basis of character, scholarship, leadership in extra-curricu.ar activities, and potentiality for f u t u r e usefulness to business and society. The purpose for the national publication is to serve as an outstanding honor in which deserving students, a f t e r displaying merit in college and accomplishing their goals, may be given recognition without having to pay some fee and to establish a reference volume of authoritive information on the great body of America's leading college students. One of the services of Who's Who is a free placement bureau which aims to help students bridge the span between college and the world of business. The publication office maintains a detailed file of students' records to which all business concerns in the United States and Canada may refer. In addition, students selected for the publication may indicate their preference for the firms with which they would like to be affiliated and the placement bureau sends his complete record there. The service is already planning to help selected students who enter the armed forces re-adjust themselves to civilian life a f t e r the war.
Naughty Freshmen Receive Penalties From Council Freshmen ego was crushed Tuesday night when three frosh were tried for misdemeanors before the Student Council in its regular business session following the "Y' meeting. Ken Steketee, "Bobbie" Roosen and 'Bud" White were held on charges of not wearing the "green," dating upperclassmen, and jay-walking a f t e r 10 P. M. Deeply chagrined, following humiliating questioning and convincing paddling, the erring frosh readily agreed to remain law-abiding Hopeites for the duration of the " g r e e n " period. After rendering a verdict of "guilty," the council, in session, issued an obiter dictum warning to all forty-sixes who feel themselves too important to be classed with the other frosh who wear the " g r e e n " and stay home a f t e r 10 P. M. "Several other freshmen will soon be summoned before the council for trial," stated Student Council Prexy Clint Harrison in his general warning to the frosh. Harrison announced that these freshmen will be sentenced to "penalties" at the annual "pot" burning ceremony to be held immediately a f t e r the Nykerk contest, November 23, on the College athletic field. Following the freshmen trials, final plans for Homecoming were reported by Co-chairmen Mildred Timmer and Al Weenink. The Interclass chairman gave detailed information on the Frosh-Soph games and Pull, which were postponed last week because of weather, and reported on e a r l y plans f o r the Nykerk Cup contest, annual FroshSoph girls' event. Verne Boersma reported t h a t t h e Student Council petitions f o r opening the library a t night were filled, and stated t h a t sttMlents will probably be using the night library service within a week or two.
Opens Tonight with Prep-Meeting around Five
GREET A L U M N l \ ^
The campus is literally over-run with old grads. It happens every year. Each year you think there as there were the last year, and each year there's more. You can't win. The only consolation is t h a t every year they're different. Rylaarsdam to inspire our
stu prez to g r e a t e r heights of oratory at the banquet. There's diminutive Ditty Bonga to make Vandy's day complete, and Jim White, in uniform, to squire Phyl Pelgrim. will
and so will Cornie
. ettinga. This will not affect the composure of either Barb or Billie.
Captain Harvey Koop
Singly and in pairs they come Ruth Williams, Nan Boynton, LorQuetn Edith Klaaren
ry Timmer, J e a n Wishmeier . . . Doris VanderBorgh and G e o r g e Prince . . . J e a n n e Swart and Mor-
Anchor Masthead to Feature Voice for Victory Eagle
. . . Beth Marcus, Nola Nies (alwill soon feature a new emblem, most all the f o r m e r queens!), Eleathat of an eagle perched upon a nor Dalman, Millie Mulder, Ruth pen and below it the words, T h i s DeYoung, Lois Van Zomeren, Junella VanderLinden, Magy Felter . . . Paper Is a Voice for Victory." . . . Not out of breath, are you ? BeThe emblem, soon to be used cause there's still Teddy Meulenby a majority of papers in the dyke and Kay Douma and Dickie Associated Collegiate Press, is Jo Naberhuis and Evelyn Mulder symbolical of the paper's aim to and Louise Essenberg and H e l e n be a Voice for Victory by publiciz- Becker and Nelvie Vanderbilt and ing bond and stamp sales, salvage Truxy Bolema . . . and Lots More! . . . But this is tiring . . . and jampaigns, and other drives, and you'll see 'em all anyway . . . cooperating with the government m a t t e r of fact, you can't miss 'em in any way possible to aid the war . . . darn it! program. The eagle is permitted to appear in any college newspaper of the ACP group which signs a pledge of cooperation in the Voice for Victory movement. The ANCHOR signed this pledge earlier in the week. It reads, "Without sacrificing editorial independence or their right to make independent judgments, editors and staff members of this newspaper agree to unite all college newspapers of the nation to support, wholeheartedly and by every means at their command, the government of the United States in the war effort, to the end that the college press of the nation may be a united Voice for Victory."
SENIORS AND FROSH The annual Senior-Freshman Tea will be held in the home of Dr. and Mrs. Wynand Withers on Thursday. October 29. from three to six o'clock in the afternoon according to an announcement by Mrs. Clarence De Graaf. chairwoman of the event. The tea is sponsored by the Hope College Faculty Wives. Every senior and every freshman is invited to attend and form a closer relationship with the president and his wife at that time.
Homecoming Promises Sweet Music, Keen Competition, and Solid Food Some people don't like college. the band — new, super, and reorSome people don't like to sing. ganized under Mr. Heeter, of HolSome girls don't like boys, land High fame. Watch them s t r u t Some boys don't l i k e beautiful their stuff at the half f o r the deah girls. old Alma Mater. SOME P E O P L E DON'T LIKE Alumni, of course, will be all ANYTHING! over the place. Invites have been But to those of you who are nor- sent to those in the nearby terrimal and really appreciate an on- tory and New Brunswick. Comes the-beam good time, here's the low- Saturday night, comes the bandown of t h a t high-class affair — quet. In fact, do come. No pink chewing gum w r a p p e r s to send in, Homecoming. The excitement s t a r t s with a no man-hole covers to save — j u s t bang-up pep rally tonight on the come! practice field. Climb aboard with Admiral George Lumsden. Cheers led by Al Rypstra and his newcrew of cuties, Viv Moncton, Mimi Moncada, Vonnie Yntema and F r a n Van Duzer . . . Music by a group of solid senders styled the Bob Snow way . . . A word from the wise — "Doc" Wichers and Coach "Stage-Door-Canteen" Hinga . . . Meet the team and a few words from Captain Jlarvey Koop . . . Any noise you can make will be rewarded. In fact, get out there, gather around the bonfire, and yell like — you really meant it. T h a t torrid lady, our own Queen Edith, will preside at ye Riverside Stadium when Hinga's Henchmen meet the Albion All-Stars on the field of mortal c o m b a t It'll be a tooth f o r a tooth and an eye f o r
Weather Allowing, Delayed Pull Will Be This Afternoon The annual frosh-soph pull that
Anne Timmer, June Baker . . . was scheduled for Friday, October vv.iat a mess . . . of people . . . 15, will be held today at 4 o'clock. alumnae and alumni . . . silly dis- The frosh with Bob Van Zyl as linction . . . but there's still more captain will take their traditional
The masthead of the ANCHOR
It's V for Victory and V for Voorhees and Van Vleck. The opportunity of a life time since t h a t contingency of the f a i r e r sex has been graced by a dorm discount Oh for a student guide, at least one for each f r a t e r n i t y . A good p r o g r a m m i e has been hashed out, and of course t h a t chow t r e a t served up by Trinity Ladies' Aid. Once again we'll be subjects of Queen Eek and King E t s . . . Right in t h e well known groove will be Bob Scheerhorn and the band with vocals by Bud (Eberly) White . . . Victory decorations and a salute to t h e branches of the armed forces. It just won't pay to stay away, b u t definitely. So come on out, chilluns and help u s Praise the Lord and P a s s t h e Ammunition.
served for society breakfasts and
Rose is radiant on Alkie Muilen-
. . . Bertha Vis, Carolyn Kremers,
bers of the team will be intro42 Y earbook Scores duced, and a few remarks heard ^ First Class Honor from Captain Harv Koop. Saturday morning will be reRating in NSPA
berg's arm, and Norma walks with Tappan.
The twelfth annual Homecoming events will s t a r t off officially tonight at eight P. M. on the college athletic field. A giant pep meet.ng, to take the place of the patriotically eliminated float parade, will be staged under the direction of Master of Ceremonies, George Lumsden. In the light of a mammoth bonfire, cheers and songs will be led by Al Rypstra and his new cheer leading crew; and music supplied by a mock German band under the leadership of Bob Snow. Dr. Wichers and Coach Hinga will speak, mem-
F o r instance, this year there's
Week-End to Be Climaxed By Game Victory Banquet Is In Carnegie Gym Dr. Frederick Yonkman to Be Speaker
can't possibly be as many of them
place on the south side of Black River and the sophs with Con Vander Woude acting as captain will pull from the north side. The flooding of the frosh holes was the reason for the postponement. Both teams have been practicing faithfully but the postponement will be in favor of the sophs who will have a few extra days to work under Coach Dan Fylstra. Nevertheless, the boys of Rog Koeppe and AI De Voogd may be counted on to put up a good scrap. The victorious team will not be known until one team is dragged through the muddy river. The rules as prescribed by tradition require that the t e a m s pull in their holes for fifteen minutes. Then, following a one-minute rest period, the t e a m s come to their feet and tug until one team is pulled through the river and the first man touches the opposite bank. Also following a postponement, the frosh-soph games were held yesterday. Keen spirit was exhibited by the boys and girls in both classes. Ets Kleinjans and J i m burger acted as chairmen for the boys' games while Millie Timmer and Jean Ruiter directed the contests of the girls. While the games were of real interest to everyone, it is the annual pull that really determines the superiority of the Freshmen or Sophomore class.
Competition for Nykerk Cup Set for November 23 It was in 1934 that the frosh class first pulled the sophs through the muddy w a t e r s of the Black River. As class rivalry was at its height, the female members of the poor u n f o r t u n a t e class strongly felt the humiliation of d e f e a t . The incited Amazons immediately challenged the inexperienced frosh girls to a pull to show the male sophs that this is a woman's world. Before the pull got under way, I>r. Nykerk, late Professor of English, intervened and suggested a program more adaptable to the weaker sex. Consequently, a literary and musical contest was held — each class presenting an oratorical number, a musical selection and a one-act play. A cup was accordingly presented to the class receiving the g r e a t e r number of points for its performances. The contest, which has since become a traditional annual affair, will be held t h i s year on November 23rd a t the L i t Club. Soph captain is Mary Elizabeth Aldrich, who will be a s s i s t e d by Edith Klaaren a s coach. The f r e s h m a n class will be captained by Elaine Mensinger, and will be coached by Marge Emory.
J u s t released to the editors of the '42 Milestone are the ratings, criticisms, and comments as made by the National Scholastic Press association. From the Ail-American Critical Service, the Milestone, the H o p e C o l l e g e yearbook, emerged with a first class honor rating.
luncheons. S a t u r d a y afternoon Queen Edith Klaaren and her court will be ceremoniously escorted to the football
At the game.
Homecoming favors may be purchased from any of the Alcor girls. Open House will be held at all the f r a t e r n i t y houses a f t e r the game.
The judging of the yearbook was made upon comparison with the books considered the best in their division. These divisions are made according to the number of students in the school, and to the type of school the yearbook is representative of. The Milestone was entered in the division of universities and colleges with the enrollment of students from 500 to 999.
Banquet at Six-thirty
next meeting. The group s a n g a few songs in German and adjourned down town for ice cream cones. Any second year German student or anyone having had two years of high school German may join the club, but Pres. Ruth Van Bronkhorst warns t h a t only German will be spoken at f u t u r e meetings.
General chairmen of all Homecoming activities have been Seniors Millie Timmer and Al Weenink. They have been assisted by Subchairmen George Lumsden, pep meeting; J e a n Ruiter and E t s Kleinjans, banquet; Edith Klaaren, decorations; Louis Becker, publicity; and Mimi Moncade, alumni bulletins.
Climaxing the week-end's activities will be the banquet held in Carnegie Gymnasium promptly at G:30 P. M. Saturday evening. Tickets which are seventy-five cents for the general public and fifty cents for girls residing at either dormitory, must be purchased before noon today. The menu, though not released for publication, promises The rating was made upon the to be a good one and will be pretreatment of the book as a whole pared and served by the Ladies' with special recognition given to Aid Society of Trinity Church. the book as it was divided into its Guest speaker of the evening various parts. Special emphasis will be Dr. Frederick Yonkman, was placed upon the excellent way professor at the College of Mediwith which the athletic set-up was cine of Wayne University. Dr. dealt. This included the complete Yonkman is a graduate of Hope, and interesting write-ups of the Class of '25, and brother of Fritzi games and the action pictures acYonkman, present junior. Upon companying them. g r a d u a t i n g from Hope, Dr. YonkThe headings or captions of the man spent two years each at Iowa various divisions of the book reState and Yale University. Before ceived s p e c i a l favor with t h e r e c e i v i n g his appointment to judges. The division of school life, Wayne, he spent some years teachits arrangements of pictures, ing at Boston University. views, and portrayal of campus acOther features of the program tivities were all highly commended. of which Clint Harrison, Student All in all, the plan, content and Council president, is master of organization, together with the apceremonies, will be selections by pearance, effect, and originality of the Trombone Quartette, composed the 1942 Milestone received high recommendations and praises from of John Kleis, p r e s e n t junior, and alumni Bob Swart, Gord Van the judges. Wyk, and Cy Voogd; remarks by The 1942 yearbook was a product Dr. Wichers, and music by Bob of the present senior class. Milton Scheerhorn and the orchestra with Verburg was editor, Edith Klaaren, vocalist Bud White. The Queen associate, and Seymour Padnos was and her court will reign at the business manager. A literary and head table. business staff of twenty-three junRed, White, Blue Featured iors helped make the book a sucDecorations for the affair will cess. be in keeping with the theme of the Homecoming activities, "VicGerman Club Plans t o tory f o r Hope and Hope for Victory." There will be a red, white, Elect New Officers and blue "false ceiling" converging The first German Club meeting to a flag in the center of the room. of the semester was held on Walls will be trimmed with red, Wednesday evening, Oct. 14. Since white, and blue paper and the inmost of the officers elected last signias of the various service year have left school a short busi- branches. Tables will be decked ness meeting was held to make with colored bunting and red, plans for a new election a t the white, and blue candles.
Homecoming Calendar October 23 4:00 P. M.
Frosh-Soph Pull — Black River.
8:00 P. M.
Pep Meeting — Athletic Field.
October 24 9:00 A . M .
Breakfast — Warm
12:00 Noon — Delphi Alumni Luncheon — Country Club. Dorian Alumni Luncheon — Dutch Mill (Balcony Room). Sorosis Alumni Luncheon—Warm Friend Tavern. 2:30 P . M . — Football g a m e ( A l b i o n ) — S t a d i u m . 4:30 P. M. — Open House a t all F r a t e r n i t y Houses a f t e r the game. 6:30 P . M . — Banquet — Carnegie Gymnasium.
Hope College Anchor
Hope College flnohor Editor- n-chief Business Manager ..aaoohie ivditors
Milton Verburg William Moerdyk Roger Koeppe. Mary Blair
Publithcd every t w o weeks d u r i n g t h e school year by the s t u d e n U of Hope C j l l . f e . E n t e r e d as second class m a t t e r a t the post office of Holland. M.cblgan, a t spec.al r a t e of postage provided f o r in sect.on 1103 of A c t of C o n g r e s s , October 3. 1917 a n d auUiorised October 19, 1918.
Mail subscriptions, one dollar per year Address — T h e Anchor, Hope College, Holland, Michigan Telephone 9486 PRINT 1) AT OLD S. WS PRlNTtRY
Homecoming Is Time tor Remembrance Homecoming! Old grads return and the whole student body tingles with excitemcnt! Yet behind this excitement is some serious thought. What have Home College grads of the past 75 years done? What have they accomplished; If we look into the records they'll show us that, judging by the millionaires she's turned out, Hope has been a big failure. Yes, if Hope's grads had headed for money, we could have had a new science building twenty years ago. But they didn't. However, if we measure human achievement by the amount of world-wide service done, then Hope's grads are second to none. The men and women that Hope has sent out in threequarters of a c e n t u r y are, and have been, servants of humanity. W^at made and kept them that way? What was the motivating force behind their lives? No, it wasn't money. How about knowledge and intellect? Or was it science? Could it have been a lust for personal glory? No! No! No! Surely it was something else. Something greater than money, knowledge or science. But what was it? It was an intangible something which can be summed up in the words, "Faith of Our Fathers." Then the question comes, do we still have that motivating force on the campus today? Or do other things come first? Are we stressing science and intellect too much ? Money talks and always will; but isn't it talking a little too much? Perhaps our many extra-curricular activities take too much of our time. Are we putting first things first? It is impossible for one person to answer all these questions. However, we are sure that as v.e celebrate our first war Homecoming, we could afford to pause and say with Rudyard Kipling, "Lord God of Hosts, l)e with us yet; Lest we forget; . . . Lest we forget!" —R. E. K.
Van Tongeren Is Talk of the Week Christie Awarded Voice Scholarship 'Dark Eyes" Appear All Over Campus It does seem hardly possible, but solutely not be allowed to occupy there are actually some gals on practice rooms together" . . . it campus who haven't seen hide nor speaks f o r itself. hair of a government boy . . . the New house prez of Van V. is gals were warned t h a t learning the Libby Romaine . . . secretaryins and outs of aviation was a full- treasurer is Marge Gysbers . . . time job, but most of them didn't a new regime of absolute quiet realize how full time. It is a bit during study hours and spreads of a discouragement to the lasses every other Friday will probably who sort of planned on adding a be forthcoming . . . V. V. delepair of wings to their jewelry col- gates to House Board (Ask Ruiter) lection. a r e Eleanor Everse and Fran Van It's not exactly on the subject Duzer . . . Voorhees was very quiet . . . but something new has been over the week-end, as Miss Lichty added to Herk Van Tongeren, in went vacationing in Detroit . . . the person of a wife, 'ihe verifi- my dear, you just wouldn't believe cation of a rumor that set dormites how noisy she is! in a dither two weeks ago set them Petitions for having the library in a dither again . . . Herk and open at night have more or less family are reported to be scouting disappeared from the scene, but around for an apartment in town the spirit still lives . . . and since . . . Fritzi Jonkman surprised all you've already signed your name, and sundry by calmly appearing they can be turned in now . . . with a diamond one fine day . . . Among other odds and ends, it California is a long way, but "let would be interesting to know why me not to the marriage of true Lou Chisman wore eye-shadow to minds admit impediment" . . . Y cabinet meeting . . . Mamma, Shakespeare and Fritzi with the what's that little thing that boy same idea . . . Pearl Scholten was I is blowing on ? . . . Also, what wandering around last week-end in about the other "Dark E y e s ? " . i dream . . . or with a dream, as And is it only filial love that d r a w s .he case may be . . . His name is Lois Ludwick home every weekTom . . . And Jeannie Mason, who e n d ? . . . and how t h a t Al Borghad a visitor last week-end (male), man gets around these days! . . . is dashing down to De Pauw this and have you heard the latest story week-end to visit a friend (male) about Beltman and the Marines? . . . Well, there's safety in num- Three o'clock in the morning they bers . . . Just in passing, that tall called him up, and what did he blonde number in uniform who was get out of it but dough? ringing Annie Laurie Parsons' What more could he want? buzzer t'other Sunday looked like Remember, big bonds from little mighty potent stuff . . . and a . Southe'n accent so thick you could defense stamps grow! cut it with a knife . . . u m m m ! . . . now wait, this is deteriorating
. . . change of subject is indicated. Alumnus of 1936 Girl of the week is Betty Christie, who won the freshman voice Writes to Anchor scholarship. Miss Christie's own thrilling story of this exciting event From Combat Zone will be on your local news-stands soon . . . suffice it to say that she The ANCHOR last week rethinks it's wonderful, altho' not ceived the following letter, dated the happiest moment of her life, i September, 1942, and headed Southand that she was sufficiently dis- ern England, from John Henderturbed a f t e r hearing the news to son, Hope alumnus of the class of A C P ' s Jay R i c h t e i R e p o r t i I r o m W a s h i n g t o n fall up stairs, a r a t h e r remarkable '36: accomplishment in one so young " D e a r Editor: . . . While discussing music . . . "The last time 1 wrote the ANWORRY . . . i pharmacy. these modern times are reflected CHOR the thought that I'd be WASHINGTON — (ACP» —Lat- 1 But sources here point out that in the new notice on the bulletin writing some day from what is est Washington figures show that Lhe fund is not nearly large enough. board in the music building . . . politely called a "combat zone" college enrollment has fallen off Four millions have already been "Men and women students will ab- never crossed my mind. At any at least 10 per cent; thefinalfigallocated to 240 colleges, and the rate, here 1 am, for awhile, with ure may prove to be much higher. balance of $1,000,000 will be parthe rest of the Yanks. Nobody knows yet exactly how celed out soon. On the average, the "There's not much I can say, drastic the drop. schools got only half the mone> of course, but when America War needs for technical and pro- requested. And requests were preswings into action and rids herfessional men have probably kept sumably based on direst need. self of superfluities the way the
enrollment in such courses at a relatively high level. However, the liberal a r t s curricula have taken a kick in the face which, as an official in the Office of Education here put it, is "somewhat disturbing." What's the answer? Apparently there isn't any while the war lasts. And it's a moot question whether an answer should be sought before the war's end. Manpower Commissioner McNutt has said that "non-essential courses we have come to regard as essential to a classical education must be replaced. This war demands chemists, engineers, doctors, experts in nutrition, public health and agriculture." Then there were Secretary of War Stimson's two contradictory statements of recent date which, once unraveled, seemed to echo McNutt. •
• ' ^ 7 ^ * r * ' « r . ; -- *nv •
In order to get a loan from this fund a student must be studying under the wartime speedup plan, i situation that makes it virtually impossible for him to take a job )n the side, or to work during the summer. If he can't get a loan and must have help to get through school, there is on'y one answer — get out! Which may mean that a man already partially trained for highly specialized work goes into military service to do a job that might be done by any one of thousands of untrained recruits.
Nimitz Says Math Lack Is Downfall of Navy Applicants
English have, the war should be AUSTIN, T E X A S — (ACP) — | over in jig time. The English are Lack of fundamental education in wonderfully bucked up over our mathematics presents a major ob- entrance, and the appearance in stacle in selection and training England of our boys. They're tired, midshipmen for commissions as en- yes, but the bulldog spirit is no signs in the navy. Dr. H. T. Ettlin- myth at all.
•;er. University of Texas mathenatics professor, points out, quotng a letter of Adm. Chester W. Nimitz. "Of 8,00 ) applicants — all colege graduates — some 3,000 had to be rejected because they had had no mathematics or insufficient Severe, wartime logic leaves no mathematics at college nor had room for argument on the question they ever taken plane trigonoof whether there should be more metry," Nimitz wrote. funds for this purpose. The quesHe added that "75 per cent of -ion of who slia'l have an education the failures in the study of navi•hould never be left to economic gation must be attributed to the •hance, or mischance. In wartime 'ack of adequate knowledge of it cannot be. mathematics. A candidate for trainAn official here points out that ing for a commission in the naval 'if need can be shown, supplemen- reserve cannot be regarded as good .al funds may be forthcoming." It naterial unless he has taken sufis Congress, of course, that must ficient mathematics." be 'shown." The question is do congressmen recognize ' ' n e e d ' ' when it scratches their eyeballs? current call is limited to persons JOBS . . . in or near Washington.
Since there's nothing to be done about war-inspired c u r r i c u l u m changes, the attention of educators here is now focused on two problems: getting a specific policy on the Selective Service st a t us of colAbout all you have to do now lege men, and clearing the way for : .f you can use a federal job is ask much more government-financed for it. Since the outbreak of war college training. in September, 1939, the number of The former presents some knotty persons on the government payro'l problems. Shall deferment depend has considerably more than douentirely upon the courses t a k e n ? bled. Then what courses shall be basis • • for d e f e r m e n t ? How f a r along in Right now, for example, there his studies should a student be beare openings for technical assistfore he is considered for defer- ants in engineering, metallurgy or ment, if at all? And what about physics for applicants who have the 18 and 19-year-olds if the age completed one, two or three years limit is lowered? of college. The pay ranges from Some of these questions have $1,440 to $1,800 a year. been partially answered, but on » » the whole the answers have been Dietitians are being sought for inadequate and confusing. A clearjobs paying $1,800 annually. Recut system is needed. quirements have been loosened. » • The question of getting more funds to finance capable students If, by odd chance, you want to was answered in small measure last come to Washington you can s t a r t spring when Congress appropri- work as a junior clerk the third ated $5,000,000 for student loans. day a f t e r you arrive. You need one The money is being loaned to stu- day to put in your application and dents m a j o r i n g in physics, chem-1 another to take a routine test. The istry, engineering, medicine (in- pay is $1,440 a year. Because vacluding veterinary), dentistry and cancies must be filled promptly the
You can get information and blanks concerning any of the jobs mentioned at a first or second class postoffice. Or you may write the Civil Service Commission here in Washington, 801 E. Street, N.W. EDUCATION E L S E W H E R E . . . The Hupeh Provincial government in Free China will open a polytechnic institute next spring, in line with Chungking's policy of promoting technical education during the war. Later a medical college will be opened in the same province. »
The Japanese are operating seven British and American church and mission schools in Tietsin, according to the Japanese. •
The pet project of all German schools this year will be the "heroic events in the E a s t . . . where there is a wealth of inspiration for creative works," according to a Nazi mouthful.
I'LL TELL THE WORLD By the Quizzed Kid Now I take my typewriter in hand and write you an epistle about football and pep rallys and steak dinners and a hundred thousand other things. The odor of falling leaves and the smell of the freshmen a f t e r initiation brings to my mind the wonderful thought of homecoming. Homecoming . . . that magic word a p p e a r i n g upon the lips of every college student in the nation . . . How is Hope's Homecoming to be? These many letters I have received carry the same question . . . In my own little, humble way I shall attempt to answer them. The Quizzed Kidd. Deer Quizzed Keed, I am a froshmen . . . I have not had much time f e r extricurriculor actifities since I have been heer as I have had to do quite a bit of extra homewirk for Professir DeGraffs. He don't think I know Inglish too good. What I would like to no is . . . what kin I do f e r Homecoming. Al E. Ratt. Brother Ratt, You, my dear friend, may do your bit by appearing at the big Alumni reception on S a t u r d a y . In fact, you may have c h a r g e of decorations for the big event. It is to be held in the phone booth in Graves Hall. I'm sure that a few split participles and dangling modifiers would suffice as "homey" homecoming decorations. Quizzed Kidd. Dear Quizzed Kidd, As an alumnus, I am of course interested in the football game to be played on Saturday. I would like to know just what condition the 'squad is in, and whether or not it looks like a big day f o r the "Dutch." Howie Smackem. My Dear Mr. Smackem, It touches me deeply to know that you are so greatly interested in the well being of the football squad, and I am moved to tears when I say that although the boys are in fairly decent physical condition, shock and overindulgence have left their marks. You see, the boys won 'heir game at Hillsdale last week . . . that accounts for the shock. And those cigars of Herb Van Tongeren didn't help any when it came to keeping strict training rules. Nevertheless, Coach Hinga has been pulling plenty of things lately (a tendon for one) and he'll pull this game out of the fire. Hope for Victory . . . Victory for Hope. Quizzed Kidd. Quizzed Kidd, I didn't like what you said about me just now . . . And can I help it if I taught "the Romantic Period" to H.V.T. last y e a r ? Anyhow what I'd like to know is . . . Can I sing in chapel if we win the game on Saturday ? ? ? Hinga. Coach, Wow . . . Truly. Quizzed Kidd. My Friend, Eleanoah hates football, Haddy Hopkins hates football, I hate football, we all hate football . . . If I cast down the cares of Washington this week-end. and come to Hope, could I find any sort of amusement to my likings .' F.D.R.
Amusement? A pep rally on Friday night . . . a Banquet on Saturday . . . What more could you ask f o r ? And to make you feel right at home, we have abbreviated everything for your immediate comprehension. We have the N.H.C.B. (New Hope College Band) and the faculty. T.W.H.U. (Those Who Haunt Us) . . . In fact everything is in W.V (Washington Vernacular). Abbreviations are going over here in a big way, Frankie, old boy; the other day I heard of the best abbreviation . . . Bob "Gabby" Van Dis was saying that he would like to write sports some day. and Al Rypstra said . . . "Wouldn't that be something . . . Sports Shorts by B. V. I)." See you by the fireside . . . Quizzed Kidd.
Hope's Grads Reassemble On Campus To Inspect, Reflect, and Recollect
"Alvin Leelsnyder (brother of Adelaide, '36) was in school with me before 1 came over here but so f a r I've run into no other Hope fellow. I'd be glad to hear f r o m anyone I knew at Hope or in Holland, so I'd appreciate your putting my address in the ANCHOR and the alumni bulletin.
"Tempus f u g i t s , " doesn't it, as inside of college life. While we we " g r a d s , " old and new, reminisce a t t e m p t to be interested listeners on the times when we were frosh, as they tell us how antique we just beginning those four, glorious are in campus verbal technique, we years at Hope. Some of us older look around to see if we can't spot grads remember when the campus some of the junior class. was a lot different from the modThey aren't very hard to pick ern version; when we went to chapel in Graves Hall, which is out, either. The juniors are the "Thanks and best wishes, now the joint property of the li- ones who go around with intent S/SGT. J O H N HENDERSON, brary and the office staff. That I m A W F U L L Y busy" expressions 32034972 was before Dr. Dimnent got plans on their sober faces. Finally getC Battery, 62nd CA (AA) underway for Hope Memorial A.P.O. 302 C/'o Postmaster Chapel. Even we, of the class of ting rid of our informative sophs, New York, N. Y." '41, notice a g r e a t many changes we, (those of us in the classes on the campus. Most noteworthy 39-41) see several familiar faces, are the completion and usage of Co-eds Advised not to the new science building, (by the those of members of the senior class. They were only freshmen way, are we ever going to give it Fear War Marriage by a name other t h a n "the new Science when we were at Hope. And, how they've changed! But then, we Building?"), and the miraculous H'western Counsellor transformation of the old Men's have, too. Maybe our waistlines aren't the 22 we used to pride our( A C P ) — M a r r y if you are ready Dorm into Van Vleck Hall, Dormi- selves on having, and maybe our for matrinmony, but don't wed if tory f o r Freshmen Women. hairline has receded quite a bit, you are not prepared, was the adWalking along the campus we but, fundamentally we are still vice on war marriages given t o see many new faces but with fa- typical Hopeites. Indiana university co-eds by Mrs. miliar expressions. There go two Yes, despite the physical changes Ruth 0. McCam, counsellor to here on the campus — and elsefrosh fellows, labeled so, not only women at Northwestern university. where, there's one t h i n g t h a t has "There is no simple rule or prin- by the green they're sporting, but not changed throughout the years, ciple for a good marriage," she also by the bewildered " W h a t ' s the t r u e " H O P E S P I R I T . " We said. "There are hazards in all the s c o r e ? " expressions on their grads, class of '98, '23, '34, or '41, marriages and war increases these faces. We are accosted by several all agree t h a t this, Hope's stronghazards. But, even so, we marry on sophomores, eager to show oq their est influence and g r e a t e s t virtue, faith." sophomores, e a g e r to show off their is still the same! "In the years ahead, it is going to be increasingly difficult to work out our relationships with men due to men and women being called f o r the armed forces and f o r industrial Have You Ever Tried Our Economy Flnffed Dry defense work," Mrs. McCarn said. "There will be dislocations of f a m Service at 10c per Pound? ilies and delinquencies are bound SAMPLE BUNDLE: 3 shirts, 2 drawers, 2 underto result." shirts, 1 pajama, 3 pair socks, 6 handkerchiefs. 3 soft collars, 3 towels, 3 wash cloths. Average Mrs. McCam expressed the hope weight, four pounds—40 cents. t h a t all Indiana university co-eds NOTE I. This is probably less than the parcel post marry. M h>r sending home and retorn. Tl v " B u t m a r r y wisely," she advised. NOTE II. Y o u m a y h a v e a n y o r all of t h e shirta i n "One of the g r e a t advantages of a ** s \ n r% * if i 1 ^® fini8hcd « H cents each. co-educational institution is t h a t it can serve a s a matrimonial bu97 EAST EIGHTH. STREET. HOLLAND a c t n/"* P H O H t 3625 reau."
Attention . . . Hope Students!
MODEL L A U N D R Y , I n c .
Hope Colltgd Anchor
Sororities Plan Saturday Morning
H. H. A. Announces Fall Opening
Breakfasts And Macts for Alumnae
Voorheesville To Eyes Of The Curious
The Dorians will celebrate Homecoming with a noon luncheon in the Balcony room of the Dutch iUill. Numerous alumnae a r e expected to be present. Freda Grote will entertain the group with several musical selections. The Dorian " s o n ? bird of the South," Betty Mulder, will sing "Ole Man River." Miss Boyd, the founder of Dorian, will be the guest speaker. Each girl will wear a yellow chrysanthemui;i tied with lavender ribbons, displaying the sorority c o l o r s . A f t e r the luncheon the Dorians wiii procced to the game in a group. Homecoming will be celebrated by the active Sibyllines and the alumnae chapter with a breakfast at 9 a. m. Saturday, October 25, in the Tulip room of the Warm Friend tavern. Irma Stoppels and J a n e t Clark are co-chairwomen of the b r e a k f a s t . The program includes a welcome speech to the alumnae by President Donna Eby a f t e r which Mrs. George Vanden Bosch, alumnae president, will present the society with a money gift. The new pledges of the sorority will be introduced to the alumnae chapter a f t e r which Bertha Vis, '41, will render a vocal solo. A humor skit is also scheduled f o r presentation to the girls and their guests. A trio composed of Betty Christie, Libby Romaine, a n d He'.en Wilhelm with Ruth V a n Dro.ikhorst at the paino, will be the next number on the program a n J a f t e r the singing of the Sibylline society song, the new Syblline hymn written by Ed DeYoung a n J dedicated to Edith and Ann DeYoung. both alumnae of Hope college and members of Sibylline, will be presented to the alumnae chapter for the first time. Saturday afternoon, Delta Phi will entertain its alumnae at a luncheon to be held at the Country Club. Co-chairmen for the event are Dorothy Wendt and Dorothy Koiker. Plans for entertainment have not yet been announced.
H.H.A. president, Marion Sandee, eager to show him each and every in a recent interview with your dorm Hope-ite's home. ANCHOR reporter, revealed the Your reporter mentioned earlier fact that the Hope Housing Assot h a t Voorheesville is a democracy, ciation fall project a t "Voorheesville" will be open to the inspection with its elected town council (the of the general public Friday eve- house-board), and its m a y o r (House-board President J e a n RuitT r y o u t s f o r the men's and ning, October 30th. er). Every year the HHA of the The incorporated community of women's debate squads will be held council appoints committees to prethe first week in November. Stu- Voorheesville has long been noted dents interested in debating should for its civic pride. This year wi I pare a warm welcome f o r the visibegin securing material on this be no exception. For days — well, tors. Marion Sandee, HHA presitopic: Resolved: " T h a t the United .naybe hours, before the tourist dent, announces the following comNations should establish a perma- r a J e begins, Dutch and Gentile mittee chairman for this year's nent federal union with power to alike, will bustle around, cleaning "Open-ville": :ax and regulate commerce, to set- .•omers that have long been a Receptionist Melba Dings will ,le international disputes and to refuge fro.n tlie dust mop, polish- supply visitors with hostesses. A •nforce such settlements, to main- ing up mahogany desks and bu- friendly atmosphere will be created ain a police force and to provide reaus, and creating a profitable by interior d e c o r a t o r , Muriel for the admission of other nations trade in curtains f o r the laundry. Mackeprang. Chef Dorothy Wendt which accept the principles of the When the first guest steps over will see to the guests' vitamin union." The debate topic was the thresh-hold and into this min- content. Last but not least, the chosen by a committee composed iature, democratically-run town on Janitorial Staff headed by Joseof members of Pi Kappa Delta, Friday evening, a host of smiling, phine Fitz will — Guess what? Delta Sigma Rho, and Tau Kappa feminine guides will greet him. CLEAN U P ! ! ! Alpha, under the sponsorship of the National Association of Speech Teachers. The Raven and Adelaide contests will be held before Christmas in October — preparation for the state contest 27 — Joint YM and YW Meeting—7:00 P. M.—Chapel (Rev. which will take place at Kalamazoo James Nettinga, speaker). College on March 5. All students interested in oratory are requested 28 — Scalpel Club. to see Mr. Schrier. Alcor Meeting. For the third successive year, 29 — Faculty Wives' Tea for Senior and Freshman Classes — prizes of five dollars are being 3:00 — 5:30 P. M. — Mrs. Wichers' home. offered to the man and woman giv00 — Football here — Grand Rapids Junior (night). ing speeches for the Community Open House at Voorhees a f t e r the game. Chest. Professor Schrier feels tha'. "this is a real opportunity to enNovember — gage in actual public speaking. 1 — Vesper Musical — 4:00 P. M. — Chapel. Many students should avail them3 — YM and YW Meetings — 7:00 P. M. selves of this opportunity." 4 — Pi Kappa Delta (regular meeting).
Issue of Debaters Is Federal Union of United Nations
Coming Campus Events Listed
3rukker Leads J o i n t Y; Net+inga N e x t W e e k Dr. Raymonr Drukker, the new director of Reformed Church work in Kentucky, gave an inspiring address at a joint YM and YW meeting last Tuesday. "Uncle Ray" is former youth secretary of our church and is a popular speaker on the campus. Included in the program was a vocal solo by Bud White. Next Tuesday another treat is in store when Rev. James Nettinga, new youth secretary of our denomination, will speak at another joint meeting of the YM and YW.
The Thesaurians will gather at 12:30, October 115, in their new society room, at which time they will have a potluck luncheon. Following the luncheon the girls will enjoy a program under the directorship of Bernice Hibma, Genevieve Bussies, and Marjorie Koopman. After the conclusion of the and senior, is chairman for the meeting the girls will go together affair which will include the usual to the Homecoming game. 'Chat fest" and singing of the Hope college Sorosites and alumSorosis songs before the sports nae members of the sorority will event. g a t h e r for their annual Homecoming luncheon in the Tulip room of the Warm Friend tavern at 12 noon Saturday preceding the football game.
G — Joint meeting of Sibylline and Sorosis Literary Societies— 7:30 P. M.—Commons Room. 11 — Football here (Alma). Departmental Clubs.
YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO—(ACP) — Robert J . Woods, whose college professors told him he never would be an aeronautical engineer, is the Youngstown-bom designer of the Bell Airacuda and the Bell Airacobra. Woods was orphaned at 17 and worked to send himself through high school and night school. When tiis family's estate was settled, he received $1,200 and with this money attended the University of Michigan. One day one of his professors detained him long enough to advise: "Woods, you'd better give up your aeronautical engineering and specialize in something else. You're just not cut out for it. You'll never make an aeronautical engineer. It's not in you." A f t e r a series of positions with and Towle Aircraft Co., the Detroit Aviation Corp., Lockheed and Consolidated, Woods went with Bell as a chief engineer, when he was 30.
24 — YM and YW Meetings — 7:00 P. M. 25 — Thanksgiving Recess begins.
This year the organization is headed by Syd Macviregor, with Mary J a n e RafTenaud as vice-president and Mimi Moncada as treasurer. Other members are M a r g e Emery, Irene Lundie, Ellen J a n e Kooiker, Merry Hadden, Virginia Ewing, Marie Jenkins, Edna May Richards, Edith Klaaren, Persis Parker and Harriet Maatman.
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Greetings to all of you Upon your happy annual pilgrimage to your o 1 d Alma Mater. We cordially extend our best wishes for your continued success.
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Helping clear the way financially for the athletic teams of Hope, are the ADD girls. Appointed by their sororities. Athletic Debt Diggers sell hot dogs, candy and other refreshments a t football and basketball games. Proceeds go almost entirely to the college athletic fund.
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HOPE BATTLES BRITONS TOMORROW Homecoming Tilt Appears Toss-up for Hope, Albion A closely fought battle is in the offing as Hope and Albion come to grips tomorrow in the annual Hope College Homecoming football game. This game promises to be one packed with excitement and thrills; for, although Albion at the beginning of the season was rated the best team in the conference, Hope has shown that it has the offei'sive and defensive spirit that may defeat them. The odds in some ways seem to greatly favor Albion, for they started their grid schedule with 16 lettermen returning and also with the largest squad in the league, some 64 men. In the backfield they have Stevens, the fastest man in the conference, and Schneider, who shone brightly in last Saturday's game against Lake Forrest. The Albion line averages 182 pounds, which is almost as heavy as the University of Michigan line. Albion already has defeated such teams as Ohio Northern and Hillsdale. The fact that Albion took Hillsdale by the score of 14-12, while Hope defeated the same team 13-6, would seem to favor Hope. Hope's victory was due, no doubt, to the shaking up of the team before last week's game, and if the same combination can click in the game tomorrow they should be able to take Albion to the cleaners.
Local Armory, Ordered Closed to Public Last Spring, Re-opened Now
Word has been reecived that Holland armory, closed to the public since last spring when the Holland Company of Michigan State Troops was called out to patrol the Sojourner Truth Housing Section in Detroit, will be reopened for athletic contests. Since the armory is the site of all Hope basketball contests, had the re-opening of the building not been approved by the state adjuShown lined up here with line unbalanced to the right is one of the combinations Coach Hinga has been trying. In the line from left to right are t a n t ' s office in Lansing, Hope's '42Giorge Slager, Captain Harvey Koop, Jack Yeomans, Len Dick, Bob Rowan. Len Pape, and Eddie Nieusma. In the backfield are Roy Davis Dick '43 basketball season would have been seriously crippled. The recent Higgs, Don De Fouw and Bud Karel. ' announcement gave the college assurance of a playing floor. However, as members of the Hope civilNotice, All Girls ian pilot training course are to be drilled in the army, daily practices Attention, all girls (exceptwill still have to be held in the ing new students). WAA voting gym. will be held at the polls in Graves Hall this Tuesday, October 27, from 8:20 to 12:00 The Dutchmen, led by C o a c h VWHEftTRN^* noon. It is imperative that you Hinga, should have plenty of zest vote to elect a girl to replace for victory as they meet Albion ' l l l o n o c a / } Sal Brannock on the Athletic for the second time in twelve homeBoard. jomings. First of all, Hope hasn't
Hinga's Gridders Anxious to Change Record of Homecoming
SELECT A GRUEN
I G . A,
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won a homecoming since 1936, when Hillsdale wus whipped 6-0. Besides this, the Dutchmen have some scores to settle with Albion. Two years ago the Britons spoiled Hope's homecoming by winning a hard fought game 6-0. Then last year Albion ruined Hope's championship aspirations by winning 7-0 on a rainsoaked field. Those games De F o u w , K a r e l Lost were heartbreakers and C o a c h The loss of Don De Fouw in the Hinga and the boys are determined fullback position due to injuries to do a little heartbreaking of their was a blow to Coach Hinga's plans, own. as De Fouw is an all MIA A fullHope's homecoming record shows back and the position of a brilliant four victories, five defeats, and two player such as he is hard to fill. ties. A victory would put Hope And Bud Karel, who showed so back in the .500 column. much talent in the backfield in his Following are the scores of th? freshman year, is also out for the last eleven seasons: rest of the season because of in1941—Kalamazoo 7, Hope 7 juries. Hut there is a ray of hope 1940—Albion 6, Hope 7 for the local eleven in the form 1939—Hillsdale 30, Hope 6 of "Gabby" Van Dis who, although 1938—Alma 13, Hope 7 he has never played football be1937—Alma 3, Hope 0 fore, stepped into De Fouw's shoes 1936—Kalamazoo 13, Hope 7 at fullback with pep and spirit and 1935—Hillsdale 0, Hope 6 displayed a rare talent for the 1934—Hillsdale 6, Hope 14 game. It seems that Harvey Koop, 1933—Alma 12, Hope 19 Hope captain, has found his ele1932—Alma 0, Hope 9 ment by being switched from 1931—Hillsdale 19, Hope 19 tackle to guard, and is playing a hangup game in this position. It will be a toss-up as to who will replace Koop at tackle, but it will probably be Bill Draper or Bud Koranda. Dale VanLente, who replaced Rowan at center, played the entire 60 minutes at Hillsdale and never made a bad pass. So there may be a better chance for the local eleven than the figures show.
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But whoever wins, it still promises to be a closely contested game, because in the eleven years that Hope has played under Coach Milton Hinga, the difference in scores between the two teams has never been more than one touchdown. In 11>4() Albion defeated Hope at Holland 6-0 in the closing seconds of the game on a blocked punt, and in 1941 A l b i o n again defeated Hope on a long pass with three minutes left to play in the first half, 7-0.
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It appears that the line-up for Hope will be the same as last week, for Coach Hinga was well pleased with their performance and he has the utmost confidence in their ability to repeat this week. Albion will probably start Simpson, Stevens, Schneider and Linn in the backfield, with Dales and Clucas at ends. In the tackle positions Stanford and Rodda, while the guards will be Clark and Parent. Bensley at center will fill out the powerful line.
X X X
Friday, October 23, 1942
"Jig" Into Our New Store FOR A SHIRT—TIE—SOX—or what have you that you forgot in your rush to come to Holland.
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wishes for Hope College and The Anchor
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Hope College Anchor
Third Period Pass Marksmanship In Attack Helps Hope Prospcct For Hope Trip Dale 13 t o 6 The Hope C o l l e g e Dutchmen j Reservist Training
The Kibitzer . , , WOMEN'S
> . • . by Clary Van Liere
by edith ellen Ringing the bell this week-end is Hope's "five s t a r " attraction, Homethe bags; and Rosemary Winstrom, loosed a third period passing atcoming, which naturally means a football game. Last year's game was writer-up of the books. Compulsory physical education The WAA Board, which engitack Saturday afternoon to offset proof enough that a Homecoming game can't be jilted by even the for all Hope men students got But on that "Something New" the rushing ability of Hillsdale weather man and this year's classic should be no exception. Admittedly neers all the doin's of the Women's fully underway this week. All College, and walked off the field Hope is up against real competition, but that shouldn't dampen the Athletic Association, has been feature has been added. Volleybftll'with a well earned 13 to 6 triumph. physically fit male students are spirit of either the f a n s or the players. Hope has pulled real upsets meetin' of late, and all sorts of wiH have a bigger place on theV association's winter sched., and It is the Hingamen's second con- now taking three hours of physiI v / Z T T e ? m " V i l t 8 ' n 0 t a b , y i n 1 9 3 1 w h e n t h e y deadlocked an plans emerge for publication in basketball will have to retreat just ference game, the first having been cal education every week; with the overwhelmingly favored Hillsdale eleven at a 19-19 score. That was played a week ago a t Kalamazoo, Reservists under a more intensive the same Hillsdale team that had defeated the University of Chicago De Yanker." Old business is the a little, so one round of each can breakfast hike which Betty Kamps be played. Rosie Winstrom will and that is, of course, in the past. training, taking an additional two thlS year 8 Bame We d d before we n hours per week. The local victory places Hope in and Milly Scholten handled one handle basketball; Jean Ruiter, If arrangements can be completvolleyball. Ruiter is also tennis fourth place, with Albion and AlSaturday A. M. before any of you ed with the Holland Rifle Club, supervisor. 'Course Mill Scholten'II ma tied f o r first, Kalamazoo in cerUil rJ h " r V ' " ^ e d y marriage should were awake, except of course, you marksmanship will be included in h O P e f u l f o r 1943 chargee d'affaires equestriennes. second and Hillsdale roosting very thl ' f l . T l T " - H e r k K e , s '>»• nod as twenty-four brave souls who left (Reminds me of something I read thf lonely in the cellar. With two the Reservists' training. If this he Marin h T . T " ' ' ' Len Pa')e ^ " regardless of what n0 ,rOUble games remaining f o r the Dutch is included, Herman Prins, noted iersev f k distinguishing (he opposing team's the arms of Morpheus to venture once — a dissertation on "Horns Holland marksman, and other memerseys from h.s teammates'. His stellar playing this season has more out. The ole Four-mile saw activity — Both Green and Saddle"). Kegin the conference, both of them against first position teams, the bers of the Holland Rifle Club will than proven hat . . . Captain Harvey Koop. who has been kept down of a different sort from the tra- lers, be informed that Betty Kamps y n j u n e s all year, really came into his own in the Hillsdale game and is holding down your end. But be chances seem slim f o r a first divi- instruct the Reservists. the opinion of most people deserves the title of "Player of the Day." ditional type for which the trail patient. That's not for awhile yet. Jack Schouten, director of Physsion, but there is no rule in the has been noted for centuries—well, As to baseball to be headed up by books that says an upset is illegal. ical education, has planned a comb a c k t0 b a c k s : W e a w a r d t h e b a n a n a s k i n thi not exactly centuries, but eons Virginia Ewing in the spring when s week to Joe plete training program for all Hope The game Saturday afternoon 0 V e i h Wh0Se a r t 0 f r l ' P e r s u a s i ™ w as not enough anyway. 1 he hike was pronounced young men's fancie lightly turns started slow, with both teams driv- men. The object of the program to « t a ^ n T ^ to get a Van Vleckite into the rain last Thursday afternoon , "Hoots" successful and all the outdoor gals to tho'ts of love and when the ing hard a t the line and the Dales s primarily to improve physical Kowan h to thank the Hillsdale man who so graciously gave the drank milk, ate sweet rolls, and maple trees get sappy. (And don't seemingly winning out in this stage fitness and at the same time prouse of his head on Hope's first touchdown play last week ! * Coach munched yummy apples. ask where I heard THAT!!) Archof the game, chalking up 15 first mote discipline, co-ordination, selfinga was presented with a shovel enroute to Hillsdale last week. We "But what of the f u t u r e ? " ery comes then, too. downs to 9 for Hope, and outrush- confidence, and aggressiveness. on er if that incident had any connection with the team's losing the (Sounds kinda high and mighty ing the locals two to one from Included in the physical educaSwimmin' you'll have to take care a t t l e C re ek T h e b 0 y s w e r e a like the 75th anniversary p a j or scrimmage. But the Dutch had a tion program are callisthenics, mil- j Z s h T H i l l k H . ^ m e a M n Marshall, Hinga, likewise, ffed them all the way. of on your own respective hooks something.) Oh yes! Jack Schouten, passing attack that couldn't be itary dri.l, and competitive exer- i stopped, and with Dick Higgs pitch- cises. The latter includes various j Sad news item: Don De Fouw and "Bud" Karel. mainstays of last patron daddy of the WAA, and and guess why we can't go to G. R. ing the ball most of the afternoon track distances—from 100 yards to : y e a r s eleven, may be lost for the remainder of the season due to knee Milly Scholten have been scouting f o r it!! You can paddle around in two touchdowns were chalked up he three and a half cross country injuries One for the Books: Last Friday it was actually too wet about at the stables, getting the the lake or puddle in your tub, but via this route. run, throwing, vaulting, wall-scal- o stage the annual Frosh-Soph pull. Just a bunch of drips, it seems. dope on rates and transportation the G. R. YWCA is out for now. to 'n fro. Announcement later. The third quarter scoring spree ing, boring, wrestling and jujitsu. Highlights from last week's military training drill: "Wendy" Ander Snuff for now, me pretties, just First aid instruction will also be Here's what's what for the comfor the Dutch consisted in a 62included. Dick Rr " 7 t a C t i C ! d U r i n g a r m - s t r e t c h i n g calisthenics; Frater in' up year. The ossifers of WAA, get diggin' in on these doin's while yard drive; most of the distance b ° m s u n f l o w e r a d o r n e d gym shorts; Jack Echouten's classic enpassant, are Florence Dykema,' the weather's nice. Let's see you remark. Now get your foot off your tongue." was traveled via the air route. The prexy; Syd MacGregor, holder of make hay while the sun shines. tally came on a pass from "Gabby" S q u a d o f S e v e n N e w
Van Dis (who, by the way, is in C h e e r L e a d e r s t o M a k e
Outstanding player for the Dutch was Captain Harvey Koop who, in his new position at guard, played one of the best games of his long career. Green, but plenty flashy, "Gabby" Van Dis also played a stellar game at halfback. The Hope eleven will conclude the season with a three-game home stand, commencing with the Albion Homecoming tilt Saturday afternoon.
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his first year of football and played A p p e a r a n c e T o n i g h t his first full game against the Tonight at the pep meeting the After the showing that the Hope Dales, showing some speed and student body of Hope will be ineleven made at Kazoo on the eventricks known only to more experi- troduced to a new group of cheer ing of October 10, Coach Hinga enced players) to "Hoots" Rowan, leaders. After a weak start in the made a revision in his starting who juggled the ball a f t e r it had cheering section, especially at the line-up. The change proved to be U.G.R. and Kalamazoo games it a good one, for our boys returned slipped off the nands of a Dales is hoped that a new day has ar- Saturday evening with the first player, but finally tucked it away rived. conference victory of the season. and bounced over for the score. There will be seven, four sent The starting line-up which was Quarterback Roy Davis converted. from heaven, leading cheers for used Saturday was as follows: The second score came a f t e r an Hope tonight at the pep meeting Nieusma—L. E "Eddie" exchange of punts and Hope took and tomorrow at the Homecoming , i still holding down his position over on the midfield stripe, where game. The new squad consists of a long run by Van Dis and passes on the end of the line and doing Mimi Moncada, Viv Moncton, Vona fine job. from Higgs set up the final Dutch nie Yntema, Fran Van Duzer. Jim tally. Higgs completed a beautiful Braddock. Bob Nyboer and Al Ryp- Pape—L. T. . . . Len also was in day of football by pitching a bullet stra. his regular place . . . at tackle. pass to Fullback Joey Noorthoek, | Some new cheers will be intro- i He played a good game at Hillswho caught it in the end zone. dale and is still the same hardduced and it is hoped that better With but five minutes of playing cooperation of the student body ! hitting player. time remaining in the game, and c a n had Koop—L. G. . . This was Harvey's with the ball on their own 26-yard first game at guard, having been line, the Dales came through for switched from the right tackle their only touchdown of the game. position. Harv did not seem to Halfback Tom Ward faded deep for be clicking at tackle so the a pass, failed to find a suitable rechange became necessary. The c e i v e r , then side-stepped and switch proved to be a good one straight-armed his way for 72 for he played an outstanding yards and a touchdown. The gun game at Hillsdale. sounded and Hope had won its first game of the year.
position, he has great possibilities and is steadily improving.
holding his own in his old position at the right flank. Davis Q. B. . . Played a bang-up defensive game. Davis was replaced by Noorthoek, who caught a short pass from Higgs in the third quarter and lugged it over the Hillsdale goal line. Roy made good at one attempt at converting, which came a f t e r the first touchdown. His second missed the uprights. Higgs L. H. . . . " J i g ^ s " starred in Saturday's contest, playing a great game. He did most of the kicking and passing as well as some nice running, and set up one of the Hope touchdowns. Van Dis—F. B The star of last week's game with Kazoo played his first full game against Hillsdale Saturday. He did an exceptional job, throwing a pass to Rowan which was good f j r a touchdown. Van Dis definitely is going to be a star on the gridiron this year.
The team as a whole showec marked improvement. The fellows were a much harder playing and peppier bunch than that which faced the Kazoo Hornets the preceeding week.
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Van Lente—C. . . . Dale took over the center position and played his first full game Saturday. He showed up well in his first apRowan—R. H "Hoots" has pearance since taking over full been changed from the center of responsibility of this position. the line to the backfield where Dick—R. G. . . . Len shared this he played last year. Rowan snag position with Yeomans and playged a pass to score the first ed his usual fine style of ball. touchdown of the game. Draper—R. T. . . . Bill is taking over the position left vacant by Koop s change to the other side of the line. Although he has not yet mastered all the fine points necessary to play this
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Hope College Anchor
Anchor Staff Gives Its Congratulations lo Herk and Sally
Following the initiation service a business m e e t i n g was held, a t which t i m e Towny Hertel a n J Bob Scheerhorn were elected s e r g e a n t s a t - a r m s . Also d u r i n g this p h a s e of the m e e t i n g Hope's latest " m a t r i monial c a s u a l t y " paid a visit to his f r a t e r n i t y brothers. While Herk passed out the c i g a r s Mrs. Van T o n g e r e n was introduced to the group and received a round of applause in sign of welcome.
KN1CKS M E E T OCT. 15
T h e Knickerbocker f r a t e r n i t y m e e t i n g held October 15 was opened by a peppy song service led by Randy Dekker. He introduced his own versions of " E l m e r ' s Tune," and " T h r e e Little Fishes." Ted Zwemer led devotions. Following this p a r t of the prog r a m , J a c k Barendse read a humor p a p e r entitled "Galahad at King A r t h u r ' s Court." A f t e r the singing of the Knick song the literary pro g r a m was brought to a conclusion.
F r i d a y night, October 16, the Dorians and t h e i r new sisters g a t h e r e d in their r e J e o o r a t e d room. A f t e r t h e pinning of the pledges and a s h o r t discussion of homecoming, t h e m e e t i n g w a s t u r n e d over to I.Ielba Dings, chairwoman of the evening. T h e theme was t h e discoveries and j o u r n e y s of Columbus, in keeping with Columbus Day. "Blue Skies," the first number on the progra..i, was scripture reading by Melba Dings. Marie Jenkin's serious p a p e r was entitled "Clear Sailing." " R a i n d r o p s " featured Betty Mulder, who s a n g several selections. T h e clever humor paper about C o l u m b u s , "Deep W a t e r , " was written by J u d y S c h e r m e r h o m . A f t e r the singing Df Dorian songs, r e f r e s h m e n t s were served. New p ' e J g e s to Dorian a r e : Edith Wo'brin'c, Ruth Probst, Joyce Muilenberif, F r a n c e s Koeman, Miriam Siebert, Betty VanTatenhove, Mona Vrieling, and Ruby Vander Water. o SOROSIS AT W I C H E R S
F R A T E R S AT H O P E CHURCH The F r a t e r n a l society held its annual formal initiation service F r i d a y , October 16, a t Hope church. F r a t e r president, Harvey Koop, appointed a " f r a t e r n a l f a t h e r " to help each f r e s h m a n solve the problems which he will meet here at Hope college. The f r e s h m e n were then escorted into a secret room where they learned about the F r a ternal society and were quizzed on F r a t e r n a l ' s history. Seniors of the society signifying its s t a n d a r d s read impressive speeches f o r the benefit of the new members and then, a f t e r the upperclassmen shook hands with the new F r a t e r n a l s , the meeting was adjourned. o D E L P H I C R E E D IS T H E M E Friday, October 16, the new pledges to the Delphian society received their first introduction to the sorority life in the form of the "Delta Phi Creed." As the girls were escorted to their new home, pledge pins were given them. Delphian J a n e Smies opened the meeting with " W e believe in God." " W e believe in Music and Song" was the next section of Delphi's code, presented by M a r j o r i e Emery at the piano. Senior Delphian Syd MacGregor read her interpretation of a n o t h e r society principle, " W e believe in C h a r a c t e r . " This was followed by a humorous tale by Penny DeWeerd which would fall under the caption, " W e believe in L a u g h t e r . " The p r o g r a m was concluded with all the girls joining together in fellowship, t h u s bringing out Delphi's firm belief in " T r u e Friendship." A f t e r the meeting the society presented a uniform f r o n t at the Holland theatre, followed by a j a u n t for refreshments. Delta Phi widened its sisterhood by inducting into its membership the following pledges; Joyce Van Aust, Eleanor Everse, Velma Glewen, Marjorie Gysbers, Betty Ten Have, Lois Ludwick, Muriel Mackeprang, Eleanor Mulder, Elaine Prins, Lavonne Timmer, B a r b a r a Van Kaalte, and Lucille Vos. LEVAI S P E A K S TO EMIES The Emersonian f r a t e r n i t y met Thursday, October 22, at the W a r m Friend tavern f o r the formal initiation ceremony. At this time. Blase Levai, student at New Brunswick Theological seminary and Emersonian alumnus, was the speaker. Freshmen members of the f r a ternity took charge of the m e e t i n g held Friday, October 16. Acting as m a s t e r of ceremonies for the prog r a m was Bob Wildman. P r a y e r was offered by Howard Hakken and Dave Hoogerhyde led the song service with Ed De Young at the piano. A humor p a p e r on f r a t e r n i t y personalities was given by Bill Schanck. Wilbur Brandeli s a n g two numbers on the all frosh prog r a m and Harold De Roo provided the serious number with his oration, "The T e s t a m e n t of Youth." Master critic was R a y H e e m s t r a . A f t e r the conclusion of the f r e s h - ; man program, president of the Emersonian alumni association, ' Laurence " P a p p y " De Cook, addressed the m e m b e r s of the f r a ternity.
WILLI AAA L Y O N
LI FE COLUMBUS
DE FOUW I N A U G U R A T E D
g r a m s printed on white tied with
rrs fmdw •m" c j r l s /
blue ribbons to the necks of tiny p e r f u m e bottles
by Chairman Florence Dykema to the girls of Sigma Iota Beta and ..heir t w e n t y
The clever p r o g r a m s apropos to .he evening's theme, "An Hour of C h a r m , " listed the five letters oi .he word " C h a r m " and a f t e r each .eiter was listed an a t t r i b u t e appropriate to a c h a r m i n g individual. "Creed,"
the new girls p.edged into the sorority and warmly welcomed by the president, Donna Lby. " H a r m o n y ' appropriately
-CHAIN L E T T E R '
MEMBERS OF THE 1916 CLASS OF FRANCES SHIMER CCliH£ HA*/E KEPT
IN TOUCH WITH EACH OTHER FOR 2 1 YEARS WTTH A CONSTANTLY CIRCULATING LETTER/
Have you heard ? But you m u s t have! Mr. and Mrs. J a y H a r r y Petter, f o r m e r l y of Grand Rapids, but now of Holland, announced t h e m a r r i a g e of t h e i r d a u g h t e r , Sally Ann, to — yes, you guessed it — , Herk Van Tongeren. T h e wedding 1 took place on Sept. 25th at Oxford, | North Carolina, w h e r e the bride i was a f r e s h m a n at t h e W o m a n ' s I College of Duke U n i v e r s i t y . But 1 she's here with Herk now. Lots j of luck, Herk and Sally!
iucted the devotional period, saw
ATIBmON DIOGENES/ PR£S.0AS.C.|C1NARD OF NEWBERKT COLLEGE RECEIVED A #5 CHECK A FORMER S1U0EMT STATING-'IN FfcYfAEm. WITH IM1EREST FOfc A TICKET TO YOUR. 1927 THANKSGIVING CAY FOOTBALL GA^E WHICH 1 EMJWEO TUROUGH THE COURTESY OF A MISSING BOARD INI "WE FENCE/
Dan Cupid certainly h a s been " r u s h e d " this fall. R i n g s a n d pins have been s c a t t e r e d like r a i n drops. P e a r l Scholten and T o m Miholer, now employed a t Ypsilanti, P e r s i s P a r k e r and J u d Van W y k , J a n e t Arnold and Ken N e w e n d o r p , all a n n o u n c e d their engagements Wednesday, Oct. 14th, a t an a f t e r noon t e a at P e a r l ' s home. C o n g r a t ulations! F r i t z i J o n k m a n also f o r m a l l y announced her e n g a g e m e n t to Corporal J e r r y L o n g s t r e e t of the Marines, Monday, Oct. 12th. J e r r y is now a t the Marine Base in S a n Diego while Fritzi keeps the some fires burning.
IS SIB T H E M E
a f t e r Shirley "Thee we p ' e d g e " from the Borons song formed the keynote f o r ;he sorority's first meeting with ler new pledges F r i d a y night in the Sorosis room a f t e r hilarious greetings and the g a t h e r i n g of the :lan. Marge Friesema, chairman, distributed attractive programs iecorated with the gold Sorosis pin linked by a chain to a smaller pledge pin and led opening devotions, " T h y T r i b u t e Bring." A serious paper "Hail to Sorosis" by B a r b a r a Dee Folensbee was followed by the pledging ceremony in which new members received the traditional ye'low rosebuds. Dorothv Wichers upheld the musical portion of the program with her solo, "My Devotion." " H o u r s so Bright ( ? i and G a y " were whiled a w a y by Sorosites Fritzi J o n k m a n and Mary J a n e Raffenaud, who in their hayseed ? a r b as "Zeke and Clem" presented a humorous skit depicting two snoopy small town postal employes as they sorted mail. " T r u t h and Knowledge," the critic's report, was given by Vivian Tardiff before the g r o u p adjourned to the home of President and Mrs. vVichers f o r r e f r e s h m e n t s and the ringing of the Sorosis songs. A brief i m p r o m p t u p r o g r a m presented by pledges included a s t r e e t ?orner skit and a speech by Ruth Joldersma. Sorosites pledged Mary Lou Hemmes, Ruth Joldersma, Phyllis Van Duzer, F r a n c e s Van Duzer, >hirley Romeyn, Rosanna Atkins, Bobbie Roozen, Elaine Bielefeld t^lsie Parsons, Natalie Bosnian, Betty De Vries and Yvonne Yntema.
OF YALEX ONE OF AMERICA'S BEST KNOWN EWCATC:^ CARRIES AM UMBRELLA A ' MOST OONSTA.';
devotions by Eleanor Schoonmaker which were followed by the pledg- j n g ceremony and a s h o r t speech of .velcome by Adelaide Wandscheer, r e s i d e n t . Ruth Ann Poppen then ed the s i n g i n g of f a m i l i a r songs, i s all sat on blankets placed iround a " c a m p f i r e " constructed in -he center of the room. A f t e r sev»ral songs and d r a m a t i z e d rounds, he pledges were escorted by the n e m b e r s to the " a p a r t m e n t " at 91 West 10th S t r e e t , where t h r e e of .he girls s t a y . There, g a m e s were jlayed, " H y p n o t i s m , " "The Spirit .Vloves" and other s t u n t s were demm s t r a t e d , and delicious sandwiches ind chocolate milk were served by -he r e f r e s h m e n t committee. A g r a n d evening of f u n and m e r r i m e n t was thoroughly enjoyed by all, and pledges and m e m b e r s were t h u s given an opportunity to become b e t t e r acquainted with each other. Each girl received a red rose, the society flower, to s i g n i f y h e r relationship with T h e s a u r i a n .
general sing f e s t . In the following .lumber, a serious paper entitlea 'Allegiance," Bobbie Reed pointed j u t t h a t every person owes a cer.ain amount of loyalty to God, lome, and c o u n t r y ; and in a narrower sense of the term, one also )wes allegiance to self, school, and society. Rhythmical Ruthie Van Bronkiorst evoked much applause f o r her •Romance" on the keyboard, and / r a n n i e " H i l d a " Hillebrans' humorously f a n t a s t i c paper, " M i r t h , " was jertainly not misnamed. Following the singing of the Sib songs, the girls adjourned to the Holland theatre, and a f t e r the show they topped a wonderful evening's fun with "hot f u d g e s " at Yonkers. Sigma Iota Beta's new pledges a r e : J a n e Barthalomew, E d n a Blom, Betty Christie, F r a n c e s Colenbrander, T h e r e s a DeHaan, Dorothy F r o n t j e s , Pat Haskin, La The Tailor Verne Huyser, Millicent Lankheet, Jean Mason, Elaine Mensinger, 19'/2 West 8th Street Shirley O t t e m a n , Libby Romaine, rlelga Sawitzky, Harlene S c u t m a a t , Harriet S t e g e m a n , Joyce Timmer, J l v a Van H a i t s m a , Evelyn Ver Headquarters for . . . . Mulm, and Helen Wilhelm.
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r i l E T A S HOLD C A M P F I R E The T h e s a u r i a n society met Friday evening in their room, at which time Dorothea Dixon, Florence Guis, Lena Hibma, Adeline Sybersma, Ma r j or i e Van Vranken, Norma Jean Walvoord and Marilyn Zandstra were pledged. The program was opened with
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Cosmopolitan meeting for October 16 was opened by the president Don De Fouw, at 7:30 p. m. Clint Harrison offered the p r a y e r which opened the literary phase of t h e meeting. Dale Fris, acting as chorister, led the song service which was concluded with the singing of the Cosmo song. F o r the serious number of the evening Don De Fouw delivered his i na ugur a l address. Immediately a f t e r the conclusion of the president's charge to all the f r a t e r n i t y , formal initiation ceremonies were conducted f o r the t h i r t y pledges taken into the society this y e a r , and f o r Harvey Staal and J o h n Lucius, who joined the f r a t e r n i t y d u r i n g the second semester of last year.
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