HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Hope College â€” H o l l a n d , Michigan
October 24, 1958
C o n g r e s s m a n F o r d To S p e a k T o All College Assembly Third Hour Today Homecoming 1958 Becomes Part of the Memory Album
To Discuss Citizenship
H o m e c o m i n g 1 9 5 8 concluded w i t h a V e s p e r service S u n d a y a f t e r n o o n a f t e r a weekend of social, and a c a d e m i c activity.
S p e a k i n g third h o u r today in t h e Hope Memorial Chapel is G e r a l d R. Ford, d e l e g a t e f r o m the fifth congressional district, K e n t and Ott a w a counties of Michigan, to t h e United S t a t e s H o u s e of Representatives. He has been a m e m b e r of Congress since 1951.
E m p h a s i z i n g t h e religious side of homecoming t h e V e s p e r service completed homecoming a c t i v i t y f o r a n o t h e r y e a r . T h e Chapel Choir directed by Dr. C a v a n a u g h p r e s e n t ed two a n t h e m s . Vocal soloists w e r e Ann D e P r e e and Gordon S t e g i n k . An o r g a n solo w a s given by Shelby B r a a k s m a . T h e S t r i n g Orchest r a and t h e T r o m b o n e Choir w e r e directed by Dr. Rider, and t h e org a n i s t w a s Mr. R i e t b e r g . The w e a t h e r w a s p e r f e c t f o r all t h e a c t i vities which b e g a n with a pep rally and coronation on T h u r s d a y n i g h t . On F r i d a y a f t e r n o o n and S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g t h e r e w e r e Academic Section m e e t i n g s . S a t u r d a y was busy w i t h t h e p a r a d e of floats, t h e football g a m e a g a i n s t Adrian, open house in all d o r m i t o r i e s and t h e H o m e c o m i n g Ball. r.
D u r i n g h a l f - t i m e a t t h e football g a m e t h e band p r e s e n t e d a prog r a m of droodles, t h e m e n ' s choir s a n g , and Queen Sue Kirkwood and h e r cour t w e r e p r e s e n t e d . The w i n n e r s of the v a r i o u s a w a r d s were announced.
Mom and Dad's Day Scheduled For Next Saturday Mom and Dad's Day sponsored by t h e S t u d e n t Council will be November 1. Co-chairmen Betty Vicha and Bert S w a n s o n have announced t h a t the day will include the t r a d i t i o n a l football g a m e , buff e t s u p p e r and open houses. In addition, a s initiated last year, f o u r half h o u r p r o g r a m s will be presented in t h e Music Building A u d i t o r i u m f r o m 6 to 8 p.m. P a r e n t s accompanied by t h e i r children will be admitted f r e e to the football g a m e a g a i n s t Olivet on t h a t day. Following t h e g a m e the buffet s u p p e r will be served in D u r f e e f r o m 5-7 p.m. T i c k e t s f o r this will be on sale in Van R a a l t e the week b e f o r e Mom and Dad's Day. The cost of the tickets will be $1.50 f o r p a r e n t s and $.75 f o r boarding students. C h a i r m e n of t h e p l a n n i n g comm i t t e e a r e : A n d r e a D a y t o n and S h a r o n S m i t h , c o r r e s p o n d e n c e ; Arlene Cezak, p r o g r a m and Dick Brown, d i n i n g room a r r a n g e m e n t s .
Mr. F o r d is a Republican f r o m Grand Rapids. H e g r a d u a t e d f r o m t h e University of Michigan w i t h a B.A. d e g r e e in 1935 and did his g r a d u a t e work in law a t Yale University and received his L.L.B. degree in 1941. He t h e n was a d m i t ted to t h e Michigan B a r Association. He is also a m e m b e r of t h e law firm of A m b e r g , Law, and F a l lon in G r a n d Rapids, Michigan.
Congressman Gerald R. Ford Jr., Michigan fifth district, here discusses the THOR first stage of the U.S. M o o n p r o b e project with Colonel Bourns Adkison at the Pentagon.
Matt H. Thomson Speaking at Hope October 28 and 29
S p e a k i n g on several a s p e c t s of t h e responsibilities of a f a i r l y Vleck placed first a s the f r o s h w e a l t h y nation t o w a r d a n undeveloped nation of t h e world. Dr. M a t t H. In t h e m e n ' s float division, t h e boys pulled t h r o u g h t h e slime of Thomson, executive s e c r e t a r y of t h e A m e r i c a n F r i e n d s Service ComCosmopolitan F r a t e r n i t y won with Black River. Voorhees won second m i t t e e will a d d r e s s m a n y Hope g r o u p s d u r i n g his visit here on T u e s d a y its float " T h e G r e a t e s t Show on with " S a n d s of T i m e . " W i n n e r s of t h e f r a t house decora- and W e d n e s d a y , October 28 and 29. E a r t h . " Second place w e n t to t h e Mr. T h o m s o n ' s f o r m a l activity begins n e x t T u e s d a y n i g h t when E m e r s o n i a n F r a t e r n i t y , " W e An- tions w e r e the Cosmos who port r a y e d a scene of s e r e n a d i n g in he s p e a k s to a m e e t i n g of t h e combined Y's. C o n t i n u i n g his s p e a k i n g chored t h e Bulldogs." The Delphi Sorority won 1st prize f r o n t of V o o r h e e s Hall. F r a t e r n a l e n g a g e m e n t s W e d n e s d a y m o r n i n g , he will lead t h e chapel service. in the women's float division with Society w a s a w a r d e d second with A t the W e d n e s d a y a f t e r n o o n m e e t i n g of t h e I n t e r n a t i o n a l R elations t h e i r float "We Scrubbed t h e Bull- t h e i r scene f r o m K a n g a r o o Court. Club, T h o m s o n continues to develop his overall t h e m e with " S o m e T h e day w a s climaxed by a well- Responsibilities As Citizens in the World of T o d a y . " d o g s . " Second place w e n t to Sibs a t t e n d e d dance a t t h e Civic Center. with t h e i r float " D o g Daze of '58." On W e d n e s d a y evening Thomson concludes his visit by a d d r e s s i n g In t h e small w o m e n ' s house divi- H o m e c o m i n g Queens of previous Dr. F r i e d ' s i n t e r n a t i o n a l o r g a n i z a t i o n s class. The public is invited to y e a r s w e r e p r e s e n t e d and o u r this meeting. sion, T a y l o r C o t t a g e placed first. Voorhees Annex came in second queen and her c o u r t w e r e honored. A s director of the Social and Technical A s s i s t a n c e p r o g r a m f o r At intermission t h e r e was a pro- The A m e r i c a n F r i e n d s Service C o m m i t t e e , T h o m s o n spent 1955 and with "Milestones to R e m e m b e r . " In the d o r m i t o r y division Van g r a m . 1956 in India.
Franco-American Problems To Be Discussed Tuesday D i re c t or of t h e A m e r i c a n L i b r a ry in P a r i s , Dr. I a n F o r b e s F r a s e r , who recently a r r i v e d in the U n i t e d S t a t e s , will speak a t 4:15 p.m. T u e s d a y , October 28, in t h e Music A u d i t o r i u m on t h e s u b j e c t " F r a n c o American Understanding Today." Following the lecture will be a question period when Dr. E r a s e r will a n s w e r queries c o n c e r n i n g De Gaulle a n d the n e w Republic. " D r . E r a s e r comes directly f r o m P a r i s w i t h f r e s h contacts and w i t h the latest reports from important sources of i n f o r m a t i o n , " according to Mrs. P e t e r P r i n s , s p o n s o r of his s t a y on c a m p u s . " N o t only is he f a c t u a l but a n excellent bilingual s p e a k e r , " said Mrs. P r i n s . " M a n y of the s t u d e n t s will recall Dr. E r a s e r ' s excellent a d d r e s s h e r e l a s t y e a r on t h e A l g e r i a n s i t u a tion," M r s . P r i n s continued. T h i s is t h e t h i r d consecutive y e a r t h a t Dr. F r a s e r h a s b e e n sponsored by t h e Hope College C u l t u r a l P r o g r a m C o m m i t t e e . Dr. F r a s e r , a
A.M., and Ph.D. d e g r e e s f r o m Col u m b i a U n i v e r s i t y and w a s an ins t r u c t o r in F r e n c h , a s s i s t a n t to t h e Dean of Columbia, and Dir ector of la Maison f r a n c a i s e . F r o m 1942 to 1946 he was a L i e u t e n a n t Colonel w i t h t h e U. S. A i r Force, and p a r t i c i p a t e d in t h e N o r m a n d y l a n d i n g , t h e Battle of t h e Bulge and received t h e Bronze S t a r medal. Since 1949, he h a s been a P r o f e s s o r a t t h e Ecole S u p e r i e u r e de G u e r r e in P a r i s . D r . F r a s e r h a s since received one of t h e h i g h e s t h o n o r s bestowed b y t h e F r e n c h g o v e r n m e n t of Officier de la Legion d ' H o n n e u r . H e is now Officier de Tinstruction Publique. T u e s d a y e v e n i n g Dr. F r a s e r will a d d r e s s t h e F r e n c h Society of Michigan in F r e n c h on " F r e n c h a n d A m e r i c a n Reponsibilities i n N o r t h Africa." Dr. Ion Forbes Fraser On W e d n e s d a y e v e n i n g D r . F r a s e r n a t i v e of Scotland, received h i s will s p e a k in E n g l i s h a t t h e Grand e a r l y e d u c a t i o n in M o n t r e a l and R a p i d s A r t Gallery on t h e s u b j e c t N e w York. H e received his A.B., " D e Gaulle and t h e N e w Republic."
Officers Elected For Each of Women's Dorms H o u s e councils have been elected f o r each of the women's d o r m i t o ries f o r t h i s school y e a r according to a release f r o m House Board. Y e a r l y , each residence elects a House Council consisting of t h e house p r e s i d e n t , o t h e r officers, and r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s f r o m each floor who s e r v e on t h e council, continued t h e announcement. D u r f e e Hall p r e s i d e n t is M a r g e Ten H a k e n who is also p r e s i d e n t of H o u s e B o a r d . J o y K o r v e r is s e i z ing a s v e e p of both D u r f e e and H o u s e Board. On t h e D u r f e e Council a r e A r t e l Newhouse, D i a n e Old e n b u r g , P a t K a s t e i n , N a n c y Meerm a n , B a r b a r a Reuss, S u s a n G r a v e s , J u d y E a s t m a n , and M a r g e V e r Meer. P r e s i d e n t of Voorhees Hall is Lorraine Hellenga. Judy Van Dyke is vice-president. S e r v i n g on h o u s e council a r e B a r b a r a Amos, S h a r o n S m i t h , N a n c y R a y m e r , B e t t y Vicha, Carol Rylance, M a r l e n e Gouwens, and Priscilla Wubbles. V a n Vleck Hall h a s chosen G r a c e
Ford is a m e m b e r of the committee on a p p r o p r i a t i o n s and the s u b c o m m i t t e e on the D e p a r t m e n t of Defense and F o r e i g n O p e r a t i o n s in the House of R e p r e s e n t a t i v e s . He served f o r t y - s e v e n m o n t h s in the United S t a t e s N a v y in W o r l d W a r II and w a s released in J a p a n to inactive d u t y as a L i e u t e n a n t C o m m a n d e r in 1946. In 1947 he w a s w i n n e r of t h e Grand Rapids J u n i o r C h a m b e r of Commerce D i s t i n g u i s h e d Service Award. He w a s chosen one of ten o u t s t a n d i n g m e n in t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s f o r the y e a r 1949. Also, he was a w a r d e d t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s Distinguished Service A w a r d a t P e o r i a , Illinois by the U n i t e d S t a t e s J u n i o r C h a m b e r of Commerce. Mr. F o r d will s p e a k to t h e all college a s s e m b l y on t h e t h e m e of the Theodore Roosevelt Centennial observance, "Responsible Citizenship." In s p e a k i n g to us, Mr. F o r d will follow the T h e o d o r e Roosevelt Centennial Commission's t h e m e in recalling T h e o d o r e Roosevelt's dynamic A m e r i c a n i s m and to m a k e his spirit a g a i n a vital f a c t o r in American life.
S T U D E N T MAIL S t u d e n t s a r e reminded t h a t to be properly a d d r e s s e d , t h e i r p e r sonal mail, m a g a z i n e s , and packages should include d o r m i t o r y name and room number. Mail t h a t is not p r o p e r l y a d d r e s s e d or is a d d r e s s e d "in care of H o p e College" o f t e n a c c u m u l a t e s in the college m a i l r o o m . This not only m a k e s u n n e c e s s a r y w o r k f o r t h e college personnel, b u t r e s u l t s in d e l a y s in delivery to students.
Gilmore to be p r e s i d e n t f o r t h e school y e a r . P r e s i d e n t of Columbia H a l l is Leona K o t s w i t h L y n n e P r a k k e n as veep. Heldred De W i t t is s e c r e t a ry-treasurer. P r e s i d i n g o v e r T a y l o r C o t t a g e is Nancy Sonneveldt. B a r b a r a D y k e ma is vice-president, and J e a n S c h r e g a r d u s is s e c r e t a r y - t r e a s u r e r . At F a i r b a n k s C o t t a g e S a r a V a n de Poel is p r e s i d e n t . Vice-president is B a r b a r a D y k e m a and secret a r y - t r e a s u r e r is J o y c e V e l d m a n . Jacqueline O s t e r i n k is p r e s i d e n t of Voorhees A n n e x . Vice-president is B a r b a r a J o r d o n and s e c r e t a r y t r e a s u r e r is Caroline Ringenoldus.
H O P E
HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Member Associate Collegiate Press
Published weekly by and for the students of Hope College except during holiday and examination periods, under the authority of the Student Council Publications Board. Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Kate: $2.00 per school year to non-student subcribers. Editor-in-Chief
John Fragale, Jr.
Managing Editor Editorial Board
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Carol Rylance, Carl Poit, W. Gardner Kissack Nancy Raymer, Alberta Litts Norma De Boer
Norma Wallace, J. Gregory Bryson
Ronald Bekius, Robert Balfoort, Lloyd Tinholt, Carolyn Scholten
Carol Vander Meer
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Frederick Vande Vussee Barbara Phillippsen
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C O L L E G E
A N C H O R
New Volume Tells How to Obtain Graduate Study Funds
Chancel Choir to Lead Chapel Series Soon
Meeting f o u r t h hour Tuesdays and T h u r s d a y s is the largest of Hope's many musical groups, the Chancel Choir. Numbering approximately one hundred, the choir will soon a p p e a r in a series of morning chapel services. The Chancel Choir was begun in Complete information on how to the fall of 1952 at the suggestion obtain g r a d u a t e study f u n d s , r a n g of Miss J a n t i n a Holleman, who being f r o m $200 to $10,000, is now came its first director. Mr. Rietavailable in the second volume of berg, who is presently leading the the W O R L D - W I D E G R A D U A T E choir, took it over when Miss HolleA W A R D DIRECTORY. Over 250 man took a y e a r ' s leave to study universities and foundations f r o m abroad. almost every State, and over 100 The movement f o r another choir foreign universities have sent inbegan when an increasing number formation to be included in this of students s t a r t e d auditioning f o r volume. the sixty spaces available in the Among the awards are many Chapel Choir. Many who had the t h a t have gone begging in f o r m e r desire to sing were of necessity deyears because qualified applicants nied an opportunity when Chapel didn't know about them. This Choir membership w a s closed. guide to g r a d u a t e study awards is published annually by the Advancement and Placement Institute to House Board Begins provide the needed communication Dormitory Rule link between administrators of asHouse Board begins a new year sistance p r o g r a m s and potential of dorm government. The board candidates. is the highest governing body f o r Accurate and complete information on getting f u n d s f o r g r a d u a t e study is being made available to Hope students by the Advancement and Placement Institute in New York City according to a recent announcement.
This directory is the o n l y the women's residence halls. comprehensive global compilation Meeting every second and f o u r t h of g r a d u a t e awards devoted en- Wednesday a t Gilmore Cottage, Homecoming 1958 is p a s t ; the once-a-year-weekend is over again! tirely to American scholars, edu- this group of elected women have There is little or no doubt t h a t it was a grand success — f r o m cators, librarians, scientists, and an important d u t y insuring uniThursday's rally and coronation, through Saturday's parade, game, social scientists. Volume II pre- f o r m i t y in dormitory government sents completely new and addi- by f o r m u l a t i n g a n d enforcing and dance, to Sunday's vespers. tional d a t a f r o m Volume I which necessary regulations. It is expected and proper t h a t we take a f e w minutes to think was published in 1957. Members have attended conferthrough t h a t which happened on our campus last weekend, to someences and studied the rules of other C u r r e n t information about t h e how evaluate this year's homecoming, either by comparing it to that which we expected, or by comparing it to other homecomings we fellowships, assistantships, scholar- colleges. The new Women's handbook, ships, loans, prizes, and self-help have seen, known, or been a part of. containing many changes as comp r o g r a m s includes candidates' prequisites, place of application and pared to the regulations of predescriptions of the study programs. vious years, is the product of a Each year we should, I think, before homecoming, consider the special committee made up of board Copies of both volumes of the time, effort, and money invested in the various homecoming projects, members and approved by the enW OR LD - W I D E GRADUATE Atire board. and ask ourselves if it is all worth it. Too, we should, a f t e r it is over WARD DIRECTORY m a y be exBecause of t h e increasing numask ourselves the very same question. (You might want to ask youramined at many g r a d u a t e schools, ber of evening events, the women self the question in t h e midst of your projects.) the r e g i s t r a r ' s or V4V dean's office. t 0 ' *" — r ' J j i o w have the f r e e d o m to use their There are several ways to ask it: 1) W h a t would Hope College r.T library. Anchor office or may -be** study nights as they choose. and the school year be like without it? 2) Should we put studies in ordered f r o m the Institute, Box Problems t h a t arise in the houses second place f o r a f e w days and contribute to the cause of our par99H, Greenpoint Station, Brooklyn are brought to the attention of ticular f r a t e r n i t y , sorority, or committee? 3) How can we, being very 22, N. Y. The price is $3.00 f o r House Board by the dorm reprehonest with ourselves, spend hundreds of dollars on floats and house each volume or $5.00 f o r the two sentatives and solutions are sugdecorations (I pick on these examples only because we are talking volumes. gested. about homecoming; there are dozens of superfluous objects in life The Advancement and PlaceAnother function of the board we accept freely f r o m day to day) which last but a few hours, when ment Institute, a non-commercial is to promote social activities and there are hundreds of thousands of people across the seas and in our professional and advisory service a spirit of friendliness which makes own land who crave a decent meal, a glass of milk, adequate clothes? in the education field, has been women feel at home in their resiThis example, admittedly, is a tired one, but it still serves as a good publishing the monthly, non-fee dence halls. illustration. teacher placement journal, CRUThe House Board is composed of Consider too, these questions: Is this which we spend on floats, SADE, since 1952. The Institute f o u r officers, t h e president of each etc., such a small amount, in proportion to t h a t which we have access to, t h a t we consider it negligible to be put toward any more worth while also issues the annual WORLD- house, representatives f r o m each cause? Or do we consider this as p a r t of a gift, which we are entitled W I D E SUMMER P L A C E M E N T House Council, and the Student a comprehensive Counselors. The Dean of Women to because God happened to place us in this land of abundance, during DIRECTORY, a time of abundance? In other words, are we justified in spending guide to s u m m e r employment f o r serves as advisor. The officers f o r this year a r e : time and money to those ends which homecoming entails? Is it per- college students and educators. Marge Ten Haken, president; Joy haps necessary to invest this money and time in the effort called homeKorver, vice-president; E m i l y coming so t h a t we can keep the college happy and benefit f r o m inHradec, secretary, and Lorraine creased "alumni i n t e r e s t " ? De we have homecoming j u s t so t h a t we Hellenga, t r e a s u r e r . too will have memories? Other members are Diane OldenA f t e r considering any or all of these questions, some students burg, Artel Newhouse, Judy E a s t plunge whole-heartedly or half-heartedly into some f o r m of homeman, Judy Van Dyke, Lillian Johncoming activity, only to r u n up a g a i n s t an extension of the "study son, Phyllis Steunenburg, Jackie second" problem, t h a t of the individual faculty members' attitudes Osterink, L o r e t t a Plasche, Joan toward homecoming. If you were to a t t e m p t to get an official attitude Schroeder, Nancy Sonneveldt, Greta f r o m them, you'd probably g e t a general, vague, and ideal, "everyone Weeks, Virginia Top, Lee Kots, should do a little " instead of practical advice f o r the few who S a r a Vande Poel, and Grace Gilusually work. There are, it is s a f e to say, f o r I've received this advice more. myself, some faculty who will advise t h u s : "Ten years f r o m now, it
won't mean a t h i n g " — it r e f e r r i n g to any extra-curricular activity. T h a t some of the faculty deny homecoming, while others relish it and appreciate the work that goes into its production, puts the Hope student in a very difficult, exhausting, and sometimes f r u s t r a t i n g position. Yet, let the students not work on homecoming, not plan it, not support it, t h e r e would follow an u p r o a r and more t h a n considerable comment! As successful as the whole weekend was, it m u s t be realized t h a t no one person could take in every event, as one person could in past Hope homecomings. This point w a s called to my attention by a friend — that the weekend was too big; there w a s too much to do. This is true — unless this is one of those numerous growing pains experienced as institution enlarges, t h a t is, t r y i n g to offer much f o r the t a s t e s of many. Should everyone be able to take p a r t in all the offered activities? is the question which follows naturally. P e r h a p s not. But, if yes, then something m u s t go; the p a r a d e ? the dance? the openhouse? What, t h e n ? W h a t about the newly instituted academic side of homecoming? Not having attended all t h e sections I had opportunity to, I cannot s t a t e f r o m first hand experience j u s t how effective this p a r t of homecoming was, but f r o m all gathered comments so far, this innovation
seems to have made a definite and positive impression on the alumni, faculty, and students, and should be a sure t h i n g to r e p e a t f o r Homecoming 1959. The section leaders, as we know, were selected Hope alumni; well selected too.
R e t u r n i n g to the idea expressed in the second sentence: Homecoming this year was a grand success: "The Memory Album" was a fine theme, the floats and house decorations were good, our Hope band never sounded so good, the S a t u r d a y night dance was well attended and very successful, Hope's r e t u r n i n g alumni were many, publicity was well handled, and the Sunday vesper service was particularly beautiful. The overall results were indicative of hours of careful planning and vigorous work. So many persons, faculty, students, alumni, deserve credit. Having seen but t h r e e homecomings, I am not a judge, but f r o m talking to several persons who have seen many, you who worked so hard can be assured t h a t Homecoming 1958 w a s indeed an outstanding one. —O.K.
From year to year the choir's membership has averaged ninety voices, a t one t i m e numbering one hundred fifteen. The membership this y e a r numbers ninety-six, f o r t y - t h r e e of whom a r e Freshmen. In addition to a n t h e m s by Charles Wood and Lloyd P f a u t s c h , the choir has in preparation a Spiritual and several carols f o r t h e Christmas season. The choir elected Senior Robert de Forest as its President who in t u r n made the following appointments: Secretaries, P e g g y Hixson and Betty Fell; Librarians, Betty W h i t a k e r and Bobbie Russell. Paul Hesselink and J a n e t Koopman, who are both Freshmen, have been named accompanists to the choir.
Ferrante and Teicher Appear at Civic Center Arthur Ferrante and Louis Teicher, recording and TV piano team, appeared again by request last Tuesday a t t h e Civic Center. As young boys Teicher and Ferrante met a t the Musical Institution of A r t in New York City. They were pupils of Carl Friedberg, a m a j o r professor of piano at the Juillard School of Music. The concert series will f e a t u r e five more concerts which are The Singing Boys Of Mexico on November 10; The E g e r Players, which consists of a French horn and strings, on December 1; The National Artists Symphonette with Amparo Iturbi as pianist on J a n u a r y 10; Goya and Matteo, Spanish folk dancers on F e b r u a r y 16; and The National Symphony Orchestra which includes eighty players. Admission to any of the concerts is by season ticket only. The special student rate f o r all six concerts is $3.00. Season tickets may be purchased a t the Van Raalte business office. All concerts begin at 8 p.m. in the Civic Center.
Hope-Ives Meet, Install Officers The "Hope-Ives," which is open to all wives of Hope College students, held t h e i r meeting in the Koffee Kletz Lounge of Van Raalte Hall on Tuesday, October 14, with Mrs. Doris Vander Broek presiding. Devotions were in charge of Mrs. Mae H a m m e r s m a . Plans w e r e made and committees appointed f o r the annual P o t Luck Dinner to be held on November 11. Also t h e Christmas p r o g r a m f o r Rest Haven was discussed. In a n impressive candlelighting ceremony the installation of the newly elected vice president, Mrs. Shirley De Bruin, and t r e a s u r e r , Mrs. B a r b a r a Vander Veen, took place with president, Mrs. Vander Broek presiding. A t t h e next meeting of the "Hope-Ives," to be held October 28, Mr. George Minnema, a representative of t h e W a r m Friend Flowers, will be the g u e s t , and show floral a r r a n g i n g . Hostesses f o r t h e m e e t i n g were the Mesdames B a r b a r a F e e n s t r a , J e a n Hop, and Dorothy Bogart.
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H O P E
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MEMORY ALBUM isse
. . . THURSDAY WE PREDICTED OUR VICTORY
. . . WE
H O P E
. . . FRIDAY ALUMNI
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. . . HOUSES WERE JUDGED
. . . SATURDAY
WE SAW THE PARADE
Photos by DAVE & FRED V A N D E VUSSE
. . . AND
QUEEN AT A
H O P E
Sororities Greet Visiting Alumni Alpha Phi With the busy activity of Homecoming in the past, Alpha-Phi will now be able to settle down to a series of r e g u l a r meetings. The members of Alpha-Phi voted to continue their service project — the support of a J a p a n e s e school girl. P l a n s are in the making f o r a date-night under the chairmanship of Carol Sikkenga. Delphi Delphi welcomed its returning alumni with a Homecoming luncheon held in Third Church on Saturday, October 18. A f t e r the luncheon President Carol W a g n e r informed the alumni of the officers and honors held by many of the Delphi members. The members of the sorority also honored Queen Sue Kirkwood and her mother as well as other Delphi members of her court. The new alumni president presented the sorority with a check f o r $50 which was received by the sorority president. She also announced t h a t next year will m a r k the fiftieth Anniversary of Delphi and the alumni are planning a large celebration f o r the occasion. Each Delphi then informally introduced herself. The luncheon was concluded with the singing of some favorite Delphi songs and finally the Delphi hymn. The co-chairman f o r the Delphi winning float were J a n Owen and Beth Wichers. Formal initiation will be held ton i g h t a t 7:30 in the Music Building Auditorium. Dorian The alumni and present members of Dorian had their traditional Homecoming b r e a k f a s t a t Cumerford's on Saturday, October 18. The p r o g r a m w a s centered around the theme, "Dorian Memory Album." The p r o g r a m opened with the g r e e t i n g s and welcome by president Sally DeWolf. Amenities were given by Doris Stickle. The g r o u p was led in devotions by Nancy Raymer. The h u m o r paper, " P a g e s f r o m the Dorian P a s t , " was written by Louise Hunter and read by Sharon Smith. The b r e a k f a s t was under the general chairmanship of J a n e Anker. The Dorians are looking forward to their formal on November 7 at Blythefield Country Club, Grand Rapids. The theme f o r the evening is "Moonlight and Shadows." The general chairman is Ann Tell. The committee chairmen and co-chairmen a r e : Carol Cook, theme; Eunice Bernson and Nancy Raymer, decorations; Sandra Postema and Kathie Ashe, p r o g r a m s and place c ard s ; J a n Walrad, p r o g r a m ; Cynthia Vandermyde, favors; J a n e Anker, chaperones; Diane Oldenburg, band; Doris Stickle, invitations; Sue Edwards, pictures; Carol Paton, t r a n s p o r t a t i o n ; and Doris Schmidt, games.
Emersonians Revise Constitution A t a recent business meeting the revised constitution w a s approved. It was decided to present each outgoing president with a gavel to be worn on the f r a t e r n i t y pin. P l a n s f o r rushing have already been put into action . Homecoming proved to be most successful to the men of Emersonian. A g r e a t number of alumni and their families attended open house following the football game. Social chairman, Roger Kleinheksel and his committee consisting of F r e d Burne and Charles Adan were on hand with cake and coffee. Miss J a n t i n a Holleman acted as hostess f o r the afternoon. All alumni and active members were pleased to w e a r the badge of OTN throughout the festivities.
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German Profs Attend Annual M.S.U. Meeting
Hope Wives Form
Messrs. E z r a G e a r h a r t and Harry Gerberding of the Hope College German Department attended the annual meeting of the American Association of Teachers of German held on the campus of Michigan State University in East Lansing on October 18. The speakers were P r o f e s s o r Walter A. Puchwein of the University of Graz, Austria, and Professor Helmut Motekat of the University of Munich, Germany. • Profeessor Puchwein, who has done extensive literary translation f r o m English into German, particularly the works of G r a h a m Durfee H a l l Greene, spoke on the subject of paign. Another church source of t r a n s l a t i n g and mentioned many of income was the Hope College Womthe problems which face the transby Sally Houtman en's League, an organization comlator. The ultra-modern w o m e n's posed of Reformed Church women P r o f e s s o r M o t e k a t spoke on dormitory, Durfee Hall, was com- who are interested in the college. trends in contemporary German pleted in 1950 as a phase of the The League, with chapters in Holliterature. post-war expansion p r o g r a m gear- land, Zeeland, Grand Haven, Grand ed to meet the needs of an expand- Rapids, Muskegon, Kalamazoo, and ed student body. This m a j o r project Chicago, successfully raised $25,Meyer, Prins Attend of expansion, initiated by Dr. Irwin 000 to f u r n i s h all 50 rooms in DurDetroit Workshop J Leaving today f o r Detroit are . Lubbers, was completed at the fee Hall. This building, constructed along Miss Nella Meyer and Mrs. Mar- cost of approximately one-half million dollars. Durfee Hall includes modern Dutch architectural lines, guerite Prins of the French Department who are attending the Haven living q u a r t e r s f o r one hundred was designed by Ralph R. Calder Hill Workshop sponsored by the women, as well as two spacious f r o m Detroit. Almost one hundred Detroit Chapter of the American dining rooms providing accommo- c r a f t s m e n spent many weeeks and Association of the Teachers of dations f o r about three hundred months making this dormitory possible. Answering the "sidewalk French. Miss Meyer will partici- and fifty persons. Also completed in 1950 was a superintendent's" questions or compate in the meeting which continues today, tomorrow, and Sun- Central Heating Plant. This Heat- mands, was mason's foreman, ing P l a n t has been put into opera- Floyd Kraai. day. "A college exists f o r the purpose Among the speakers will be Mon- tion so that nine m a j o r campus buildings as well as f u t u r e ones of its students who attend it." The sieur Edouard Morot-Sir, Conseiller need f o r living accommodations in Culturel, and Monsieur Jean-Paul can be directly served by it. P a r t of the expense involved in comfort, pleasure and s a f e t y f o r Desparment, French Consul a t Dethe construction of these two buildHope's Coeds is more t h a n adetroit. The workshop offers a chance f o r ings has been paid by the Reform- quately fulfilled by beautiful Durall colleagues teaching in the field ed Church United Advance Cam- fee Hall . of French to really get acquainted, according to a release f r o m Mrs. W.A.L. Beginning Year Prins. With Campaign Month The annual " Y " Fall Conference All meetings are conducted in N a m i n g October as Campaign will be held a t Clear Lake Camp, French and all conversations at Month, membership chairman Dowling, Mich., this year. The meals is in French. The release also explained t h a t Helen Hungerink of the Woman's conference will begin at fi p.m. on since table companions change with Activities League said a t the initial November 7, and extend to 11 a.m. every meal and every meeting is meeting t h a t since all women are on November 9. The theme will be informal, it provides an excellent members of W.A.L., each is expect- the "Challenge of Being One's opportunity f o r really learning eed to pay dues in order to sponsor Self". The main speaker is a Psywhat goes on in French classes on the multiple social events the or- chologist from Michigan S t a t e University. The " Y " invites all stuother campuses of the state and in ganization has planned. dents to attend. Explaining the purpose of W.A.L. the high school classes as well. Saturday evening a French play as a campus organization set up Mr. Matt H. Thomson will speak will be presented by Monsieur f o r all women on campus to pro- to the Service Commission a t 7:00 Henri Owens of Ypsilanti. Miss mote interests and activities and to p.m. on October 28 in the basement Meyer will participate in this eve- plan and present social events f o r of the Chapel. His talk will be on ning's program with music by De- the college as a whole. Miss Hung- the Chicago work-project. erink said t h a t only through the bussy. payment of dues can W.A.L. fulThe Social Commission sold Cider fill its purposes. and donuts a t 9 p.m. on October Evening Class to The first m a j o r event is the "Ny- 14 in Durfee lounge. Different kerk Coffee Cup" on November 1 members of the " Y " went out to Feature Guest at 9:00. Being held to initiate in- the g a r a g e s where the sororities Lectures by Experts Guest speakers f r o m a number terest and enthusiasm in Nykerk, and f r a t e r n i t i e s were working on of international agencies will take the pre-Nykerk coffee will be f o r their float entries f o r homecoming p a r t in the class discussions of Dr. Frosh-Juniors in Durfee and f o r and also sold cider and donuts. This was a time f o r fellowship Fried's course in international or- Sophs-Seniors in the Kletz. Miss Hungerink said t h a t a soc- and a break f r o m studies and work. ganization. The class, which meets ial event is planned f o r each month. Wednesday evening f r o m 7 to 9:30, The Social Responsibilities Comhas been scheduled f o r t h a t time in In December the Christmas P a r t y mission met a t 7 p.m. on October order to enable visitors who come is held; in March, the Penny Car14 in the Chapel basement, and beto address the International Re- nival; in April, Illumination Night; gan to organize their service prolations Club, to contribute also to and in May the May Day activijects. ties. the curricular program.
Some of the visitors scheduled f o r the next two months include: Lt. Colonel Vernon A. Walters of the United S t a t e s Delegation to the NATO Standing Group; Mr. H a r old N. Graves, Director of Public Relations f o r the International Bank f o r Reconstruction and Development; and Mr. Leonard B. Tennyson, Washington representative of the European Community f o r Coal and Steel. By adopting the topic "Opportunities in Internatioal Organization" f o r its c u r r e n t semester's prog r a m , the Hope College International Relations Club has embarked on a deliberate effort to emphasize the correllation between the extacurricular interests of club mem-
bers and the academic concerns of all students enrolled in the course entitled International Organization. Dr. Fried expressed the hope t h a t students enrolled in his evening class would not only benefit f r o m the opportunity to question men working in various international organizations but t h a t , in t u r n , their participation in the regular IRC meetings would add to the value of t h e club's discussions. A t the same time he pointed out t h a t the evening classes will be open to interested IRC members and other students whenever guest speakers are scheduled to meet with the class.
Cosmos Serenade Women's Dorms The Cosmos took time out f r o m their work on house decorations last Thursday night to serenade the girls in all the dorms on campus. Led by George Worden and f e a t u r i n g W a r r e n P l a g g e m a r s in several numbers, the g r o u p s a n g f o u r songs a t each dorm. The Cosmopolitans held no liter a r y meeting F r i d a y n i g h t because of the Homecoming festivities. They did hold a business meeting, chough, on Thursday night. A t t h e meeting it was decided t h a t Hope pennants would be sold at the g a m e on Saturday. Also, Jim E v e r s and John A n g u s gave reports on the I rushing p r o g r a m .
Hope • Ives by Richard Jaarsma One of the f a c t s not generally bruited about, and as a result not known by many people, is t h a t there are a g r e a t number of married people on this campus. We were r a t h e r surprised ourselves when we were told by no less person than Dr. Lubbers t h a t there were eighty married students attending Hope College. And this not counting the janitors! Although it is not easily discernable whether a person is married or not, there are certain indications t h a t betray t h a t status. When a person is seen riding a bicycle (usually a male student) and you ask him where his car is, he may mumble something to the tune of "Oh, Jean's got the car today." Chances are t h a t this person is married and his wife is attending a tea at one of the professors' houses. Another way in which you may suspect t h a t certain students are married is by attending the All College Sing and noticing the vociferous exclamations of delight evinced by certain male members of the balcony crowd when the Hope-Ives go into their number. If they are not cheering f o r their wives, t h e r e is something amiss somewhere. Now t h a t we have introduced a new word to the campus vocabulary, I suppose we must explain this little used phrase. All right then. The Hope-Ives is an organization composed of the wives of those students to whom they have the fortune or misfortune to be attached in the bonds of matrimony. This group meets, we think, in order to discuss t h e shortcomings of their spouses. As this is only conjecture, we may have to be corrected on this statement by the Hope-Ives themselves. Maybe they do play bridge. As we stated in the beginning of this article, these are f a c t s t h a t are not generally bruited about. There seems to be no reason why this should be kept such a dark secret unless it is the stronger sex that is ashamed to admit t h a t it fell f o r t h a t sweet little girl with the pretty brown eyes. Well anyway. Hail Married Students! Hail Hope-Ives!
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H O P E
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Hope Smears Bulldogs In Homecoming Contest Meet The Dutch
MIAA Showdown at Hillsdale Tomorrow Night Hope College scored its fifth s t r a i g h t victory before a record breaking 5,000 sun-drenched f a n s a t Riverview P a r k last Saturday. Hope's win and Hillsdale's 21-13 victory over Alma sets the s t a g e f o r a showdown battle between the two unbeaten t e a m s at Hillsdale tomorrow night. This battle will no doubt decide the MIAA champions as both t e a m s will enter the g a m e undefeated in league play.
\ Duane Voskuil—Halfback Duane is a junior, j u s t under 6 feet and tips the scales at 180. A very f a s t s t a r t e r and a driving runDuane Voskuil carries the ball w h i l e Ron Bekius and Punch Paarlberg black oncoming A d r i a n players. ner, Duane has the power to shake off tacklers at the line and keep going. He is an excellent pass receiver with g r e a t s t r a i g h t - a w a y speed. He also is a remarkable The Hope College cross country first runner to finish f o r Hope, and Hillsdale 21—Alma 13 punter averaging b e t t e r than 35 team w a s defeated by a s t r o n g came in eighth in the meet. Hillsdale had its football trouyards per kick in "57." He is f r o m Calvin College team by a score of Other Hope finishers were Car- bles a t Alma S a t u r d a y but m a n a g Baldwin, Wisconsin. 15-50 a t Knollcrest course in Grand roll Bennink, ninth; Karl De J o n g , ed to t u r n back stubborn Alma Rapids Wednesday afternoon. t e n t h ; A1 Teusink, eleventh; and College 21 to 13 f o r its twentyThe Calvin Knights took the first J a c k Hoogendoorn, t w e l f t h . Hope eighth M.I.A.A. victory. five places and were paced by has a 1-2 MIAA record and its A l m a recovereed five of ten Barry Koops who ran the course next meeting will be tomorrow a t Hillsdale f u m b l e s while the Dales in 21:36. Roland Schut was t h e Hillsdale. retaliated by covering three of four Alma f u m b l e s and intercepting six Alma passes.
Hope Harriers Defeated hy Calvin
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to Paul Mack—Quarterback P a u l , since t a k i n g . over the quarterback duties in the Northern game, has given confidence and good throwing to the Dutch attack. He is a polished quarterback in every respect, being poised, intelligent, and excellent ball handler and passer. On defense, operating from the left corner, Paul has the power to penetrate and the speed to protect the outside. Few short passes have been completed a g a i n s t him. He is a sophomore from Holland, weighs 175 and stands 5 feet 10.
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Albion 46—Olivet 0 Albion College rebounded from their 20-13 loss to Hillsdale to crush winless Olivet 46-0 at Albion before 7,100 Homecoming f a n s . The Britons rolled up twentyfive first downs in earning their f o u r t h victory of the season against a single loss. Coach Morley F r a s e r of Albion used his reserves during the second half. Beloit 25—Kalamazoo 0 Beloit, which will be Hope's last opponent of the season, blanked Kalamazoo College 25-0 before a homecoming crowd of 3,000 at Beloit last S a t u r d a y . The Wisconsin t e a m dominated the play t h r o u g h o u t with Kalamazoo t h r e a t e n i n g only once in the closing seconds of the game.
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Jerry Herp—Halfback J e r r y ' s speed and quickness make him a dangerous r u n n e r to the outside. Once in the open he is elusive, a real brokenfield man, and he also r a t e s as a leading defender. He is small by comparison with most other football players, standing five seven, weighing 150 lbs. He is a sophomore and comes f r o m Hopkins, Michigan.
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A few minutes later, Hope capitalized on another Bulldog fumble and a f t e r a fine run by Duane Voskuil, Bekius leaped into the end zone f o r the second score. Huibregtse again converted to make the score 14-0. In the second q u a r t e r , Hope went down the field on a 72 yard touchdown march which was climaxed by a twenty yard run into the end zone by Bekius. Huibregtse failed to kick the e x t r a point which was his only miss of the day. This gave Hope a 20-0 half-time lead. In the second half, Hope scored its f o u r t h TD with just 1:02 gone. This drive was f e a t u r e d by a 54 yard end run by Pete W a t t and a 26 yard touchdown scamper by Bekius. A f t e r the kickoff, George Peelen recovered his second f u m b l e of the day to pave the way f o r Hope's fifth TD. W a t t scampered 18 yards f o r the score. Sophomore Bob Bonnette scored the last TD f o r the Dutch a f t e r intercepting a pass and running to the Adrian 35. E i g h t plays later, he smashed into the end zone f o r the final Dutch tally.
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Hope got off to an early lead when Jack F a b e r recovered an Adrian fumble and six plays later Bekius plowed over tackle f o r the first touchdown. Bill Huibregtse converted to make the score 7-0.
Adrian scored its only touchdown on a 13 yard pass play PA f r o m L a r r y Bowser to Bill Hamil19 ton in the f o u r t h quarter. Gene 26 Melin converted to make the final 20 score 41-7. 79 Coach Russ De Vette said t h a t 114 he was well pleased with the vic102 tory and especially with the fine -71 play of his bench.
MIAA Standings W-L PF Hope 3-0 100 Hillsdale 3-0 85 Albion 3-1 125 Alma 2-2 69 Adrian 1-3 31 v Kalamazoo 0-3 7 Olivet 0-3 14 f•? f•! ?•* f.• ?.• *,* *.* *,* *.* *.* *.* *,* *,* *,*
Hope's Ron Bekius played one of the best games of his career scoring the first four TDs. This gives him a season total of sixty-six points to lead the MIAA.
Statistics HOPE F i r s t Downs 18 Yards Rushing ....350 Yards Passing 23 Total y a r d s 373 Passes a t t e m p t e d 7 Passes completed 2 Passes intercepted 3 Fumbles 1 Fumbles recovered 2 Punts 1-42 Penalties 60
ADRIAN 11 104 123 227 24 9 1 2 1 2-46 37
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