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1950 Homecoming Issue

HOPE

WELCOME ALUMNI!

LXIII-3

Official Publication of the Students of Hope College at Holland, Michigan

October 2 6 , 1950

HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES BEGIN Hope Seniors Win Places /

,

In Students Who s Who'

What's The Verdict??? You M a y Be O n e To Say Hope college's dramatic society, under the direction of Miss Helen Harton, will begin operations with

The biographies of outstanding seniors of Hope College the Homecoming play, "The Night will be included in this year's "Who's Who Among Students of J a n u a r y Ifith." The play will in American Colleges and Universities" publication. Those run f r o m October 25 through the honored by this selection are Joyce Brunsell, Holland; Nancylee Corp, Auburn, N. Y.; Harold Dean, Holland; Donald Fairchild, Schenectady, N. Y.; J a m e s Hakken, Baghdad, Iraq ( A m e r i c a n Citizen); William H i n g a , Holland; Eloise Hinkamp, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; Edward Kerle, Passaic, N. J.; Constance McConnell, Middlebush, N. J.; Burt Phillips, Lakewood, Ohio; Eleanor Robinson, Sparkill, N. Y.; Constance Shilling, South Holland, 111.; William Van't Hof, Detroit, Mich.; Jeanne Ver Beek, Holland; H a r r i s o n a n d Robert Visscher, H u d s o n v i l l e , M i c h . ; Nancy Vyverberg, Rochester, N. Y. Nomination for the selection was made by Dean of Men Milton L. Hinga, Registrar Paul Hinkamp, Dean of Women E m m a M. Reeverts, Dean John Hollenbach, Dr. Irwin J. Lubbers and Miss Laura Boyd. They were chosen on the basis of c h a r a c t e r , scholarship, leadership in extra-curricular activities and potentiality for f u t u r e usefulness to business and society. Seniors and students in advanced work are eligible. The purposes of the national publication are to serve as an honor in which deserving students, a f t e r displaying merit in college, would be given recognition and to establish a reference volume of authoritative information on the g r e a t body of America's college students.

28th, with the curtain rising in the

Little T h e a t e r in the Science Build-

Dutch Quartet To Visit Campus

ing at 8:30 P.M. If you would like to be in the play you stand a very good.chance

The Musical A r t s Club is spon- of doing just that merely by showsoring on campus the University ing up for the performance, for the of Leiden Student String Quartet. entire jury shall be chosen f r o m These f o u r Dutch students and the audience. This puts a certain their pianist will be on campus handicap upon the actors since the Monday and Tuesday, October 30 ending of the play is entirely in the hands of this j u r y and their deand 31. Hope College will be the cision of guilty or not guilty is end of a highly successful tour of final. However, the handling of American colleges and universi- this situation is in capable hands; ties, including: M. I. T., Radcliffe, the lead roles of the "murderess," Harvard, and Cornell. At Cornell the "prosecuting attorney," and the " d e f e n s e a t t o r n e y " are being they were so well liked t h a t they handled by Barbara Woods, Fred were kept f o u r days beyond their Karsten and Dale DeWitt, with the schedule. The week preceding their supporting roles being handled by stay at Hope will be spent a t the Mary H a u t m a n and Joe Gross. University of Michigan. From Hope they will r e t u r n to the Netherlands to resume their studies. These five people were hand-picked from a host of Dutch students to play on the SS Volendam, the ship carrying American students to and f r o m Europe this summer. It was at the request of the American students themselves, t h a t this fine ensemble is presenting this tour, and Hope is

Y's To Commemorate Day Of Reformation The YM-YW meeting on Tuesday evening, October 31, will take place a t 8:00 in conjunction with the Reformation Day Rally in the chapel auditorium t h a t night. Dr. Howard Hageman is the speaker on the topic "An Open Door." Dr. Prins will give the introductory notes. Dr. Lubbers will read the scripture and Dr. John Mulder the prayer. Russell Redeker will lead in singing and Roger Rietberg will preside at the organ. The special music will be rendered by Mr. Rietberg with "A Mighty F o r t r e s s Is Our God" and a number will be given by the Hope College Chapel Choir.

very f o r t u n a t e to get them for a concert. This concert will be given during the assembly hour on Tuesday, October 31. Since the students are here on a t e m p o r a r y visa, and therefore allowed to bring no money in the United States and take none The Women's Activities League out, a f r e e will offering will be is sponsoring an all-girl hard times taken to aid them on their tour. p a r t y which will be held in Carnegie gym Friday evening, November third, a t eight o'clock. Rae Eustace and Suzellen Roest are general chairmen for the event. Ethel Fasch and Marge Fenton are in charge of the r e f r e s h m e n t s , and Eloise Ihrman is the p u b l i c i t y chairman. Liz Schmidt and Gae Mr. Louis Crowder, pianist, will be on Hope's Campus NoTigelaar will act as M.C.'s. vember 2nd and 3rd. Each year the Association of American

W.A.L. To Stage All-Girl Party

Season's Second Concert Features Brilliant Pianist

Eliert Acclaimed For Achievement Professor E r n e s t Ellert of the German D e p a r t m e n t has achieved acclaim from educators all over the country f o r his report on "Mod-: ern Trends in the Teaching of German." He was asked by Dr. Lubbers to make a survey and give this report f o r the Michigan Academy of Arts and Sciences at Wayne University. A f t e r sending out several hundred questionnaires and analyzing the returns. Dr. Ellert has written a paper which was presented at Wayne University and also appears in the October issue of the Journal of Higher Education, published by Ohio State University. He has also been requested to go to Ann Arbor on November 11 to act as president of the executive committee meeting of the American Association of Teachers of German in preparation for the general assembly meeting next spring. No solutions were offered by Dr. Ellert, but the information passed on will perhaps s t a r t a movement toward improvement of these problems. The trend today seems to be a conversational method of teaching the language and the wire recorder and dictaphone have been found to be quite beneficial. This coupled with the classification of students according to their interests and abilities would improve the present situation one hundred fold, as suggested by many prominent German departments. o

Madigral Group Loaded W i t h Exceptional Talent Sixteen s t u d e n t s have been chosen to sing in the Madrigal Singers, a small singing group which s p e c i a l i z e s in unaccompanied p a r t singing, according to Miss Holleman, director. They are the following: Margery Pickens, Phyllis Luidens, Jackie Medendorp, Harriet Pennington, Miriam Gemmill, Connie Ferguson, Margery Fenton, Genevieve Pietaro, George Muyskens, Chester Veldhuis, Richard De Maagd, Bernard Plomp, Douglas Gunther, Wayne Olson, Don Hazecamp and John Winter.

Tug-of-War Marks Start Of Homecoming Activities Hope College will stage its annual Homecoming festivities this weekend under the direction of Marilyn Veldman of Orange City, Iowa, and Douglas Lemmen of Holland, who are co-chairmen of the event. A complete program has been planned, starting with the half century old classis tug-of-war between the sophomore and freshman across Black river. The tug will take place at 4 p.m. tomorrow.

Fellows! Nat'l HG's Gives The Scoop On Deferments As a result of the discussions with National Headquarters Selective Service System (reported in Emergency Supplement No. 69) the following telegram was dispatched by General Hershey to all State Directors of Selective Service : J • "Please advise local boards t h a t Operations Bulletin No. 1 does not supersede Section 6(i)2 of the Act which provides for the postponement of the induction of a college student who while pursuing a fulltime course is ordered to report for induction. A r e g i s t r a n t may be denied a deferment but he may not be denied a postponement if he is entitled thereto under Section 6(i)2 of the Act." This telegram should clear up the confusion on the part of Local Boards on postponement and deferment of students who are now enrolled in school. In case a Local Board refuses to postpone the induction of a student now enrolled and making satisfactory progress in a full-time course, institutional authorities should i m m e d i a t e l y communicate with the Local Board ahd request the Board to contact the State Director f o r clarification of procedure. Postponement of induction to the end of the academic year is based solely upon actual enrollment in school a t the time the call f o r induction comes and s a t i s f a c t o r y progress in the course. Rank in the upper 50 percent of the class is not a requirement.

New Student-Faculty Committees Are Named

The Homecoming queen will be crowned at the coronation following the pep rally a t 7 p.m. Friday. The queen and her court will be chosen by a faculty-student committee and will not be announced until time for the coronation. All dormitories and f r a t e r n i t y houses will compete in house decorations contest using the theme "An Application of Commercial Products to Homecoming." The same theme will be followed in decorating floats by the Fraternities, sororities and classes for the homecoming parade at 10:30 on Saturday. S a t u r d a y will be the big day f e a t u r i n g the Hope-Adrian football game at Riverview^Park at 2 p.m. The Hope football team of 1925 will be honored in the parade and at a banquet given for them Saturday noon in Durfee Hall and will be seated in a special section at the game. At 6 p.m. Saturday there will be a buffet supper for all alumni at Durfee Hall. On both Friday and Saturday nights the Palette and Masque dramatic club, will present "Night of J a n u a r y 16th" in the Little Theatre, Science building. Saturday morning activities will include tennis finals at 9 a.m. to determine the winner of the Duffield Wade trophy; a class of 1940 reunion at 9 a.m. at Van Raalte Hall Koffee Kletz and the HopeAdrian cross country race which will end a t the athletic field a t 11:20.

On Saturday, all Dormitories including Durfee hall, will hold open house from 8 to 11 p.m. Throughout the day, fraternities and sororities will welcome alumni at luncheons, teas and other sessions. Festivities will end Sunday at 4 p.m. with a vesper service in Hope Memorial Chapel.

Each dorm group will provide a Colleges sends o u t o n e g u e s t a r t i s t t o various college skit for the entertainment. Group campuses, and this year we are pleased to find that it will be leaders a i e : Durfee seniors, Ruth Marie Johnson; Durfee juniors. Mr. Crowder. He will be on the campus for two days during Marge De Neut; Van Vleck, Marge which time he will attend various classes and hold conferIn the last issue of the ANCHOR before summer vacation Pickens; V o o r h e e s , Jean Anne ences with interested students and faculty members. began, there appeared an article concerning Student-Faculty With the advent of the 1950 Bondhouse, Joan Slager, and Anne Mr. Crowder's scheduled appearances on the campus are as Hope Homecoming, the 1925 footcommittees. These committees were set up in an effort to Pleune. follows: Thursday, November 2, he will meet with the Music ball team of Hope College will form a closer association between the faculty and students of All girls are invited to come in Appreciation Classes and will give an informal talk, with " s c r i m m a g e " once again. Twentycostume. Prizes will be given for Hope -College.. The Student Council under the direction of five y e a r s away f r o m Hope hasn't demonstrations, on Spanish music. Third period Thursday the funniest, the most original, last year's 'president studied the situation and formed tenta- dampened their enthusiasm and and the prettiest costumes. The will be an all-student assembly with a lecture entitled "Must tive committees to begin functioning this year. Student they feel t h a t with a little practice dorm group with the highest per- Music be Studied to be Enjoyed?" A luncheon with the Council President Bill Van't Hof has announced the members they might be able to show our centage of attendance will receive officers of the Musical A r t s Club of the various committees, and the chairmen who were elected v a r s i t y a trick or two. a prize. will then be held t h a t noon a t DurAs special guests of the " H " at the meetings held before the close of school. • A f t e r the hard times p a r t y , town f e e Hall. At 8:15 p.m. Mr. Crowder Club, t h e y will take p a r t in the girls are invited to stay f o r the will present a f o r m a l recital which These committees will be under M embers of t h e Dininj? Hull Committee a r e : E d n a Pierce, C h a i r m a n , Head W a i t e r , P a r a d e of Floats and later be feted night in the dorms. The chairmen will be open to all students as well the supervision of the Executive D u r f e e : Mr. Visscher. Supervisor of Dina t the " H " Club dinner a t Durfee have planned a surprise f o r a f t e r as the general public. Committee, composed of the Presi- InK Halls: Directors of Voorhees a n d Durfee D i n i n g Halls. Mrs. T e l l m a n , and Mrs. Hall. closing hours. dent of t h e College, the Deans of Steinintcer: D u r f e e Head W a i t e r , Robert On Friday, November 3, Mr. V a n Dyke: Roy L u m s d e n , S t u d e n t CounAbout half of the team has the college, men and women, the cil: Crowder will meet with t h e Music Misa H o l l e m a n , F a c u l t y : Dean of " t h r e a t e n e d " to be here for this Student Council Officers, and the W o m e n , Miss .Reeverts, Dan Hatter a n d History Class. A f t e r a luncheon Nella Pyle, representinR s t u d e n t s e a t i n g a t their Silver anniversary reunion. Faculty Representative to t h e Stu- t h e t w o dorms. . with the music f a c u l t y a t 1:15, he T h e Building a n d G r o u n d s Committee Is Those who will be in attendance dent Council. Dr. Lubbers is chairwill hold a musiclinic with all composed of t h e f o l l o w i n g m e m b e r s : R a y a r e the following: George Damson man of this committfee. The pur- Zwemer, C h a i r m a n , A r t D e p a r t m e n t : piano m a j o r s a t Walsh Music Hall. pose of t h e Executive Committee F r a n k L i g h t h a r t , S u p e r v i s o r : J e a n n i n e De- (captain), Adrian (Cappy) Buys, On United Nations Day, Tuesday, (Piano m a j o r s will be excused B o e r , H o u s e B o a r d P r e s i d e n t ; Mr. is to approve all proposed actions Visscher: Mr. H i n g a , M e n ' s H o u s i n g : Don Cec C. Hill, Nicholas (Spike) KeiOctober 24, Dr. Irwin J . Lubbers, f r o m their classes Friday a f t e r o f f m a n , S t u d e n t Council: Mr. U n g e r , zer, Lee Kleis, Herm Laug, M a t t of the various committees, so t h a t H Hope's President, was p r e s e n t a t noon so they can attend the clinic.) Botany D e p a r t m e n t : Bill Mestlar, Publicity Peelen, Bill Peelen, Bruce Raythere will not be any overlapping C h a i r m a n ; S t u d e n t Council. t h e United Nations meeting in New At 3:30 there will be a combined Included on t h e Recreation and H e a l t h mond, Steve Wiersma, A1 Vanderof actions. York a s the guest of t h e National French Club and Musical A r t s Club Committee a r e : Mr. H i n g a , d i r e c t o r of bush and Jim V e r Meulen. WelThe p r e s e n t c o m m i t t e e s a r e athletics; M i s s B r e l d . Cheer leaders' Association of Manufacturers. The meeting in Chapel 16, a t which Supervisor a n d Women's I n t r a m u r a l come home, fellas! made up of representatives f r o m S p o r t s : Mr. DeVette, Men's I n t r a m u r a l m a n u f a c t u r e r s group is a consul- t i m e Mr. Crowder will lecture on o ports; R a y M i l n e , Interfraternity: the various o r g a n i z a t i o n s con- SElenore tative agent f o r the United Na- Debussy and t h e poets. Short, W . A . A . ; J e a n Brondyke, cerned and additional members will C h a i r m a n . S t u d e n t N u r s e : Malzie Korteltions and was therefore asked to A f t e r receiving his B.A. f r o m ing. S t u d e n t Council; a n d Ron Bos and W H T C To Broadcast r| possibly be allowed if such need J e a n i n e De Boer, S t u d e n t s - a t - l a r g e . attend the United N a t i o n s cele- Carnegie Institute, Mr. Crowder i| arises. All committees a r e urged to bration. spent f o u r y e a r s of study abroad If any student h a s suggestions Durfee Tour Monday Louis Crowder meet as soon as possible and to re- concerning any of these m a j o r During the p a s t f e w months, Dr. in both Berlin and Paris. Mr. A transcribed tour t h r o u g h Durport any such m e e t i n g s t o the fields they should consult members f e e Hall will be broadcast over Crowder's interests a r e not only in and other orchestras here and Lubbers h a s a d d r e s s e d various luncheon clubs and organizations music but in languages, literature, abroad. A t present he is Chairman ANCHOR so students may be in- of t h a t committee so they may con- W H T C next Monday a t 7:45 P.1JI. sider these suggestions and act up- The transcription was made last on the subject, "America's Heri- painting and the other a r t s as well. of the Piano D e p a r t m e n t a t N o r t h - formed a s .to proposed action. Members .of the Public Relations ComAs a p e r f o r m e r and as a teacher, western University, and each year on them. These Student-Faculty week a s the announcers toured tage, the World's Hope." He was mittee are: "Dave Karsten, t^htfTman; tTack he has gained equal distinction. He finds an increasing number of his asked to make this address to the B o e s k o o l , . M u s i c a l OrKnniutUlnB: JCen Committees were set up with this Durfee, During the visit t h r o u g h P&M: Giiy Vander Jagt,' "Robert in mind and it is up to the Hope National Association of Manufac- has appeared as soloist with the f o r m e r pupils teaching in colleges Smouse, the building. Dr. Lubbers, Miss Van Dyke, Student Body Representatives: t u r e r s prior to attending t h e U.N. Chicago Symphony Orchestra, the and universities in all p a r t s of t h e Mary Houtman, Student Council; Mr. Students to t a k e advantage of this Reeverts, Mr. Visscher and Mrs. Geerllngs, Publicity Director; Profs. Klein• , L1_|.. ti P i t t s b u r g h Symphony Orchestra, country. session. Steinenger were interviewed. heksel and Schoon, Faculty. -Opporoimty.

Lubbers Attends U.N. Day Session

Flash! Flash! Can Dutchmen Of '25 Beat Our Team?


Page Two

HOPE

Hope College flnehor

Letters to The E d i t o r . . . .

EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor

Dave K a r s t e n

Associate E d i t o r s

J u l i a Bernius, Dave H a g e r

News E d i t o r

James Pritchard

Feature Editor

Virginia Hesse

Sports E d i t o r

Dick K r u i z e n g a

Society E d i t o r

:

Art Editor

BUSINESS STAFF

" N i g e r i a , f r o m the d a r k contiB a r b a r a Bruins n e n t of A f r i c a , comes into the spotWilliam Sailer l i g h t f o r our column this month w i t h two letters. (Editor, "Classmate") 'Dear Friend:

Business M a n a g e r

Robert Van Dyke

A s s i s t a n t Business M a n a g e r

Robert Henninges

Advertising M a n a g e r

E d w a r d Kerle

Circulating M a n a g e r

J o h n Du Mez

Reporters — B a r b a r a Baker, Dave Brower, J i m Brown, J a c k Boeskool, Helen Engvold, L a r r y F a b u n m i , Don Fairchild, F e r r i s , Bob H a r p e r , Hoogeveen, Carl J o r d a n , Edith K r e u n , Leroy Lovelace,

George Marion, Maxine Mulder, Marge Radcliff, Ted Stickels, Cathy Wines, B a r b a r a Wood. Sports R e p o r t e r s Typists

Dear Editor: I reproduce below t w o l e t t e r s by t w o Nigerian t e e n - a g e r s , and published in the " C l a s s m a t e " of Octob e r 15, 1950. " C l a s s m a t e " is a monthly periodical issued by t h e auspices of the U.S. Methodist Church.

M a r y Hootman

Rewrite E d i t o r

Lavina

Dan H a g e r , J a c k Corry

' I t has been long I have been looking f o r a pen f r i e n d but very h a r d f o r m e to have one. T h i s t i m e a p a r t y of my f r i e n d s , being so kind, has given me the a d d r e s s of yours and I was very pleased to have it f r o m him. I hope you will be so kind a s to have me a s your f r i e n d in N i g e r i a . I am sixteen y e a r s old. I hope f a i l u r e will not be the result. 'Yours faithfully, 'Jesse Oboh.'"

Marie H a l d e n w a n g , Shirley Pyle

Circulation Staff

COLLEGE

Bob Stoppels, Ray Bishop

' D e a r Sir: 'I got this idea of w r i t i n g f r o m t h e p a m p h l e t called Classmate. Entered a s second class m a t t e r a t the post office of Holland, Michigan, H a v i n g gone t h r o u g h some articles, ^ . . "V4 •* v. •' ^ ^ . /> r y at special r a t e of postage provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of I c a m e to a portion known a s " T h e World A r o u n d " and some articles Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. published therein had d r a w n my Subscription R a t e : $2.00 per y e a r . a t t e n t i o n to direct t h i s l e t t e r to you. 'My object in w r i t i n g is to a s k you f o r n a m e s of pen pals f r o m the school year, except d u r i n g holidays or e x a m i n a t i o n periods. t h a t p a r t of the continent. I am a boy of seventeen, and since my P R I N T E D A T OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y d a y s in school I have been m a k i n g f r i e n d s with boys and girls abroad, i.e., England, G e r m a n y , New Zealand, etc. But I still w a n t to h a v e m a n y more f r o m America. I am black in complexion with s o f t , black The average high school-level history student is usually im- h a i r , brown eyes, and a height of five feet, six inches. pressed by the invariability with which so-called significant ' M a y I say t h a n k you, or am I historical events manage to fall on obscure, illogical, or con- a s s u m i n g too m u c h ? I have nothPublished by the s t u d e n t s of Hope College every two weeks t h r o u g h o u t

Was This Trip Necessary?

troversial dates. The more advanced historian, on the other hand, is impressed by the apparent spontaneity with which

culated logicality of the conference and its consequent lack of

Editors' Note . . . In last week's A N C H O R , the first in a series of letters f r o m L a r r y F abunmi was printed concerning t h e misconceptions of many Americans on A f r i c a . Since Hope's C a m p u s is so cosmopolitan, t h e r e a r e probably others on c a m p u s who have found t h a t t h e r e a r e many misconceptions of t h e i r countries. T h e A N C H O R would like to have a n y l e t t e r s f r o m f o r e i g n s t u d e n t s sent to it f o r publication so t h a t we may have a clearer idea of life in the various countries represented here a t Hope.

spontaneity. Fall is generally the season to reap the rewards

The Editor. -

these earth-shaking historical phenomena occur. From the high school point of view, the Wake Island conference is likely to be very impressive. Possibly the most significant thing about the conference is that it illustrates the marvels of modern life: How one individual can cover better than 15,000 miles in seven days (with plenty of time for enjoying Honolulu) ; how a conference can be held on October 14 or 15, depending on relative standpoint, and still permit one of the conferees to return to Hawaii before the meeting had chronometically occurred; both of these are very interesting. However, the true historian is somewhat wary of the cal-

of political wool-gathering — if such a thought is not selfcontradictory. Not only this, the Korean situation appears to ing else to conclude, please f o r g i v e be coming rapidly to a head, and in a few weeks such a con- me f o r t a k i n g up so much of your ference might have been anticlimactic. As it is, the President seems to be following in the tradition

time, and here's hoping t h a t t h i s l e t t e r will find you and all around you in the best of health. ' T h a n k i n g you v e r y much, I re-

of FDR, who with his press agents coolly made up history as main he went along by arranging such memorable soirees as oc-

'Sincerely yours, 'Udofia J . B e n j a m i n . ' "

curred at Yalta or on the North Atlantic. Of course, if the Wake Island Conference, as history will no doubt refer to it, helped in any way to improve American world prestige, it was probably worth the expense involved, but this I believe is subjcct to serious doubt. The President's speech which was billed as an expose of the conference's purpose and accomplishments, gave no concrete evidence of concern, either positive or negative, for anyone but Communists.

D. H.

"Anyone wishing to write to these y o u n g people can obtain their addresses by sending a selfaddressed post card to World Around in c a r e of t h e editor of the C l a s s m a t e (be s u r e t o mention the letter number)." Notice, despite the a p p a r e n t intelligence displayed in the boys' l e t t e r s . C l a s s m a t e insists on cast-

ANCHOR

i n g the s t e r e o t y p e aspersion — "the dark continent." These N i g e r i a A f r i c a n s , like m a n y of their kind, h a v e been t r a i n e d by t h e i r A f r i c a n t e a c h e r s to keep the windows of their mind open and t r a d e ideas with o t h e r peoples and nations of t h e world. T h a t is probably why Udofia has "been m a k i n g f r i e n d s with boys and girls abroad, i.e., E n g l a n d , G e r m a n y , N e w Zealand, etc. But I still w a n t to have many more f r o m A m e r i c a . " A l a s ! W h a t a shock and a disillusion, if these i n t e r n a tional citizens visit A m e r i c a only to discover t h a t they and t h e i r kind have been branded " s a v a g e s and j u n g l e dwellers," i n s i n u a t i n g l y !

I also wish to invite a t t e n t i o n to the A f r i c a n ' s pride in his skin pigmentation, the color and t e x t u r e of his hair, as unconsciously shown in According to the F r e s h m a n U d o f i a ' s letter. initiation rules r e g a r d i n g t h e outcome of the pull, if the F r o s h win " L a r r y " A. F a b u n m i . the pull they will be allowed to burn their g r e e n on t h e n i g h t of the Homecoming pep rally. Should they lose the pull they will be required to wear their pots one week longer. " T h e r e ' s no question but t h a t they'll lose," says the Sophie. " W h o ever h e a r d of the F r o s h w i n n i n g the p u l l ? " " I t could happen, but it would Hi! We're back again . . . and be a very unusual circumstance bev e r y glad we are to be here, too. cause the Sophomores a r e someW h a t with Botany lab quizzes and what more m a t u r e , and t h e r e is various and s u n d r y other little de- also t h e f a c t o r of the low bank of tails, we were a f r a i d we weren't the r i v e r , " comments the e x p e r going to m a k e it, but we m a n a g e d . ienced Senior. Still those F r o s h keep boldly The springlike fall w e a t h e r didn't help much either. All week-end we cheering, as if they plan to win, f o u g h t off the u r g e to go galloping and w e a r their green a s proudly a s off over the hills and t h r o u g h the if they think it an honor. E v e r y n i g h t they sneak around with little woods on the back of a horse. g r e e n flags, looking f o r a s a f e r flag Well, down to the business a t

fHuatr 23 o x

hand . . . music on Hope's c a m p u s . Hopeites who were in a t t e n d a n c e a t the D e P a u r I n f a n t r y Chorus concert heard a r a r e musical t r e a t . T h e men of the Chorus and their director are considered some of the best musicians in the United S t a t e s a t t h i s time and we consider ourselves f o r t u n a t e to have had them on our campus. We won't go into their whole r e p e r t o i r e here in the Box, chiefly because almost all of us were t h e r e and also because it would be impossible to point out a n y special n u m b e r s which were b e t t e r than the others. Orchid d e p a r t m e n t : A g r e a t big bouquet to t h e Hope Collerre Band f o r the fine job they did a t the Alma-Hope football g a m e . This is one of the finest bands we've heard since we came to Hope. C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s to t h e band members and the director, Mr. Druckenmiller, f o r a g r a n d job. We hope we will be seeing more and more of this fine organization. Well, it seems a s if our Music Box is r u n n i n g down a g a i n so it's goodbye f o r now.

Tomorrow: 4:00 P.M.—Pull 7:00 P.M.—Pep Rally and Queen Coronation 8:00 P.M.—Judging of Frat and Dorm Decorations 8:30 P.M.—"Night of Jan. 16"—Little Theatre 8:30 P.M.—Roller Skating—Carnegie Gym Saturday: 9:00 A.M.—Tennis Tourney Finals—Col. and 13th 9-10:00 A.M.—Reun. Class of '40-Koffee Kletz, Van Raalte 10:30 A.M.—Parade of Floats—8th St. 11:20 A.M.—Hope-Adrian Cross Country—Ath. Fid. 12:00 N—"H" Club Dinner—Durfee Hall 2:00 P.M.—Hope-Adrian Football Game 6:00 P.M.—Alumni Buffet Supper—Durfee Hall 8:30 P.M.—Roller Skating—Carnegie Gym 8:30 P.M.—"Night of Jan. 16"—P. & M.—Little Theatre 8:30- 11:00—Open house—All Dorms Sunday: 4:00 P.M.—Vesper Services—Hope Memorial Chapel

SPANISH CLUB

HOPE-IVES

The Spanish Club will hold t h e i r first meeting t h i s y e a r on Monday evening, October 30, a t the home of Dr. Brown. The t h e m e f o r the evening will be " E l Dia de los M u e r t o s , " highlighted by a t a l k to be given by K a t h y K e m p e r s conc e r n i n g customs and t r a d i t i o n s celebrated in Mexico on All S a i n t s Day. Collins Ottipoby is director of a skit which will be presented and Carol Buseman will lead t h e g r o u p in g a m e s . Group s i n g i n g of Spanish songs will conclude the p r o g r a m . R e f r e s h m e n t s will also be served. Officers f o r t h e coming y e a r a r e Edna Pierce, p r e s i d e n t ; C a t h y Rabey, s e c r e t a r y ; and Carol Buseman, t r e a s u r e r . The vice-president is to be elected a t this meeting. This year p r o m i s e s m a n y new ideas and i n t e r e s t i n g meetings. All s t u d e n t s who have or a r e s t u d y i n g Spanish are urged to come out and join t h e club.

The Hope-ives held their first official m e e t i n g of t h e y e a r on October 10th in the Koffee Kletz. A review of last y e a r ' s p r o g r a m w a s given and elections f o r t h e coming year were held. T h e n e w officers a r e Inez Tellinghuizen, p r e s i d e n t ; T h e l m a McMillan, v i c e - p r e s i d e n t ; Elsie Adelberg, s e c r e t a r y ; F r a n c e s Rinkus, t r e a s u r e r , and M a r y Kooyers, r e p o r t e r . R e f r e s h m e n t s w e r e served by M a r t h a P l a n e , T h e l m a McMillan and Inez Tellinghuizen. A p o t l u c k - h a r d t i m e s p a r t y is b e i n g planned f o r Hope-ives and t h e i r families. An a n n o u n c e m e n t of t h e date, t i m e and place will be m a d e later. Hope-ives have also b e g u n participation i n t r a m u r a l s p o r t s and a r e very proud to s a y they won their first volleyball g a m e .

Nancy S m i t h

A t this s a m e space next edition And you'll see a most s t a r t ling figure — Which will promise to grow, bigger — Of the enrollment of Hope's n i g h t classes Filled with lads and lasses Who, a l t h o u g h out of college. L a s t Monday continued to quench t h e i r t h r i s t f o r knowledge.

Fraternity-Sorority Events Saturday: Delphi—11:30 A.M.—Luncheon—Tulip Room, Warm Friend Hotel Dorian—8:00 A.M.—Breakfast—Dutch Mill Sibylline—11:00 A.M.—Brunch—Dutch Mill Sorosis—8:15 A.M.—Breakfast—Tulip Room, Warm Friend Hotel

"H" CLUB P r e s i d e n t Bud Vande W e g e p r e -

Thesaurian — 1 1 : 0 0 A . M . — B r u n c h — Centennial Room, Warm Friend Hotel Arcadian—9:00 A.M.—Breakfast—Tulip Restaurant Cosmopolitan—8:00 P.M.—Homecoming P a r t y — Tulip Room, Warm Friend Hotel Emersonian—Open House following game

sided over the first r e g u l a r m e e t i n g of t h e Hope College l e t t e r w i n n e r s club. Following T r e a s u r e r Bos' financial report, p r o j e c t s and activities were discussed and planned f o r the coming y e a r . The

Fraternal—8:00 P.M.—Homecoming Party—American Legion Clubhouse Knickerbocker — 9:00 A.M. — B r e a k f a s t — Knick House. A f t e r game—Koffee K l e t z — Knick House All Fraternity Houses and Sorority rooms will be open to Alumnae and guests following the game and throughout the day.

MUSICAL ARTS Wednesday night, S e p t e m b e r 27, found the m e m b e r s of the Musical A r t s Club m a k i n g t h e i r w a y to Kollen P a r k f o r a picnic, t h e opening meeting of the y e a r . I t was with real p l e a s u r e t h a t we welcomed into the club some f r e s h men and a f e w u p p e r classmen t h a t were p r e s e n t as new m e m b e r s . Don H a z e k a m p was in c h a r g e and did a fine job. The first r e g u l a r meeting of the y e a r was held in the Chapel Wednesday n i g h t . According to the tradition of Musical A r t s , the senior scholarship winn e r s p e r f o r m e d : C a t h y S h a r p and Nancylee Corp gave o r g a n solos, J e a n n e Ver Beek a piano solo, and J a c k Boeskool a vocal rendition. The composers of t h e selections were discussed by o t h e r m e m b e r s of t h e club. An innovation was introduced in announcing f o r t h e first t i m e the f r e s h m a n - s o p h o m o r e scholarship winners. These t a l e n t e d people presented t h e i r selections which won f o r t h e m t h e coveted scholarships. E v e r y o n e enjoyed t h e m e e t i n g immensely.

S T O P ! LOOK! L I S T E N !

pole. W h a t ' s t h e big idea of raising a flag on the old k i n d e r g a r t e n g r o u n d s across the s t r e e t ? A n d why h a v e n ' t the S o p h s t a k e n it d o w n ? The F r o s h h a v e been practicing a bit f o r the pull, too. T h e i r hands be m i g h t y blistered and their backs be m i g h t y sore. T h e Sophs have t h o u g h t a b o u t it. The F r o s h have t o be given credit, f o r they do h a v e plenty of s p i r i t ; t h e kind t h a t can't be drowned in Black River. Maybe it's t h a t spirit t h a t will keep t h e m coming back to Hope with t h a t proud " I ' m f r o m the c l a s s of '54" look. So we come to Homecoming. I t ' s a g r a n d old t r a d i t i o n w i t h lots of f u n , spirit, and w o n d e r f u l m e m ories f o r the g r a d u a t e s . The pull, parade, g a m e , c r o w n i n g of the Queen, the s a m e a s in years bef o r e , but every y e a r a bit better, because Hope College will always mean t h e s a m e to everyone.

CLUB NEWS

We'll be seeing you around.

Homecoming Schedule General Events

Frosh? . . . or . . . Sophs? No Pots? . . . or . . . Pots?

club

members

were

then

ART CLUB On Wednesday, October 25, the first m e e t i n g of the A r t Club w a s held in t h e Science Building. Election of officers and t h e appointm e n t of project c h a i r m e n took place. P l a n s a r e b e i n g made f o r a lending library of f a m o u s r e p r o ductions of p a i n t i n g s which will be available f o r all s t u d e n t s a t a nominal fee. Any s t u d e n t s i n t e r ested in joining t h e A r t Club a r e u r g e d to t a k e note of t h e time and place of f u t u r e m e e t i n g s .

GERMAN CLUB W h e n the second M o n d a y of t h e month

finally

German their

rolled

Club s u r g e d

m e e t i n g of

the

around,

forth with year.

A l t h o u g h t h e r e w a s a n excellent

J

The

room was packed w i t h m a n y n e w faces behind which l a y m a n y n e w ideas. A f e w of t h e t h i n g s t h a t c a m e u p in t h e m e e t i n g were pert a i n i n g to the possibilities of f o r m i n g a c h a p t e r of t h e Delta P h i Alpha, which is an h o n o r a r y national G e r m a n f r a t e r n i t y , a t r i p to Grand Rapids in o r d e r to see t h e s h o w i n g of F a u s t , a t a s t e t o u r to some G e r m a n r e s t a u r a n t , a n d a f o r m a t i o n of a G e r m a n club f r a t e r n i t y f o r all small colleges in Michigan. Vice P r e s i d e n t E z r a G e a r h a r t introduced the s p e a k e r f o r the evening, Mrs. R a y m o n d K l o m p a r e n s . She spoke on t h e conditions in Europe during her t r i p there last s u m m e r . H e r t a l k g a v e us m a n y glimpses of both h u m o r and t r a g edy, which w e r e b r o u g h t a b o u t by not only the p a s t w a r b u t by t h e p r e s e n t peace.

P r e s i d e n t F l o r i a n Meulbroek vided t h e l a s t f e w w o r d s of t h e i n t e r e s t i n g movies: " T h r i l l s on mal m e e t i n g . We t h e n s a n g a W h e e l s , " "Zale vs. G r a z i a n o , " and G e r m a n s o n g s and r e t i r e d t o " S p o r t s Thrillers of 1949." cider and the G e r m a n cakes. privileged to see t h r e e e x c i t i n g and

the

proforfew the

W e also t a k e t h i s o p p o r t u n i t y to welcome all new and f a m i l i a r f a c e s t u r n o u t of l e t t e r m e n , a f e w f a c e s w e r e conspicuous by t h e i r absence. to c a m p u s and to t h e G e r m a n Club. Be s u r e and drop on o v e r the n e x t The Club would like to u r g e all t i m e we h a v e a m e e t i n g and join u s l e t t e r m e n to ''Come on o u t ! " in our f u n . Auf w i d e r sehn.


HOPE

The meeting of Region 4 of t h e

A t its first business m e e t i n g of

the y e a r , the men's glee club held Michigan E d u c a t i o n

Dr. Marjorie Morrison, renowned speaker in the field of Marital Relations, will be the g u e s t speaker f o r the W A L Service Project on November 6 and 7. On Monday evening s h e will speak informally in the girls dormitories. Her topic f o r the Tuesday morning assembly period is "Preparation for

follows: President, J a c k Boeskool; ber 19 and 20. Hope College w a s Vice President, Ken S m o u s e ; Sec- well r e p r e s e n t e d w i t h m a n y of i t s r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r , J o h n Van Eene- s t u d e n t s and f a c u l t y of t h e E d u c a n a a m ; and Business M a n a g e r , Bob tion D e p a r t m e n t a t t e n d i n g . Stoppels.

ing t h a t n i g h t she will s p e a k on " A Christian A t t i t u d e T o w a r d S e x . " Individual conferences will be held on T u e s d a y a f t e r n o o n .

Jack

F r o m several t h o u s a n d r e p r e s e n -

is a

senior

from

Grand

last

Region

4,

two

Hope

year

serving

as

(Hope '27), t e a c h e r of E n g l i s h in

school music. He is also a m e m b e r

Grand Haven high school, and William P o p p i n k f r o m Godwin H e i g h t s , Grand Rapids. Miss Schutt was elected C h a i r m a n of t h e F o u r t h District of t h e Michigan Education A s s o c i a t i o n f o r t h e 1951-52 year. T w o o u t s t a n d i n g l e c t u r e s were held on T h u r s d a y . In t h e m o r n i n g was s c h e d u l e d " A n H o u r with Jesse S t u a r t , " who is t h e a u t h o r of the book " T h e T h r e a d T h a t Runs So T r u e . " In the a f t e r n o o n , Lucille La Chapelle delivered a lecture, *'You A r e B e t t e r T h a n You Sound." Those s t u d e n t s f r o m Hope College a t t e n d i n g t h e convention w e r e : M a r y Veldman, Ricardo E s p a r z a G e r t r u d e W i e r e n g a , R o b e r t Erickson, Donald H a z e c a m p , J a m e s P r i t c h a r d , H e r m a n Speil, C a t h e r i n e S h a r p , Lawrence W e b e r , J a c k Daniels, Luella Rozeboom, Bud V a n De Wege, Delores F r e y l i n g , Lloyd Kooyers, E l e a n o r S h o r t , J e a n n e Ver Beek, V e m Schipper, G e r r e Klomp, E d n a Pierce, M a r i j a n e Borr, Levi A k k e r , B e t h T h o m s o n K a m a l a Korteling, David K a r s t e n J o h n Naber, Donald F a i r c h i l d Robert Wojahn, Ernest Haight Wendell Rooks, E u g e n e Butler, Tec Rycenga, Nancylee Corp, E l e a n o r Robinson, Ellen L i d s t o n , Keith Liddle, G a r n e r W i e r e n g a , William Holwerda, J a r o l d G r o t e r s , E l m e r V r u g g i n k , Alicia V a n Zoeren, B a r b a r a Wood, Richard S t e w a r t , J a c k Hooksma, Harold Kroogens, M a r t h a Felton, K e n Smouse, Kieth De J o n g , Mary V e l t m a n .

of the F r e n c h Club, Musical A r t s Club, the Chapel Choir, the Concert Choir,

Pallette

and

Masque

and

t h e Cosmopolitan F r a t e r n i t y . Ken is also a senior, hailing f r o m Marseilles,

Illinois.

He has

four

y e a r s in the club, is m a j o r i n g in English and plans on t e a c h i n g high school English. He is a m e m b e r also of the Chapel Choir, the Concert

Choir,

Pallette

and

Masque

and the Knickerbocker F r a t e r n i t y . J o h n is a senior a t Hope f r o m

Dr. Morrison

been doing extensive lecture work

Muskegon. He spent his first two

in the field of Boy-Girl RelationYM-YW

conferences, young

peo-

tion f o r M a r r i a g e , P a r e n t Educa- pie's groups, women's clubs, coition, etc. These h a v e been done f o r leges and high schools.

y e a r s here and his junior y e a r a t he University of Michigan, w h e r e le was a member of the U of M glee club. John is a p r e - l a w s t u d e n t and will go on to law school upon

ECONOMY LAUNDRY SERVICE

AND

g r a d u a t i o n . On t h e c a m p u s he is a member of t h e F r a t e r n a l Society. Bob, also a senior w i t h

three

S T U D E N T ECONOMY S E R V I C E

y e a r s in the glee club, is a political

FIRST 6 POUNDS $1.00 E A C H ADDITIONAL POUND 12c SHIRTS FINISHED IN THIS BUNDLE 15c E A C H ADDITIONAL MINIMUM BUNDLE 6 POUNDS

science m a j o r and is p l a n n i n g to

Pick-up and Delivery

97-99E 8th MODEL LAUNDRY, Inc. phone 3025

HUNGRY.

THE* KOFFEE •KLETZ

teach history. He is a m e m b e r of the chapel choir. Musical A r t s Club, P a l l e t t e and Masque, a n d t h e Cosmopolitan F r a t e r n i t y . Monday n i g h t t h e glee club held its annual g e t - a c q u a i n t e d s m o k e r a t Walsh Music Hall. An original poem about the l a s t e a s t e r n t o u r w a s read and records of p a s t glee clubs w e r e p l a y e d . Cider and d o u g h n u t s were served and a good t i m e was had by all.

The W.A.A. is a l r e a d y deep into he activities of t h i s y e a r . Dorm and T o w n Volley Ball t e a m s a r e already r a c i n g f o r t h e l e a g u e leads and competition is keen. The bowling t e a m s have been busy, e i t h e r knocking down or seting up t h e pins. And the hiking and riding g r o u p s a r e of g r e a t inerest to lots of the girls. Any girls h a v i n g i n t e r e s t in these sports, or others, see Miss Breid. You'll e n j o y the s p o r t s !

Y News Hi, t h e r e ! Wait

a

m i n u t e — won't you?

Don't t u r n t h a t p a g e so quickly. I'd like to h a v e a f e w words with you.

Sure, t h i s is a new column

in The Anchor, but it isn't w r i t t e n by a new organization. Yep, you've guessed it, it's your " Y ' s " t h a t a r e t a k i n g up this space j u s t a s we take up space in the Chapel every T u e s d a y evening a t about 7:15. There's something s t r a n g e about the space we take T u e s d a y n i g h t ,

I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y Football S t a n d i n g s W 3 2 1 2 I 1 0 0

Independents Arcadians Seminary Cosmos Fraters T-Dorm Emmies Knicks

L T 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 0 l l 2 0 3 0 3 0

Scores F r a t e r s 24, E m m i e s 6 Independents 56, T - D o r m 0 A r c a d i a n s 18, S e m i n a r y 18 S e m i n a r y 12, E m m i e s 6 A r c a d i a n s 6, E m m i e s 0 A r c a d i a n s 14, F r a t e r s 6 Cosmos 14, Knicks 6 Independents 56, Knicks 0 T - D o r m 18, Knicks 6 Cosmos 24, T - D o r m 0 Independents 30, Cosmos 20 S e m i n a r y 18, F r a t e r s 18

however. Many of the chairs are filled w i t h loyal H o p i t i e s and f a i t h f u l " Y " members, while the rest of t h a t space is t a k e n up with nothing b u t empty, bleak looking chairs t h a t are j u s t aching to be sat on. I n this our first column may we t a k e the o p p o r t u n i t y to plead with you to come out and make these poor c h a i r s h a p p y — h m m - m - ? We know t h a t you'll have an evening of good Christian fellowship and worship, plus a good chance to g e t a w a y f r o m those (if you'll p a r d o n the expression) t e x t books. The school year is still young so " Y ' z " up, won't y o u ? We'll be looking f o r you this coming Tuesday n i g h t , and we'll also have a n o t h e r chance j u s t to sit down and talk t h i n g s over a g a i n the next time T h e Anchor comes out. Solong f o r now.

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WELCOME ALUMNI

is Ready to Serve You

WAA Getting In Deep With Sports Activities

s e c r e t a r y - f o r Regional officers f o r next y e a r .

a s he is planning on t e a c h i n g h i g h

D u r i n g this period of t i m e she h a s

t

in

t r e a s u r e r . He is m a j o r i n g in music They were Miss S a n d r e n e Schutt

and is now p r a c t i c i n g in t h a t field.

I 1

tatives

Rapids with f o u r y e a r s in the club, alumni were chosen a s c a n d i d a t e s

Dr. Morrison comes to us with h i g h recommendations. G r a d u a t e d w i t h a B. S. f r o m S o u t h e r n Method i s t U n i v e r s i t y , Dallas, T e x a s , and an M.D. f r o m t h e U n i v e r s i t y of O k l a h o m a Medical School, she had h e r internship in Grace Hospital, Detroit, Michigan and l a t e r had a residency in p s y c h i a t r y . She h a s done g r a d u a t e w o r k in psychology and m a r i t a l counseling and s t u d e n t h e a l t h work in K a n s a s S t a t e College, and C e n t r a l N o r m a l College, I n d i a n a . F o r t h e p a s t t e n y e a r s she h a s been doing Marital Counseling

1;

Association

was held in G r a n d Rapids on Octo-

its election of officers. T h e y a r e a s

M a r r i a g e " and a t t h e joint Y m e e t -

ODORLESS DRY CLEANING

Page Three

ANCHOR

Hopeites A t t e n d Ed Convention

Men's Glee Club Elects Officers

Marital Relations Expert To Address Student Body

ship, Teen-Age Problems, P r e p a r a -

COLLEGE

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We Welcome Hope Alumni These Attractions

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Coca-Cola helps make these gettogethers something to remember.

HOLLAND

As a refreshing pause from the study grind, or when the gang gathers around—Coke belongs. Ask for it either way . . . both trade-marks mean the same thing. IOTTIEO UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY IY

COCO'COLA BOTTLING CO. OF HOLLAND © 1950, Th« Coca-Cola Company

OFFICE OUTFITTERS G STATIONERS

"Your Favorite

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Page Four

HOPE

De Paur Infantry Chorus "Brings Down The House"

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

m e m b e r s of t h e p a n e l w e r e M a r g e

IRC Conducts Panei On UN

F e l d m a n , Ellen L i d s t o n , a n d H e n k Parsons.

The

questions

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s e r v e d a s the b a s i s f o r t h e discussion w e r e the f o l l o w i n g : W h a t do

On Monday night, October IG, a chapel packed with en- w a s the s u b j e c t of t h e p r o g r a m a t thusiastic listeners heard one of the finest concerts given i n | t h e of t h e I n t e r n a t i o n a l Holland in several years. The De Paur Infantry Chorus with R e l a t i o n s Cluh on O c t o b e r IS. R a e military precision, brought down the house with their delight-1 p . w h o is U.N. c h a i r m a n , ful program of fine music. The audience saw some unusual directing that night, quite unlike anything seen before. Leon- p l a n n e d t h e p a n e i d i s c u s s i o n a s a ard De Paur, to gain his desired effect, used not only his s p e c i a l f e a t u r e f o r U . N . W e e k hands, but his feet and his whole body. And it was effective!] w h i c h w a s O c t o b e r I T to 24. T h e I he I1 oik S o n g s of Latin America group was probably the I m o d r r a t o r w a s .Jatnes H a k k e n a n d

you t h i n k of t h e U.N. police a c t i o n in K o r e a ?

W h a t action s h o u l d t h e

U.N. take towards Korea a f t e r the military has l e f t ? What does the U . N . a c t i o n in K o r e a - m e a n 4o t h e f u t u r e of the o r g a n i z a t i o n ? A f t e r each m e m b e r of t h e panel

i l a ( | (iiSCusFc;l e a c h q u e s t i o n t h e d i s c u s s i o n w a s Opened to t l u - ^ r o u p .

m o s t u n u s u a l in t h e p r o g r a m . l n | ! 1 G e n e r a l l y , it w a s a g r e e d t h a t the " C o r r i d o De C a n a n e a " , first selecU . N . a c t i o n in K o r e a h a d been a tion in this g r o u p , t h e B a r i t o n e good t h i n g . T h e second q u e s t i o n soloist w a s a c c o m p a n i e d by t h e caused the most controversy and c h o r u s with a b a c k g r o u n d of some time was spent discussing m u s i c a l s o u n d s w h i c h t o t h e listenw h e t h e r the u n i t e d K o r e a should e r g a v e t h e e f f e c t of p l u c k e d be an i n d e p e n d e n t r e p u b l i c or a s t r i n g s . Also in t h i s p a r t i c u l a r At high noon, on October 21, United Nations Day, over all p r o t e c t o r a t e e i t h e r of t h e U.N. o r n u m b e r c a m e a s o u n d a s of bells. T h e e x t r a o r d i n a r y r a n g e of t h e radio networks was heard the broadcast direct from Berlin, i s o , m ' p a r t i c u l a r n a t i o n . It was c h o r u s w a s a n o t h e r r e a s o n f o r t h e the impressive ceremony dedicating the new Freedom Bell,! a f r t 0 : 1 t h a t ^ l i s d e n i ( ) n s t r a t i ( , n "f . . . ^ , • , • r i s t r e n g t h m a d e t h e f u t u r e of t h e t r e m e n d o u s s u c c e s s of t h i s c o n c e r t . symbol oi ( rusade For Freedom, with a two-minute prayerful ( ) r K a n i z a t i ( ) n m ( ) r , h ( ) p ( l f u , t h a n T h e low b a s s e s w e r e so low t h a t I ever before. one could a l m o s t c a t c h t h e effect dedication to world freedom and peace. Immediately following, the chapel bells on this campus,; T h e U N E S C O c o n f e r e n c e which of an o r g a n p l a y i n g a n d t h e h i g h f a l s e t t o of t h e first t e n o r s m a d e together with church, school and other bells in Holland, ^ili be held in K a l a m a z o o on Octoone a l m o s t c e r t a i n t h a t t h e r e w e r e throughout the nation and the world over, rang during the b i c ' r - 1 w a s a l s o Among • . /• 4i • i 4i iii i 4 1 t h o s e g o i n g to t h i s all d a v m e e t i n g w o m e n in t h e g r o u p . T h e e n u n c i remaining f e w minutes of this armmfl-the-workl broadcast. a r e n t . | 1 ; l w k i n S ( i n R i ; h a r d d e . a t i o n of t h e m e n w a s so c l e a r t h a t even in the r f i ^ r of t h e a u d i t o r i u m Simultaneously, the new Freedom Bell was heard over the M a u g d . Ray Bishop, K e t e m a V i f r u , o n e u n d e r s t o o d e v e r y word t h a t .iir, ringing for the first time from the liathaus Tower in the Khaldoon Ashoo, ( i e r r y l l o b l e r , EI,(,M Lidston. H a r v e y C a l s b e e k , a n d w a s s u n g . A l s o e n j o y e d very much \Vestern Sector of Berlin, symbolic of all free peoples' belief |{on<, ( ) l e r t w e r e t h e t h i r d g r o u p . S o n g s f r o m in freedom, justice and world peace. World W a r II. F r o m t h e d a n c e D u r i n g the c e r e m o n y , t h o u s a n d s t e m p o of " W a l t z i n g M a t i l d a " to )f F r e e d o m Scrolls, c o n t a i n i n g t h e t h e d i r g e - l i k e " C h i n e s e S o l d i e r ' s s i g n a t u r e s of millions of A m e r - 1 E l e g y " to t h e u n d e r l y i n g i n t e n s i t y icans who h a v e s i g n e d T h e D e c l a r a of " L e C h a n t d e la L i b e r a t i o n " a n d tion of F r e e d o m were e n s h r i n e d i n . t h e e v e r p o p u l a r " R o g e r Y o u n g " , the b a s e of t h e F r e e d o m B e l l . T h i s t h e g r o u p p r e s s e d on, g r i p p i n g t h e c e r e m o n y c l i m a x e d t h e C r u s a d e i a u d i e n c e m o r e a n d m o r e w i t h each For F r e e d o m c a m p a i g n launched n u m b e r . Very m u c h a t home sing- on L a b o r Day by G e n e r a l D w i g h t i n g t h e i r n a t i v e N e g r o s p i r i t u a l s , D. E i s e n h o w e r , p r e s i d e n t of t h e g r o u p o u t d i d t h e m s e l v e s on C o l u m b i a U n i v e r s i t y . " S w e e t L i t t l e J e s u s Hoy". H a u n t Since the l a u n c h i n g of C r u s a d e ing in itself, t h e b a r i t o n e soloist F o r F r e e d o m v i r t u a l l y e v e r y coland the h u m m i n g accompaniment lege a n d u n i v e r s i t y in t h e n a t i o n , g a v e it an a d d e d s o m e t h i n g , which t o g e t h e r with e v e r y c o m m u n i t y , ' was very impressive, and the audih a s conductcd its own C r u s a d e For ence a l m o s t held its b r e a t h to h e a r F r e e d o m a c t i v i t i e s . M a n y millions t h e final note, w h i c h , t h o u g h alof A m e r i c a n people h a v e s i g n e d j m o s t i m p e r c e p t i b l e , could be h e a r d T h e Fret dom s c r o l l s a n d volun-1 i to t h e v e r y r e a r of t h e chapel. One l a r i l y c o n t r i b u t e d to t h e C . u s a d e , more number particularly caught lo help s u p p o r t and e x p a n d Radio the f a n c y of t h e a u d i e n c e . T h i s w a s F r e e E u r o p e into a " T r u t h nettheir s e c o n d e n c o r e , " P o l k a w o r k . " T h i s is t h e m e d i u m t h r o u g h N e g r o " . T h e s t o r y of t h e N e g r o which l i b e r a t e d l e a d e r s of S a t e l l i t e s t a n d i n g up to t h e w h i t e m a n , s u n g c o u n t r i e s a r e s p e a k i n g to t h e i r opin B r a z i l i a n d i a l e c t , w a s d o n e t o p r e s s e d f r i e n d s a n d r e l a t i v e s besuch perfection t h a t the a p p l a u s e hind the " I r o n C u r t a i n " , c o m b a t i n g was thunderous. P e r h a p s some vicious p r o p a g a n d a , with t h e t r u t h w o n d e r e d how t h e y g o t t h e i r p i t c h , a b o u t d e m o c r a c y , and g i v i n g t h e m f o r t h e r e w a s no visible or a u d i b l e hope for eventual freedom. e v i d e n c e of it. T h e y w e r e g i v e n t h e ( i e n e r a l L u c i u s C. C l a y , c h a i r pitch d o w n s t a i r s f o r t h e first n u m .nan of C r u s a d e For Fre^.lom, exber, a n d c a r r i e d it t h r o u g h by relap r e s s e d his g r a t i t u d e f o r the extive pitch to t h e o t h e r n u m b e r s of the g r o u p . F r o m t h e r a f t e r - s h a k - cellent r e s p . m s e f r o m his a p p e a l | ing t r i p l e f o r t e s to t h e s o f t e s t of to p r e s i d e n t s of colleges and u n i - : v e r s i f i e s t h r o u g h o u t t h e nation to pianissimos, the concert was trehelp s u p p o r t t h e C r u s a d e . K n o w i n g m e n d o u s l y e n j o y e d by all a n d a v o t e of t h a n k s is d u e t h e A s s e m b l y i h a t college a n d u n i v e r s i t y s t u - , C o m m i t t e e f o r b r i n g i n g so fine a d e n t s would p r e f e r to plan t h e i r own c a m p u s s t r a t e g y in c o n d u c t i n g I g r o u p to o u r c a m p u s . their C r u s a d e activities, college. p r e s i d e n t s w e r e r e q u e s t e d to a p point a c a m p u s C r u s a d e c h a i r m a n who w a s f u r n i s h e d an i n f o r m a t i o n al w o r k i n g kit of m a t e r i a l s w i t h . . . . . . . . . which to f o r m u l a t e a line of a c t i o n ^ to s w , however, but will be l e f t open f o r

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t h a t the E n g l i s h M a j o r s C l u b can fulfill a u s e f u l p u r p o s e in the m a -

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on the q u e s t i o n of small c l u b s v e r s u s one l a r g e club, 18 voted f o r g r o u p s of s m a l l c l u b s w i t h an occasional c o m b i n e d s e s s i o n . T h e choice of a c t i v i t i e s f o r t h e s m a l l c l u b s w a s not r e v e a l i n g . A p p a r e n t l y e x p e r i e n c e will be n e c e s s a r y to m a k e t h e choice m e a n i n g f u l . S i m i l a r q u e s t i o n a i r e s a r e to be distributed a m o n g the Junior English M a j o r s to help f u r t h e r det e r m i n e t h e f u t u r e o r g a n i z a t i o n of t h i s club.

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T h e s t u d e n t body w a s well inf o r m e d . by a n n o u n c e m e n t s in t h e daily bulletin and t h r o u g h a r t i c l e s In T h e A N C H O R , of t h e p u r p o s e s .)f t h e C r u s a d e and t h e way in which they could aid.

to Berlin in t i m e f o r t h e O c t o b e r 24th c e r e m o n v . if possible. T h e base of t h e Bell will not be s e a l e d

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U n i t e d N a t i o n s week h a s a r o u s e d i n t e r e s t in f o r e i g n c o u n t r i e s , a n d the l i b r a r y h a s s e v e r a l new books containing up-to-date information about several foreign countries.

Enter Tomorrow Contest Today T h e fifth a n n u a l College W r i t e r s ' S h o r t S t o r y C o n t e s t h a s j u s t been a n n o u n c e d by T o m o r r o w M a g a z i n e , F i r s t prize is $5(1(1; second, $.'i()n, a n d t h e t h i r d , $2(»n. M a n u s c r i p t s will be j u d g e d by t h e e d i t o r s of T o m o r r o w a n d the e d i t o r s of C r e a t i v e A g e P r e s s , an a f f i l i a t e of Tomorrow. T h e p r i z e - w i n n i n g s t o r i e s will be p u b l i s h e d in the s p r i n g a n d s u m m e r of 11)51. All o t h e r m a n u s c r i p t s will be considered f o r p u b l i c a t i o n a s r e g u l a r c o n t r i b u t i o n s a n d paid for at Tomorrow's regular rates. T h i s y e a r t h e e d i t o r s of C r e a t i v e A g e P r e s s will be i n t e r e s t e d in considering any novel-length work of t h e w i n n e r s . E n t r i e s should be a d d r e s s e d to College Contest, Tomorrow Magazine, 11 E a s t 44th S t r e e t , New ^ o r k 17, N. Y. T h e c o n t e s t c l o s e s m i d n i g h t , J a n u a r y 15, 1951. T h e c o n t e s t is o p e n to a n y o n e r e g i s t e r e d a n d t a k i n g at least one c o u r s e in a n y college o r u n i v e r s i t y in t h e I nited S t a t e s . T h i s includes u n d e r g r a d u a t e , g r a d u a t e , special, e x t e n s i o n , and a d u l t s t u d e n t s . M a n u s c r i p t s m a y not exceed 5(i(M) w o r d s . Any n u m b e r of m a n u s c r i p t s m a y be s u b m i t t e d by a n y s t u d e n t provided t h a t e a c h s t o r y h a s not h a d p r e v i o u s p u b l i c a t i o n . Each e n t r y m u s t be a c c o m p a n i e d by t h e s t u d e n t ' s n a m e , h o m e a d d r e s s and t h e n a m e a n d a d d r e s s of t h e coll e g e he is a t t e n d i n g . E n t r i e s will be r e t u r n e d only if a c c o m p a n i e d by a self-addressed, s t a m p e d envelope.

Freedom

t h o r s , each a n a u t h o r i t y on s u b j e c t . Topics c o v e r e d a r e :

his

Land and People; H i s t o r i c a l B a c k g r o u n d ; P o l i t i c a l Developm e n t : Economic C o n d i t i o n s ; Social "onditions; Cultural Development; Y u g o s l a v i a A m o n g the N a t i o n s . T h e a p p e n d i x c o n t a i n s a copy of the c o n s t i t u t i o n of t h e F e d e r a l P e o p l e s Republic of Y u g o s l a v i a , a d o p t e d in 1946, and an o u t l i n e of •he h i s t o r y of t h e Y u g o s l a v r e g i o n f r o m MO A.D. to 1947 A.D. T h e M a k i n g of P a k i s t a n , by R i c h a r d S y m o n d s , t r a c e s h o w and w h y this i n d e p e n d e n t s t a t e c a m e ' o be — a s t a t e based on r e l i g i o u s r a t h e / than e c o n o m i c h o m o g e n e i t y . T h e book, g i v i n g first-hand i n f o r m a t i o n on t h e social a n d political ' • r g a n i z a t i o n of P a k i s t a n t o d a y , is based on v i s i t s to each of t h e p r o v inces and on d i s c u s s i o n s w i t h a wide v a r i e t y of t h e people of P a k i stan. A r a b i a n Oil, A m e r i c a ' s S t a k e in t h e Middle E a s t , by Mikesell and ( h e n e r y , is a c a s e s t u d y of a f o r eign i n v e s t m e n t and its r e l a t i o n to U. S. f o r e i g n e c o n o m i c policy. It d e a l s with A m e r i c a n p e t r o l e u m int e r e s t s in t h e Middle E a s t s i n c e t h e 19'{0's, g i v i n g a c l e a r a c c o u n t of t h e e v e n t s l e a d i n g to t h e d o m i n a n t position of A m e r i c a n e n t e r p r i s e in M i d d l e E a s t oil d i s c o v e r y a n d production.

Avery Baker

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Y u g o s l a v i a , e d i t e d by R o b e r t J . K e r n e r , is p a r t of t h e U n i t e d Nat i o n s S e r i e s p u t o u t by t h e Univ e r s i f y of C a l i f o r n i a . It c o n s i s t s of c h a p t e r s w r i t t e n hv v a r i o u s au-

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be f o u n d in t h e R e g i s t r a r ' s Office.

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Most of t h e W o r l d , e d i t e d by R a l p h Linton, is a s u r v e y of p o p u lation trends, resources,- history, climate, topography, and a summ a r y of c u r r e n t economic, social, political a n d c u l t u r a l c o n d i t i o n s in Latin America, South Africa, West Africa, North Africa, the Near E a s t , India, S o u t h E a s t A s i a , Indonesia, C h i n a a n d J a p a n . E a c h of the f o u r t e e n a u t h o r s is an a u t h o r ity on his region.

S w e d e n , Model f o r a W o r l d , is w r i t t e n by H u d s o n S t r o d e , who, in Remington h i s own w o r d s , h a s a t t e m p t e d , a s a sympathetic observer "to give an Portable i n f o r m a l a c c o u n t of t h e S w e d i s h Typewriter d e s i g n f o r living a n d to p o r t r a y , a s it were, t h e i m a g e of S w e d i s h dePhilco Portable Radio m o c r a c y . " The a u t h o r s p e n t s o m e t i m e in S w e d e n in 19.'i9 a n d a g a i n excellent condition in 194(1. S w e d e n is said to be a b o u t t w e n t y y e a r s a h e a d of t h e U. S. in m e a s u r e s t a k e n f o r t h e public wel2IOi/2 E. 16th St. — Ph. 67848 | f a r e .

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in which to do so. of

has

H o p e College f o r e n s i c a c t i v i t i e s a r e g e t t i n g u n d e r w a y with t h e s c h e d u l i n g of s e v e r a l s p e e c h cont e s t s to be held in t h e n e a r f u t u r e . E i t h e r t h e A d e l a i d e or R a v e n Cont e s t s (Men a n d W o m e n ' s O r a t o r i cal C o n t e s t s ) will be held at the a s s e m b l y on November--2K, - T h e w i n n e r s will r e p r e s e n t Hope in t h e s t a t e contest at Central Michigan College, Mount P l e a s a n t , on M a r c h 2. Local p r i z e s a r e $25 f o r first place in the A d e l a i d e C o n t e s t ; $.'{() a n d $20 f o r first a n d second prizes, r e s p e c t i v e l y , in the R a v e n C o n t e s t . T h e Peace O r a t o r i c a l a n d Extemporaneous Speaking Contests will be held s o m e t i m e b e f o r e C h r i s t m a s to select r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s f o r t h e S t a t e c o n t e s t to be held on J a n u a r y 12 at Albion College. T h e novice d e b a t e t o u r n a m e n t will be held a t M i c h i g a n S t a t e College on N o v e m b e r

Welcome Hopeites

to join t h e C r u s a d e still have till

Declaration

made. Scrolls

Our interest, America's interest,

Library Adds Books On Foreign Lands

l.R.C. ' w e n t

d e n t s who h a v e n ' t had a c h a n c e y e t

The

were

b e a r i n g t h e i r s i g n a t u r e s w e r e flown

dom Scrolls to be s i g n e d . A n y s t u -

this Saturday

scrolls a r r i v i n g l a t e r .

and u n i v e r s i t y s t u d e n t s a n d f a c u l -

a n d e d i t o r s of T h e A N C H O R publi-

T h e c l i m a x of H o p e ' s c a m p u s a c t i v i t i e s in p r o m o t i n g t h e C r u s a d e For Freedom came during halft i m e of t h e H o p e - J a y c e e g a m e

jor program. The

September, particularly college 1

Forensic Activity Gets Under Way

For

those

LtANECS

who

See!

B and G

TAYLOR'S

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HOPE

Jhratermtfcs COSMOPOLITAN

EMERSONIAN

T h e s w a n k South Shore S u p p e r Club set t h e s t a g e f o r the f a m o u s Cosmo r u s h i n g banquet. The h e r alded event took place a t 7:00 on Wednesday, Oct. 18. A capacity crowd of ninety-one men, Cosmos and their rushees, p a r t i c i p a t e d in t h e event. Corky O t t e w a s m a s t e r of ceremonies f o r the b a n q u e t . A f t e r a fine dinner was served, a series of activities took place whereby everyone became b e t t e r acquainted. A musical skit climaxed t h e hilarious activity of the evening. In this skit, entitled "No, No, A T h o u s a n d T i m e s No," the l a r g e " M i s s " Boeskool, a sweeping b a r r a g e of f e m i n i n e a n a t o m y , was able to resist the d e s p e r a t e proposal advances of both Bob ( T h e Dude) Stoppels and Owen ( T h e Blacksmith) Christensen. A series of comedy and s p o r t s movies followed. The fine evening of e n t e r t a i n m e n t then ended with the singing of the Cosmopolitan H y m n . In line with the fall r u s h i n g season, the Cosmopolitan F r a t e r n i t y held its third l i t e r a r y - r u s h i n g meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 11. A most impressive t u r n o u t of r u s h ees, g u e s t s of the Cosmos, set the meeting off in t r u e f r a t e r n i t y spirit.

The fabulous Emmie Barn Dance, " H a y l o f t Hoedown," occurred a s announced October 14 a t t h e V F W Ballroom. I t was a brilliant and gala a f f a i r , with all the socially elite in prominent a t t e n dance. P r e s s accounts indicate unrestrained enthusiasm. The Chicago Tribune said, " P u r d u e b e a t s Notre D a m e . " The Washington Post cried, " A u t o o u t p u t u p ! " O t h e r rave notices can be found a n y time under "Modern Classics," L i b r a r y of Congress, Washington, D.C. Realizing t h a t the typical Hope College s t u d e n t is a s t h i r s t y f o r c u l t u r e a s — t h a t is — well, you name it — we decided to present by way of interlude t h a t g r e a t Shakedownian t r a g e d y , Spamlet, the G.I. H aml et . It was really tragic. J a c k de W a a r d , a G r e a t Dane in his own right, rendered a s t e r l i n g p e r f o r m ance as Spamlet. J i m Nordhoff, not to be outdone, g a v e a gold-plated r e a d i n g of Polonius, Guildenstern, and Mel Allen. Bob Dennison f a i r ly glittered a s L a e r t e s , alias Gorgeous George. Some ham named H a g e r , less v e r s a t i l e than ubiquitous, acted ( t e r m used loosely) the Ghost, O p h e l i a , S h e r l o c k Holmes, Rosencrantz, I t i n e r a n t Piano Player, and Queen. Dick Thompson was the b a r t e n d e r who took his case to a higher court, and Dick Kruizenga held the plot ( t e r m used irrelevantly) t o g e t h e r as N a r r a t o r . F i n l a w and Erickson, executive co-chairmen of the soiree, provided the c h o r u s line, joined by U n s t r u n g Thompson in an a r t y uke ensemble. Well, men, I h a t e to say it, but t h a t cider we've been e n j o y i n g f o r the past couple of weeks is almost gone, all 14 gallons. R u s h i n g season is over and now the f u n begins. Ah, yes.

o

KNICKERBOCKER The Knickerbocker f r a t e r n i t y closed its r u s h i n g season of the s e m e s t e r with two socials. F r i d a y evening Knicks e n t e r t a i n e d the rushees a t a S t a g P a r t y on the lake. The evening was spent singing and " c o n t e m p l a t i n g the problems of h u m a n i t y . " S a t u r d a y n i g h t the h a y r i d e w a s a t r e m e n d o u s success. The w e a t h e r w a s p e r f e c t and everyone absorbed t h e moonlight. A f t e r t h e hayride, a p a r t y a t Miller's Barn concluded t h e evening. The Knickerbocker F r a t e r n i t y is planning to offer a g r e a t t i m e to its alumni and pledges a t Homecoming. T h e float committee, under the g u i d i n g hand of Paul K r o m a n n , promises an i n t e r e s t i n g p r o j e c t . The rest of the Homecoming activities a r e u n d e r the direction of George Priest. Maurice J o l d e r s m a has painted the house sign, spending m a n y hours in the " d u n g e o n " working on the project which promises to be one of the prides of the frat. The y e a r is well begun, and the "Good Ship K n i c k e r b o c k e r " sails on. ARCADIAN

$5.95 & $6.95

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The

Fulbright

States

Act,

Government

provides

a

Grant

scholarships

for

United which study

abroad f r o m f u n d s due the United S t a t e s f r o m the

sale of

surplus

p r o p e r t y is now closed to f u t u r e applicants f o r t h i s coming y e a r but will a g a i n accept applications in the spring f o r t h e following y e a r . The basic objective of t h e Fulb r i g h t P r o g r a m is t h e enhancem e n t of i n t e r n a t i o n a l u n d e r s t a n d ing by a f f o r d i n g f o r e i g n educational o p p o r t u n i t i e s f o r a s m a n y A m e r i c a n s as possible. A g r a n t e e will have contact with p e r s o n s of the host country. He will profit f r o m a first-hand knowledge of their w a y of life, and while holding a g r a n t e x e m p l i f y t h e best in A m e r i c a n t h o u g h t and experience. Upon his r e t u r n to t h e United S t a t e s he should be a reliable int e r p r e t e r of the host c o u n t r y to his fellow Americans.

Academy Open For Student Membership The American A c a d e m y of Political and Social Science is now inviting s t u d e n t s to become m e m bers of the A c a d e m y f o r only t h r e e dollars per y e a r instead of the usual five dollars. S t u d e n t m e m b e r s will receive all of the privileges of o t h e r members. F o r j u s t the t h r e e dollar membership fee, t h e y will become members of one of t h e l a r g e s t and oldest social science o r g a n i z a t i o n s in the world. T h e y will receive six issues of The A n n a l s published annually, each of which is composed of about 2G0 p a g e s on an i m p o r t a n t topic of national or world i n t e r e s t and contains also c o m p e t e n t reviews of all significant books on social science subjects. E x a m p l e s of topics of some of the A n n a l s published this y e a r are " G a m b l i n g , " "Critical Issues and T r e n d s in American E d u c a t i o n , " and "Moscow's E u r o p e a n Satellites," all of which are very p e r t i n e n t subjects. As well as these privileges, memb e r s will be able to a t t e n d all m e e t i n g s held by the Academy, and will be k e p t informed on t h e latest and best t h o u g h t on c u r r e n t public questions. All who a r e i n t e r e s t e d in becoming m e m b e r s of t h e American Academy of Political and Social Science, contact the Anchor f o r S t u d e n t Subscription Applications.

B a s i c eligibility r e q u i r e m e n t s a r e United S t a t e s citizenship, a Bachelor's degree or the equivalent, good health, and a knowledge of the language of the c o u n t r y f o r which one is applying. Selection is made on the basis of the applicant's personal suitability, his academic record, a n d the w o r t h and feasibility of his proposed study project. P e r s o n a l suitability includes such c h a r a c t e r i s t i c s a s adaptability to n e w situations, tact, &SSSS&SS&88SSSS8SSS8SSSG capacity f o r leadership, e a r n e s t ness of purpose, emotional stability, and integrity. Alterations, Repairs, a n d 98SS8SS8SS8iS8SSSSSS8S88i Dry C l e a n i n g for M e n Compliments and W o m e n of t h e 30,/2 E. 8 t h

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eSSS&88SSSSS@8S88S@@SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS@S8Si FRATERNAL This a p p e a r s to be the first F r a t e r n a l article in the paper since t h e fellows r e t u r n e d to school. Honestly, the F r a t e r s have been on campus, but we didn't w a n t to announce our f o r m a l arrival until we had made p l a n s f o r next y e a r ' s , '51 t h a t is, F r a t e r Frolics. Already plans have been p r e p a r e d f o r t h i s o u t s t a n d i n g production, to be held in the first p a r t of the new y e a r . Last year a t t h i s time we had but 3,999 tickets l e f t f o r sale; but this year due to t h e widening acclaim a t t r i b u t e d to our show, we r e g r e t to say t h a t we have but 399 tickets left — h u r r y , h u r r y , h u r r y ; you might be one of the Lucky F r a t e r Frolic Ticket owners. Our first r u s h i n g m e e t i n g of t h e year was a l i t e r a r y meeting held a t the F r a t e r n a l House. Our r u s h ees were p r e s e n t e d an evening of genuine f r a t e r n a l hospitality. T h e next r u s h i n g m e e t i n g w a s held a t Castle P a r k on Lake Michigan where F r a t e r s and their g u e s t s enjoyed an a f t e r n o o n of s p o r t s activities, a f t e r which the fellows heartily a t e a picnic s u p p e r — Big Al m u s t , h a v e really worked t h e varsity boys out t h a t a f t e r n o o n because they f o u n d the consumption of food an e a s y problem. F r a t e r n a l h a s had several ot her rushing activities this year, but one of the h i g h l i g h t s was the l i t e r a r y meeting of l a s t week. F r a t e r P r e s ident, Bill H i n g a , welcomed t h e g u e s t s in behalf of the f r a t e r n i t y ; p r a y e r was offered by Roy D e W i t t . Alfred R a u s c h e n b a c h , " W e e d , " Reeva, " W e e d , " led t h e s i n g i n g in a palm beach suit — it was a hot night. A serious p a p e r by L y n n Post concerning f r a t e r n a l historical d a t a which he had g a t h e r e d himself was read by J i m De Vries. A history of F r a t e r n a l w a s then presented to t h e rushees by Roy Lumsden. T h e special music f o r t h e evening w a s two songs b e a u t i f u l l y s u n g by t a l e n t e d Rodg Nordhuis, John Beuker accompanying. A n excellent h u m o r p a p e r w a s p r e s e n t e d by F r a t e r Bob Bos; it w a s a p a p e r written with much e n t h u s i a s m , and which m u s t h a v e t a k e n a considerable a m o u n t of time. F r a t e r Bos' p a p e r w a s u n a n i m o u s l y voted i n t o the archives. A f t e r the m e e t i n g t h e F r a t e r s and t h e i r g u e s t s a g a i n enjoyed an e n j o y a b l e social period.

DE VRIES Hose

Fulbright Act Closed For Year

ANCHOR

o

At 8:00 p.m. on Oct. 14, t h e Arcadians, their g u e s t s , and their g u e s t s ' g u e s t s assembled a t the American Legion Memorial P a r k f o r the annual r u s h i n g p a r t y . An evening of f u n b e g a n with p a r l o r games, ping pong and caroms, heavily interlarded with conversation and l a u g h t e r . A t l e n g t h Mr. Geerlings, one of our chaperones, was called upon to get s q u a r e dancing s t a r t e d . Soon everyone was t a k i n g t u r n s s w i n g i n g his p a r t n e r energetically except the h a l t and the lame, who sat with his p a r t n e r on the sidelines w a t c h i n g wistfully, while keeping time with his good leg. W h e n everyone was p r e t t y well exhausted physically, chairs w e r e d r a w n u p and the p r o g r a m commenced. P r e s i d e n t Bill H o e k e n g a welcomed the g u e s t s and extended a special welcome and t h a n k s to our chaperones Mr. and Mrs. Geerlings, Mr. and Mrs. Frissel, Mrs. Tellman, and our new house director, Mrs. Boeskool. O u r president also mentioned, in addition, that the party was a farewell p a r t y f o r Paul Mitsos, who w a s being recalled to t h e A r m y . Bob Benson then took over a s m a s t e r of ceremonies. T h e p r o g r a m itself was opened by several lively s o n g s much " h i - j i n x , " and a little p a t t e r by Ken K a m m e r a a d and his " T h r e e Plus O n e . " We w e r e n e x t f a v o r e d by one of George Reineke's spells of improvisation on the piano. A t length we were subjected to Don H o f f m a n ' s ubiquitous m a g i c act. I n all f a i r n e s s it should be said t h a t it w a s t h e best p e r f o r m a n c e y e t Will anyone f o r g e t A r w e ' s f a c e this t i m e ? To conclude t h e pro gram, the "Three Plus One" was recalled and t h e g r o u p w a s t r e a t e d SSSSS@88S@SS88SSSS88SSSS to a f e w songs of a m o r e serious n a t u r e and of an e x t r e m e l y h i g h C o m p l i m e n t s of quality.

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^ o r o r i t t p s SIBYLLINE F r i d a y n i g h t was Sib slave n i g h t and auctioneer E d n a Pierce managed to please e v e r y o n e . The pledges entertained t h e sorority with various p a n t o m i m e s , of which every o t h e r one seemed to t a k e place in a car. However, in spite of this, the Sibs w a n t to welcome the following girls into the g r o u p : Dolores Crooks, Violet Dake, M a r g e F e l d m a n , Connie F e r g u s o n , Carol Hill, Hedy Jacobs, B a r b a r a Kent, E s t h e r Kinney, L a Mae Lemkuil, Phyllis Luidens, Helen Markusse, Jackie Medendorp, J a n e Noxon, Shirley P l a g g e m a r s , Verlaine Siter, Helen Studdiford, Gae T i g e l a a r , and M a r y Weesies. Following the meeting, the slaves served r e f r e s h ments to their m a s t e r s , and were welcomed into the Sib Circle with the singing of the Sib H y m n . On the S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g following slave night, the pledges and m e m b e r s alike g r a p p l e d with their a l a r m clocks a t a b o u t 6:25 a.m. Yes, the traditional hike w a s on at 6:30. A f t e r the first sleepy mile, we began to make up and enjoy the beauties of n a t u r e ( b u t not a t t h a t h o u r ) . However, all inconvenience was a m p l y taken care of by a s u m p t u o u s b r e a k f a s t a t the Dutch Mill. A f t e r e a t i n g h e a r t i l y , Sibs a d j o u r n e d to the more humdrum existence of a S a t u r d a y morning.

SOROSIS Over hill and dale went Maxwell Silverstein, looking f o r a song, a s Sorosis entertained t h e sophomore girls a t the annual Round Robin Tea. W h a t Maxy w a n t e d was a song t h a t represented America. Close h a r m o n y by f o u r b a r b e r s f r o m the sidewalks of N e w York, included Schilling, Mayo, Ver Beek, and Houtman. T u r n i n g his s t e p s toward the southwest, Maxy f o u n d himself a t a q u a i n t m o u n t a i n shack where an old m a n , P a t Pas, fiddled a tune, assisted by B a r b Wierenga. The Mills S i s t e r s in t h e persons of Hess, Buttles, Buttles, and Beekman, rendered " L a z y River." And a s our Maxwell said, " T h i s was really off t h e record." Down T e x a s way he chanced to roam, and t h e r e heard a dude's rendition of " B u t t o n s and Bows" by F e n t o n and McConnell. L a s t , but not least, he ventured to Boston where Ten Brink and Kooiker gave a little d i t t y called, " M y S u g a r Is So Refined." Maxy didn't find his s o n g ; but he didn't mind, and n e i t h e r did anyone else, because everyone had plenty of f u n listening to his old f a v o r i t e s with a new Sorosis T w a n g . A f t e r a week of w a i t i n g , the new pledges were m e t and t a k e n to J e a n n e Ver Beek's home f o r a welcoming meeting. On S a t u r d a y , a potluck supper w a s held a t Gwen Kooiker's house, and f r o m t h e r e Sorosites new and old went to the football g a m e . The n e w p l e d g e s a r e B a r b B a k e r , Marcia B e r g h o r s t , Connie Boersma, M a r y J o G e e r l i n g s , E s t h e r Koeman, B e t t y Van Lente, B e t t y Roelofs, M a r y Schrier, F r a n P o t t , Marge P o t t , Bobbie Soper, Loie Opt'holt, Helen V a n d e r Wall, L o r r a i n e Theodorff, R u t h Ver Meulen, and Eunice Schipper. •

o

DELTA PHI Calling All Cars, Calling All C a r s ! Be on t h e lookout f o r blue and yellow s t r e a m e r s h e a d i n g f o r Holland. T h r e e loyal Delphians h a v e been s t r a n d e d a t t h e Ranch House with a m a n ' s overcoat! This, and o t h e r events m a d e Delphi pledge n i g h t a m e m o r a b l e experience f o r all. W i t h h o r n s blowing, blue and yellow s t r e a m e r s flying, the Delphians descended upon their new pledges e n m a s s e . A f t e r the pledges received t h e i r flowers and everyone was duly welcomed we headed f o r t h e Ranch House in Grand Rapids. T h e r e w a s a w o n d e r f u l chicken dinner which was accompanied by t h e contortions of J u n e D u n s t e r and t h e flight of the J u n i o r Birdsmen. A f t e r dinner activities were beg u n by P r e s i d e n t Ellie Short,

SAVE

AND

Sandy L a n n i n g b r o u g h t us u p to d a t e on t h e activities of Amy, Mertilla, and H e r m a n . " T h e S w e e t h e a r t of Delta P h i " w a s s u n g by Boopie (I don't know where I'm f r o m ) Koeppe, and t h i s w a s f o l lowed by Delphi De N e u t leading ( ? ) us in the singing of our well known Delphi songs. By t h e way, three cheers g o to M a r g e DeNeut f o r doing such a wonderful job of p l a n n i n g this evening and m a k i n g it such a success. We a r e all so proud and h a p p y to have such w o n d e r f u l pledges this y e a r , and we know t h a t Louise MacDowell, Maxine Mulder, K a t h y Kempers, Clarie Rozeboon, Nell^ Pyle, Cathie Christie, Carol Buseman, M a r g e Dykema, J a c k i e F e r r i s , Doreen DeWolf, Helena Gill, Connie V a n Z y l e n , Rosie Tardiff, N e t t i e Kruiswyk, J o y McGill, Shirley H u n g e r i n k , and Reva P i c k e t t will all make marvelous Delphis. Delta Phi has big plans f o r Homecoming too. O u r A l u m n i luncheon will be held in the Tulip Room of the W a r m Friend and we a r e h a v i n g Open House in our newly redecorated room. W e ' r e quite proud of all the c h a n g e s we've made, so won't you come down and see us some t i m e on Saturday? THESAURIAN F r i d a y night T h e s a u r i a n President E l e a n o r Robinson picked up each of the new m e m b e r s f r o m Voorhees. The delegation w e n t to the T h e t a room w h e r e they m e t the rest of the girls. At 7:30 t h e meeting w a s opened by vice-president Lucille Fikse with a short welcome and devotions. Louise Loula s a n g "I Would Be T r u e . " E l e a n o r welcomed the new m e m b e r s who are R u t h Kleinjan, M a r y La Huis, P a t Moran, H a r r i e t P e n n i n g t o n , Analene P r u i s , C a r o l y n Robinson, N a n c y Seibert, Florence S t e w a r t , and J e a n e t t e Vanden Hoeck. Mickey ( W h a t ! a j o k e ? ) Felton read a h u m o r paper. The m i n u t e s of the last meeting were read by Secretary N e l l i e T e n B r i n k e . Mickey Felton, Homecoming chairman, discussed plans. A f t e r the parade, t h e T h e s a u r i a n brunch will be held in the Centennial Room in the W a r m Friend T a v e r n . Lucille F i k s e is g e n e r a l c h a i r m a n ; N a n Seibert is in c h a r g e of flowers; P a t Moran is in c h a r g e of p r o g r a m s ; M a r y La H u i s will work on place cards. A f t e r singing the T h e s a u r i a n song, the new T h e t a s w e r e e n t e r - ' tained a t C u m e r f o r d s , e n d i n g an evening of f u n . DORIAN W i t h horns blowing and s t r e a m ers w a v i n g gaily in the breeze, Dorians set out on a p l e d g e - g a t h e r i n g trek F r i d a y night, Oct. 20. F i r s t stop, Van Vleck, w h e r e we picked up pledges Evie Leese, J e a n Cloetingh, K a t h y De Vette, J o a n n e Lager, J o a n n e Geerds, Sally Palen, Gennie P i e t a r o , P h y l Hiedanus, Garbo Zeng, Marge Pickens, Arlene Ritsema, and Joyce Van Drunen. Second s t a t i o n on the Dorian route was D u r f e e Hall, w h e r e Anita Fischer, and Elaine G r o u s t r a were added to our. ent o u r a g e . Around t h e block to Voorhees Hall, and F r a n c e s Leir i n d Edie Teune joined us in our parade. Last, but certainly n o t l^ast, we g a t h e r e d in our two t o w n g j r l ^ M a r y K a r s t e n and Dot Moerdyke/ The Korteling house served as ourdining car on t h i s trip. T h e even i n g ' s menu consisted of t o m ^ o cocktails, gelatin salad ( m a d e Ijjy. our h o n o r a r y member, R a l p h K,,)^ baked ham with pineapple sauce a la Dorian, mashed potatoes, sweet y a m s , peas, and on and on ad i n ; flnitum down to t h e rolls. T h e meal was really complete a f t e r e a t i n g the Dorian Welcoming cake a n d t h e usual a c c o m p a n y i n g ice cream.

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Page Five

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Page Six

HOPE

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

ADRIAN IS FOE AT HOMECOMING Grand Rapids J C Overrun By Hope

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Five of the Dutch who mil he out to leash the Adrian Bulldog Saturday. Upper left. Ed Leverette. right halfback; lower left. Gene ISrenhuis, left tackle, center, Captain Gene Campbell, center; upper right. Jack Vander Velde, end; lower right, Tom Van Win gen. Fullback;

With Bob Roos leading the way, t h e Hope h a r r i e r s extended t h e i r winning s t r e a k w i t h a 25-32 decision over Alma. Roos broke the t a p e 150 y a r d s in f r o n t of the n e a r e s t competitor. T h e w i n n i n g t i m e w a s 23.09. Wayne T r i p p finished third over t h e four mile course with a 23.58 clocking. Neil V a n Heest, who led up to the one mile m a r k , c a p t u r e d t h e fifth spot w i t h a t i m e of 25.14. With an i d e n t i c a l t i m e J o h n F r a a n d s e n came in seventh. Exactly a second behind Van Heest and F r a a n d s e n , Collins Ottopoby and Carl Schroeder rounded out the team by finishing e i g h t h and ninth. In the final q u a r t e r mile of t h e race F r a a n d s e n , who is only a f r e s h m a n , displayed a p a r t i c u l a r l y strong finish. A f t e r the first f e w r u n n e r s had crossed the finish line the r e m a i n ing positions were v e r y hotly contested. Evidence to this is the f a c t that between the fifth and ninth

Appledorn Leads M I A A In Offense Hard r u n n i n g h a l f b a c k Ron Appledorn of Hope is leading the MIAA in both r u s h i n g and total offense. The blonde speedster has p'led up 234 y a r d s r u s h i n g in 29 tries in two conference tilts, and upon occasion passes, although he hasn't tossed in l e a g u e tilts. Appledorn is f a r ahead of his nearest rival, Ike Guilford of Albion, who has compiled 175 y a r d s in 37 a t t e m p t s . The league's top passer is Phil Dillman of Kazoo who has completed 11 out of 14 f o r 142 y a r d s . Kazoo tackle Conrad Hintz h a s a perfect seven-for-seven record f o r touchdown conversions, while his team leads the league in offense with 333 y a r d s p e r g a m e . A l m a is the top defensive squad, allowing only 156.5 y a r d s per g a m e . Here are t h e leaders in each department: R u s h i n g — Appledorn, Hope. Total offensive — Appledorn, Hope. Pass receiving — Bob Nesser, Kazoo, 6 f o r 72 y a r d s . P u n t i n g — John Rummel, Hillsdale, 7 f o r 40.6 average. S c o r i n g — A p p l e d o r n , Hope, and m a n y others, two touchdowns. T e a m offense — K a z o o . Team d e f e n s e — Alma. MIAA s t a n d i n g s : W L T Kalamazoo 3 0 0 Alma 2 0 1 Albion I l l Hope 0 1 1 Hillsdale 0 2 1 Adrian 0 2 0 Scores: Kalamazoo 21, Hope 20 Kalamazoo 28, Hillsdale 27 Kalamazoo 35, Albion 27 Alma 7, Hope 7 Hillsdale 7, Albion 7 Alma 7, Adrian 0 Alma 19, Hillsdale 7 Albion 33, Adrian 6.

places, the time difference w a s only one second. D u r i n g homecoming weekend the team will face A d r i a n a t f o u r o'clock S a t u r d a y a f t e r n o o n . The meet will be a n i m p o r t a n t one f o r the Dutchmen in their battle to take the MIAA cross c o u n t r y crown. In the first week of the season Hopo topped Kalamazoo with a 26-29 victory.

Cagers Begin Drills Under Russ De Vette R u s s De Vette, in his third sea;on a s cage mentor, has begun to irill the p a r t of his basketball quad not out f o r football, and is ookin^ f o r w a r d to a n o t h e r fine ;eason oi competition. L a s t year the Dutch finished jscond in MIAA competition, bei:nd Kalamazoo. The team won 11 o n t e s t s in 20 s t a r t s . Lost f r o m last y e a r ' s a g g r e g a tion a r e such s t a l w a r t s a s Paul Muskyens, Nick Yonker, Bill Holverda, and J a c k Marema. Back to form the nucleus of the new t eam are Bud Vander Wege, Jun Bremer, and J e r r y Jacobson. T h e new schedule follows: Nov. 25—Valparaiso t h e r e . Dec. 9—Adrian, here. Dec. 12—Western Mich., t h e r e . Dec. 14—Alma, there. Dec. 15—Wooster, here. J a n . 6—Hillsdale, there. J a n . 16—Albion, here. J a n . 18—Kazoo, there. Feb. 8—Calvin, here. Feb. 10—Adrian, there. Feb. 13—Alma, here. Feb. 17—Hillsdale, here. F e b 20—Albion, there. Feb. 24—Kazoo, here. March 1—Calvin, there.

Women's Sporfs Started; W.A.A. Plans Activities The W.A.A. is happy to announce t h a t 46% of t h e girls on c a m p u s a r e t a k i n g an active p a r t of t h e s p o r t s offered t h i s y e a r . T h : s n u m b e r f a r exceeds those of previous y e a r s . Volley Ball is the m a j o r sport of this season. However bowling, hikin?, riding, and single and mixed doubles of badminton a r e of int e r e s t to a g r e a t many girls. The W.A.A. Board is busy planning many teas and play-days to be held with various groups of schools. The MIAA play-day is scheduled for November 11th and l he High School play-day and tea 's December 2nd, and the Calvin olay-day and tea is to be January 13th. The W.A.A. has a heavy ^chedule ahead of them and they are busy and happy planning all of their activities. The encouraging and helpful advice of Miss Mary Bried is appreciated by all of the girls.

Fall Tennis Finals Set For Saturday

Alma, Hope Duel To 7-7 Deadlock

A big, f a s t . Alma football t e a m c a m e back in the third period to tie up a tough Hope eleven and hold on to a 7-7 tie. Hope scored first in the later s t a g e s of the second q u a r t e r a s q u a r t e r b a c k Ron Schipper tossed a b e a u t i f u l aerial to end Fuzz Bauman. Bud P r i n s then calmly booted the e x t r a point. T h e Scots came back a f t e r the h a l f t i m e intermission to drive deep into Dutch t e r r i t o r y . Speedy h a l f backs, Rich G a r r e t t and Mendal V a u g h n , sparked the A l m a drive, which w a s stopped on t h e nine yard line. However, the Scots came right back a f t e r Appledorn had punted In first round play of i n t r a mural section, Boerman, T - D o r m , f o r Hope. Q u a r t e r b a c k Wever talwhipped DeGraaf, Cosmos, 6-1, 6-3; lied f r o m six y a r d s out. Ted B a r r e t t t set up the Hope TD McMillan, Independent, eked out a with a s p a r k l i n g 67 yard p u n t re7-5, 5-7, 7-5 victory over Zwemer, t u r n . B a r r e t t , h a m p e r e d by an E m m i e s : Moolenaar, Arkies, defeated Bos. F r a t e r s , 6-3, 4-6, 6-2; a n k l e i n j u r y , took the punt on the Fowler. Independent, dumped New- 24 y a r d stripe, headed for the centon, Knicks. 6-1, 6-2; N i e u s m a , t e r of the field, cut back t o w a r d s ^ r a t e r s , hand'ly b e a t Gross, Knicks, t h e sidelines, and broke into the 6-1. 6-0; Sell, Cosmos, likewise clear. The Alma p u n t e r c a u g h t him l ook the m e a s u r e of Cupery, A r - f r o m behind on the nine yard line. kies, 6-1, 6-0; and DeWitt, Inde- H o p e lost y a r d a g e on two ground pendent, defeated Muyskens, E m - plays, so Schippers p r o m p t l y threw mies, 6-3, 2-6, 6-4. Benecke, T- t h e touchdown pass. In the l a t t e r stages of the g a m e Dorm, and H a z e k a m p , Independent, n e i t h e r t e a m w a s able to get a susfailed to play. tained drive u n d e r w a y , and the N e x t round results show Mcg a m e ended with both t e a m s throwMillan over Boerman, 6-4, 2-6, 7-5; Moolenaar over Fowler, 6-1, 6-1; ing desperation passes. The finals in the 1950 Men's Fall T e n n i s T o u r n e y are scheduled to be played S a t u r d a y morning, with t h e two finalists m e e t i n g f o r the Duffy W a d e Gold Medal a w a r d . The t o u r ney, being conducted differently f r o m the method used other y e a r s , consists of two g r o u p s , one of f r a t r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s and independents, and the o t h e r of t h r e e v a r s i t y tennis t e a m m e m b e r s who are p l a y i n g a round-robin series. The w i n n e r s in each section will meet f o r t h e crown. No results of the roundrobin have a s yet been indicated by the tennis t eam members.

-feBSUte The football season is about half over, and it a p p e a r s t h a t Hope's championship chances a r e very slim. N o t h i n g short of a miracle would h a v e to occur, were Hope to win or tie f o r the MIAA championship. P r e s e n t l y the Kalamazoo H o r n e t s a r e r e s t i n g atop the heap. The H o r n e t s have a record of t h r e e s t r a i g h t wins. They hold a 21 to 20 decision over Hope, a 28 to 27 win over Hillsdale, and a 35 to 27 win over Albion. Kazoo looks like a shoo-in f o r t h e crown. A l m a holds down second place with two wins and a tie. Hope tied the Scots, and Adrian and Hillsdale were d e f e a t e d by them. Albion holds down t h e third spot with a win over Adrian, a loss to Kazoo, and a tie with Hillsdale. T h e Britons were supposed to have been s t r o n g this season, and w e r e a pre-season f a v o r i t e f o r t h e title. Hope r e s t s in f o u r t h place. By w i n n i n g the final t h r e e g a m e s , the Hollanders could probably come in second in the loop. Hillsdale and Adrian occupy the fifth and sixth positions, respectively. Both have yet to win a conference f r a y .

In all its long and illustrious history Hope has won but one football championship. T h a t c a m e in 1934 and it w a s a tie a t t h a t . Chonologically speaking, the A n c h o r m e n a r e a b o u t due. L a s t y e a r s g r e a t a g g r e g a t i o n came within one foot of achieving t h a t f a m e . Hope made the sport p a g e s of the world's g r e a t e s t n e w s p a p e r recently. Arch W a r d , in his column in t h e Chicago Daily Tribune mentioned several Chicago men who were to be honored a t homecoming h e r e S a t u r d a y . The men a r e survivors of the 1905 varsity football t e a m . The Adrian football coach and athletic director, L y m a n E. Abbott, will be coaching one of his last g a m e s f o r a while S a t u r d a y when his boys meet the Dutch. Abbott has received o r d e r s f r o m Uncle Sam to r e p o r t f o r active duty in the A r m y N o v e m b e r 6.

T h e kilted Alma band and the and Nieusma over Sell, 7-5, 6-3. DeWitt advanced a s the result of a Hope m a r c h i n g band entertained second-round bye. So f a r in the d u r i n g h a l f t i m e . next round N i e u s m a beat DeWitt, 3SSSSSSS8SSSSSS8&7-5, 6-2. In the doubles section of the t o u r n a m e n t Kiebink-DeWolfe, Arkies. took their m a t c h with H u m m e Vandermeer, T - D o r m , by d e f a u l t ; Thompson-Bruininks, Cosmos, def e a t e d D e M a a g d - G u n t h e r , Independents; and V a n d e W e g e - V a n d e r meulon, F r a t e r s , took KondsEyerly, Knicks, 6-1, 6-1. ThompsonDennison, Emmies, drew a bye. In the next round, t h e F r a t e r team d e f e a t e d Thompson-Dennison.

Coach Al Vanden Bush's 1950 version of t h e v a r s i t y football squad will t a k e to t h e gridiron S a t u r d a y to f a c e the A d r i a n Bulldogs in the annual homecoming tilt. The Dutch come into the f r a y f r e s h f r o m a 39 to 7 t r o u n c i n g of Grand Rapids J C .

The Hope g r i d d e r s tuned u p f o r the f o r t h c o m i n g homecoming g a m e with A d r i a n by t r o u n c i n g Grand Rapids J u n i o r College 39 to 7. Dutch r e s e r v e s s a w plenty of action in the lopsided g a m e . The g a m e was played in a fog, a t t i m e s Hope holds a one loss and one tie so thick t h a t the p l a y e r s a p p e a r e d to be n o t h i n g but silhouettes on record in MIAA play, while the Bulldogs h a v e dropped two conthe field. tests. Hope w a s edged 21 to 20 by The Dutch scored twice in the loop leading Kazoo and tied by first period a s Tom Van Wingen second place Alma. The Bulldogs tallied on two short plunges. Van were d e f e a t e d 7 to 0 by Alma and Wingen, Ron Appledorn, and Ed trounced by Albion 33 to 6. L e v e r e t t e all were effective in Because of t h e c o m p a r a t i v e Alma c r a s h i n g the Raider d e f e n s e s in scores, Hope will go into the g a m e t h a t first period. a slight f a v o r i t e . A capacity crowd Hope scored a g a i n in t h e second is expected f o r the encounter. stanza. This time Leverette banged O t h e r h o n u c o m i n g s p o r t s activihis w a y across f r o m the f o u r y a r d ties will be t h e A d r i a n - H o p e crossline. c o u n t r y meet to be held a t 4 P.M. Appledorn scored on a dazzling S a t u r d a y , and the finals of t h e fall 65 y a r d j a u n t in the third f r a m e . tennis t o u r n e y to be held S a t u r d a y He a t t e m p t e d to circle his r i g h t morning. end, found himself face to face with the whole J C line, turned back, circled his l e f t end, scooted quent f u m b l e s by both t e a m s . This down the sidelines, cut back to was p a r t l y due to the d a m p conavoid the last would-be tackier, ditions. and s p r i n t e d into the end zone. R o b e r t W i c k s t r o m and Lou Paul F r e s h m a n Herb Stouten scored were o u t s t a n d i n g f o r JC, with the twice in the last q u a r t e r . He sped f o r m e r being responsible f o r the 64 y a r d s , and then countered f r o m seven Raider points. five y a r d s out. Stouten r a n well The g a m e was not without its in his first g a m e o p p o r t u n i t y , and i n j u r i e s . Howie Meyer, Hope line he should see considerable action s t a l w a r t , broke a bone in his leg, in the r e m a i n i n g games. and Don Prentice, reserve g u a r d , The g a m e was m a r r e d by f r e - lost a f e w teeth.

•••

Cross Country Team Tops Alma For Second Victory

Fighting Dutchmen Favorites In Game

A f t e r serving as a c a p t a i n in the A r m y Intelligence d u r i n g World W a r II, Abbott went to A d r i a n in 1946 to f a c e a group of inexperienced men and a dismal record. A b b o t t b r o u g h t the Bulldogs out of obscurity and last year built a t e a m constantly f e a r e d in the M I A A . J o h n Darton, who h a s been a s s i s t i n g Abbott, will t a k e over the coaches chores. Touch football has made a real hit in the i n t e r f r a t league. The p l a y e r s have shown a lot of spirit, and every Monday a f t e r n o o n m a n y s p e c t a t o r s have witnessed the g a m e s . The officiating h a s been good, and t h e g a m e s have been r u n off in a s u p r i s i n g l y smooth m a n n e r . T h r e e t e a m s , the Independents, the Arcadians, and t h e S e m i n a r y , h a v e been undefeated. The Sem boys have been tied twice, however, and t h e A r c a d i a n s once.

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I t t a k e s but one glance a t t h e '50-'51 basketball schedule to see t h a t Coach R u s t y De Vette and his v a r s i t y p l a y e r s will have their work cut out f o r them. There does not a p p e a r to be one b r e a t h e r on the schedule. I n addition to the M I A A contests, t h e c a g e r s will meet V a l p a r a i s o , W e s t e r n Michigan, Wooster, and Calvin, all basketball powerhouses.

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"HOLLAND FURNACES

A slate such a s this does not m a k e f o r a good won-lost record, but in t h e long r u n it should m e a n more M I A A championships and a b e t t e r caliber of basketball.

Make Warm Friends"

The caliber of this y e a r s squad is as yet v e r y uncertain.

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10-26-1950