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anc or

OLIAND, MICHIGAN October 21, 1961

Hope College — Holland, Michigan


Fish or Flu Causes illness! In the early hours of Saturday morning and during that entire day last weekend a sudden outbreak of illness caused considerable confusion and speculation around the campus. Almost 200 cases of the illness of a somewhat mysterious source were reported by the Health Clinic.



David Wyma

Abla Maure Antar

On Saturday, October 21, when the cases started coming into the Clinic, the Clinic immediately notifed Holland's Director of Environmental C o n t r o l , Sam Stephenson, who took samples of the food which was still available and sent it to the laboratory for analysis. At the same time. Slater Food Service notifed its

Wyma and Antar Attend American University Abla Maure Antar, a political science-English lit. major, and David Wyma, a senior political science-Englsh major are in the nation's capital this fall participating in the American University's Washington Semester Program. Miss Antar and Mr. Wyma, along with nearly 100 other topflight students from about 100 colleges and universities across the United States, will take part in an extensive program designed to acquaint the student with a first-hand working knowledge of national government in action. Under the auspices of the University's School of Government and Public Administration, the students will engage in a four-fold operation between now and the end of the semester in February.

guidance of their faculty advisers. And, they will be free to participate in any of a number of cultural activities that abound in the Washington area. Each year, high-caliber students — usually history or political science majors — are selected for the Washington Semester Program of the University. Two Washington Semesters are held each year — one running from September to January and the other from February through June. This year, the 14th for the Program, a total of over 200 students from 92 schools will take part in the two identical Semesters. The Washington Semester has been called the only educational program in this country — or probably in the world — where so many institutes of higher learning work cooperatively.

First, they will participate in a continuing seminar which will bring them into close contact with a wide range of Federal activities. Here, they will meet with Senators, Congressmen, lobbyists and other government personalities while on field trips designed to show them just how Freshman class Officers elected the Federal Government oper- • at a recent class meeting are: . ates. Paul Ransford from Richmond, Each student will be required Virginia, president; Dean Overto submit a written project on man from South Holland, Illisome political activity either in historic perspective or in treat- nois, vice-president; Mary Sagendorf from Grand Rapids, ment of a current problem. Michigan, secretary; and Bruce Third, the students will attend regular class sessions of the Neckers, from Clymer, New University, selected under the York, treasurer.

Freshman Elect Class Officers

Concert Series 1961-62 Community Concert Series Monday, December 4 Rise Stevens, Metropolitan Opera Soprano Wednesday, January 24 Beaux Arts Trio. Wednesday, February 28 Tucson, Arizona B o y s Choir Saturday, March 7 St. L o u i s Symphony Orchestra

supervisory officials, Mr. Dresner and Mr. Koehler, who came to Holland to assist in the investigation. In addition to the food analysis which showed only negative results, several food handlers were given physical check-ups to ascertain whether they could possibly be carriers of the illness. No such evidence was found. The College Doctor, O. Van Der Velde, M.D., has made the following statement, "There has been a rather mild epidemic of 'stomach and bowel flu' among the students at Hope and also among our civilian population

Publication Board Meets on Opus This week the Opus Editorial Board has presented a new organizational set-up with elected Editor at its head. The Board is made up of 7 members: Ed Small, Jud Emerick, Bob Jaehnig. Barb Walvoord, Jean Louret, Mary DeVelder, Lynn Adams, who have been chosen on satisfactory merits of critical ability in literature. Constitutionally s i m i l a r , a charter has been drawn up by the Board and approved by the Publications Committee. It runs as follows: each member will read each piece and rate it on a numerical basis. Afterwards the ratings will be decided mathematically. Each member will have charge of a section of the literature. The Board will make all major decisions, but the Editor will have final responsibility for production and his veto can be overridden by a two-thirds vote of the Board.

for the past two weeks. This is not unusual as it appears almost annually. However, the recent sudden m a s s i v e outbreak of similar, but more severe, symptoms could only be considered clinically as food poisoning. "This diagnosis is fully in agreement with the diagnosis of the Ottawa County and Michigan State Health Department, even though the State Laboratory could not confirm it by sample food examination. Laboratory tests are used merely as an adjunct to confirm a clinical diagnosis. A negative laboratory report does not mean a wrong clinical diagnosis. "The recent food poisoning on our campus is not a reflection upon the college or its food service. The facilities and personnel are A-l. It is surprising to me, and to the State Health Department," said Doctor Van Der Velde, "that we and other similar schools who are are required to prepare great quantities of food for thousands of meals, have not had similar incidents more frequently. Similar incidents occur in private homes where food quantities are small and food handlers are few."

President Recruits In East

Dr. John Hollenbach, VicePresident of the College, made this comment on the situation. "The unusual incidence of stomach disorders last weekend was a cause of concern to the campus community. As chief administrative officer on the campus at the time, I can report that the Health Center and the Slater Food Service moved to- investigate this m a t t e r both promptly and thoroughly, in efforts to trace the illness to its source, and they kept in constant touch with members of the administration to discuss their findings.

Presidents of three Michigan liberal arts colleges, including Dr. Irwin J. Lubbers, President of Hope College, traveled eastward this past week to represent their colleges to high schools in the Boston, Massachusetts, and Hartford, Connecticut areas. Accompanying Dr. Lubbers on the trip are Dr. Weimer K. Hicks, President of Kalamazoo College, and Dr. Louis W. Norris, President of Albion College. As representatives of the Michigan College Foundation, the three addressed the eastern high schools at the invitation of the schools themselves. Hope, Albion and Kalamazoo are consideredsuperior liberal arts colleges whose enrollment from the East is large. In addition, church affiliation draws many Eastern students to Hope and the several other Michigan colleges. Small colleges of the type belonging to the Michigan College Foundation are becoming increasingly important. Said Dr. Lubbers, "The trip is very significant to us. For years the Eastern private schools have acted as magnets, pulling students from the Midwest. Now we've become magnets ourselves."

"We concur in the conclusions reached that this outbreak of stomach illness is the kind of occurrence which can and does take place occasionally in college communities, in which students and staff are working and eating together, and that, as in this case, the exact source is difficult to trace. We are convinced that there was no negligence .involved here and that, as in the past, every possible precaution will continue to be taken to prevent such illnesses."

Saturday, April 14 Lee Luvisi, Pianist All concerts will be given at Civic Center at 8:00 p.m. Student season tickets will be made available for $3.00 early in November.


Pearson Informs on Two Days With Khrushchev by Linda Walvoord In Dimnent Chapel last Friday, a prominent A m e r i c a n newsman. Drew Pearson, sketched with a few deft observations both a man and a problem. The man is Khrushchev—not only the Khrushchev of page one. New York Times, but Khrushchev, the jovial week-end host of Washington reporter Drew Pearson. Recounting a two-day interview from which he has just returned, Pearson informally introduced Khrushchev the master of camaraderie, Khrushchev the farming export, Khrushchev the commentator on American polictics, Khrushchev

the man who calls Nixon "an actor" and Kennedy " a man you can respect. . ." From Mr. Pearson's outlines emerge the "many faces of Khrushchev", and perhaps a key to the collapse of the "rosy friendship" which sprang up between Camp David and the Viennt conferences of this summer. This friendship was perhaps never intended, built partly on just camaraderie. It was crushed by a U-2, by a White House rebuff, and in Cuba, by a combination of "hard luck and bad judgment." Now in October, with the man-for-man threat is-

sued at Vienna and the 600,000 Soviet and 200,000 Western troops ranged along German's internal border, Pearson recognizes, "The drift toward war is perhaps more dangerous than at any time since Pearl Harbor." COMPETITION: NOT COMBAT Beyond this informal sketch of this week-end host, Mrs. Pearr son's most significant remarks concerned not the man, but the paramount question: Is a nuclear war with Russia imminent in the present world situation? Mr. Pearson believes that neither Mr. Khrushchev nor Mr. (Continued on page 2)

Drew Pearson answers questions from chapel as Norm Kansfield looks on.


October 27. 1961

Hope College Anchor

Pare 2


Academic Horizons

W h y National News?

The Mid-West College Council

Faculty members, particularly from the history, psychology, and English departments, and apathetic students have asked why the ANCHOR this year has devoted space in editorials, feature articles, and news stories to the national and international political scene. This is not an apology, but a reason why the ANCHOR emphasizes events that are not close in physical proximity but do affect each person's future. The ANCHOR feels it is important to encourage students to think and read about the world's problems. The ANCHOR should represent and stimulate discussion and original thought among a student body that must have the capacity, but lacks the initiative or drive to become involved in issues such as sit-ins, nuclear testing, Berlin, Peace Corps, Cuba, Red China, the U.N., Viet Nam or the issues involved in controversies between Goldwater conservatives and Galbraith liberals. If we are the prospective leaders of the nation, we should be able to think and evaluate current trends of thought. This is not to deny that the ANCHOR has the opportunity and responsibility to point out places for evaluation on campus such as smoking, drinking, food, housing, morals, and meaningful Christianity for college students. It is argued that re-hashing ideas of men who have greater experience and knowledge is a waste of time and space whether the words were spoken live, (five campus speakers in last month), or in print in a national magazine. The argument seems to assume that, because students have limited experience, they are not able to produce any critical or creative ideas on the big events and ideas of the day. The students are not going to solve the world's problems at a glance, but are going to have to become involved in order to become responsible citizens or fill the shoes of today's leaders and pundits. —G. W.

Step Forward For S. C. A . Last weekend the S.C.A. held its annual canoe trip. It was considered a success by its chairmen Dave Mouw and Dave Van Dam and by the over ninety students who took at least thirty canoes for the day's outing. It is hoped that this is indicative of better relationships between S.C.A. and the student body. If the S.C.A. grows as an example through the efforts of students who demonstrate their Christianity without becoming overbearing on others, who have a more difficult time in grappling with the truths of Christianity, the student's attitude might change for the better toward this struggling organization. Christianity can be and should be the standard and the purpose by which life is ordered. There are many ways of making this fact clear and meaningful through experiences as the canoe trip rather than trying to proselytize every student who walks through the pine grove. The S.C.A. will be successful this year if the appeal is to the students mterest like the canoe trip. Say, what happened to the ski trip? w

Pearson Informs on KfirushchcV/ Continued (Continued from page 1) Kennedy would originate action provoking war. The real danger, rather, is that either leader might be forced to such action by pressure from within his own ranks —Khrushchev by his test-demanding military, or by a belligerent Red China; and Kennedy by what Pearson calls "frustrated Americans," "war prophets" who view the employ of nuclear weapons as inevitable. He calls upon Americans, and college students in particular, to rally both the "facts" and the "faith" which will repeat the successes the West enjoys in Syria, Egypt, Guinea, and the Common Market nations. * As for the immediate crisis in Berlin, Mr. Pearson does predict a settlement short of military action. This could be either a "narrow peace," escaping the immediate threat but evoking

c o n t i n u o u s danger, or a peace which constitutes a "fresh start" on a "broad basis." In sum, Mr. Pearson conveys this: If to realize peace means to project what "peace" exists now, then our challenge is not to prepare for combat, but for competition, long-range competition which pits not weapon against weapon, but democracy and capitalism, against Communism. His answer to "the war question" constitutes a reminder that "the peace question" is more important. He erases the question "How soon is war coming?" and substitutes the challenge: "If democracy must face competition, outright, practical competition in Asia, in Africa and in South America, then we will have to prove not that our weapons work, but that our way of life works."

by Justine Ann Dakin In an effort to attract more students from the Eastern seaboard to mid-western colleges, twelve colleges in the mid-west have joined together to form the MIDWEST COLLEGE COUNCIL during the last year. The idea for this organization was developed by a Mr. Crist, who originally was employed by Kalamazoo College. He has since been instrumental in setting up the council's program. The council hopes to acquaint Eastern public and private high schools more intimately with the member colleges as the midwestern schools are anxious to acquire a greater geographical and cultural distribution in their student bodies. In addition, students in the East are becoming more interested in knowing more about the schools that lie west of the Hudson River. Not every outstanding boy and girl

WORLD NEWS COMMENTARY by Richard Brand (SWEDEN) Scientists say the Soviets have exploded another nuclear bomb in defiance of world opinion, with the 50-megaton blast still to come. An angry and frightened world, meanwhile, was taking precautions against n u c l e a r fallout. A French scientist said that the fallout from Russia's 50-megaton bomb could kill 10,000 persons during the next 30 years. In Washington, P r e s i d e n t Kennedy has given a go-ahead for an underground nuclear test in New Mexico and has invited foreign o b s e r v e r s , including Russians, to attend the test that will produce NO FALLOUT. Also in Washington, the A.B.C. reported that the U. S. had the big bombs but thought it foolish to test something that would endanger all mankind. (BERLIN) The U. S. Army has placed its 6,500-man Berlin garrison on full combat alert and moved tanks to the border as East German Police contin-


HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Member Associate Collegiate Press

ued harassing allied civilian traffic into East Berlin, Tass says that the U. S. Army threatened to use force as part of a series of "Provocative actions." (MOSCOW) Gromyko made a strong plea for negotiations between Kennedy and Khrushchev; warned that West Germany could become a cemetery. (UNITED NATIONS). A political committee pressed moves for a, "Solemn appeal" against Russian nuclear explosions. (BANGKOK) G e n . Taylor flew to Thailand; expressed optimism over South Viet Nam's ability to defend against the Reds. (CONGO) Katanga and United Nations prepared an exchange of prisoners following cease-fire ratification. (SPECIAL ED.) Last week was newspaper week. (WASHINGTON) Living costs reached a record peak in September; expected to go even higher this month.

October 27: October 28: October 31: November 1: November 2:

November 3:

Published weekly by and for the students of Hope Collefe except daring holiday and examination periods, under the anthorlty of the Student Council Publications Board.


Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at a special rate of postage provided for in section 1108

OA iftyved


J* /

of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorised October 19, 1918. Editor.... Gerry Wolf Feature Editor .Nancy Sonneveldt News Editor .Kristin Blank Sports Editor Bob Kreunen Social Editors Joan Diephuis, Ruth Flikema Copy Editor. .....Beverly Joeckel Proof Editor.. Jan Rietveld Cartoonist .Rick Hensel Advertising & Business Manager. Elmer PhaO Make-up Manager. Dale Conklin Reporters Rich Brand, Billle Chain, Carol Tfankovich, Jo Ann DeNOble, Paul Hesselink, Dave Bach, A. Prins, Ann Kohlman, Esther Harpham, Paul Lucas, Jean Ferb, Audrey Prins, Bobbie Freggens, Pat Gleichman, Loma Bouma.

Dr. Lubbers and his colleagues believe that the colleges in this section of the United States have a great deal to offer the student who is seeking a rich educational experience in new surroundings, which may be an education in itselves. Hope students are obligated not to look quizzically at some new student next fall who says "H-A-H-V-U-D" for "Harvard" and "i-d-e-a-r" for "idea." He might be just a Yankee who has left Boston to come and see what Holland, Michigan, is all about for four years!

Quoted From . . . Quoted from issues of "The Anchor" in the year, 1896. "October 3d, while Miss Nellie Notier, one of the college ladies, was out driving with a friend, the horse became too spirited and overturned the vehicle. The occupants were slightly injured." "We think that we speak the truth when we say, that never before in the history of the College has the outlook been so bright and hopeful as it is at the opening of this school year . . The Book Association (Store) did $350.00 worth of business within one week . . . There are at present 18 seniors, 16 juniors, 24 sophomores, and 23 freshmen." "On Saturday evening, November 14, several of the students were present at a party given at the home of Miss Bessie Phanstiehl. The boys enjoyed the evening very much."

Mom and Dad's Day Set for November 4

This year November 4 has been set for the annual Mom & Dad's Day. Saturday's events will begin at 2:00 with a football game against Adrian College. Those parents attending the game will be admitted free of charge if accompanied by their son or daughter. Following the game a buffet supper will be served in the Delphi date night Phelps Dining Hall from 5:00 Sibylline date night to 7:00 p.m. A variety program Football game at Alma, 2.00 p.m. will be presented in the Music Alpha Phi date night • Auditorium at 7:00 and 8:00. * Parents are invited to tour the Reformation Day service, 7.30 p.m.. Chapel dorms and houses any time beKiwanis Travelogue, Chapel tween 5:00 and 8:00 p.m. General chairmen for the Second year German Mid-term examination, event are Sharon Cady and Jim 7:00 p.m., Chapel basement Bultman. The committees in Debate meeting, 7:00 p.m., VR 303 charge and their chairmen are: Mortar Board Movie, "Children of Hiroshima," Correspondence, Mary Peelen, Music Auditorium, two showings Judy Steegstra; Buffet, Arlene Beimers and Gary Haverdink; Mom and Dad's Day Publicity, Jeanette Ellsworth Football game with Adrian, here, 2:00 p.m. Open house of dorms and houses, 4:00-8:00 p.m. and Sandy Sissing; Variety Program, Paul Lucas and Kristin Banquet, Phelps, 5:00-7:00 p.m. Variety Show, 7:00 and 8:15 p.m.. Music Audi- Blank; Games, Dave Bolhuis and Roger Van Noord. torium

Coming Events

November 4:


can count on being admitted to Harvard or Vassar even if he was an all A student and Dad and Mother were graduated from these institutions. This week Dr. Lubbers is traveling to New England where he will meet with the other eleven college presidents who are affiliated with the MIDW E S T COLLEGE COUNCIL through the membership of their respective colleges. For the following week, these men, with Mr. Crist, will hold meetings with guidance directors and students throughout New England. From contacts made at these meetings, it is possible some of the new students who will appear on the Hope campus next year will be here as a result of having become acquainted with our program here through the efforts of the council.




October 27, 1961

Hope Collefe Anchor

Pare S

P.&M. Announces 'Medea' Cast

Reformation Day Service Tuesday "Operation: Re-Form" will be the theme for the chapel service at 8:00 a.m. Tuesday, October 31 to initiate the Reformation Day emphasis. The service will be led by the coUege pastor, the Rev. Allen B. Cook. Students and faculty have received a special invitation to attend the community-wide Reformation Day service, sponsored by the Holland Classis of the Reformed Church in America. The service will be held in Dimnent Memorial Chapel at 7:45 p.m. The Rev. William Brownson, pastor of the First Reformed Church of Roseland, Chicago, Illinois, will speak on the subject "Heirs of the Reformation." The Western Theological Seminary Octet will sing "Built on a Rock" by Lindeman and "Onward Christian Soldiers" by Sullivan. The service will begin with a processional of the ordained ministers of the city.

Palette and Masque announces the casting for "Medea," the second major production of the 1961-62 season. The cast for "Medea," which will be presented in December is: Medea, Donna Davis; Nurse, Nancy Rees; Tutor, Karl Jicha; Women of Corinth, Edie Prince, Virginia Mortensen, and Leanne Ridderhoff; Attendants, Jean Louret, and Mary Ten Pas; Creon, Carl Benes; Jason, B. J. Berghorst; Aegeus, Ken Baron; Jason's slave, Doug Mc Cullough. The play is the adaptation by Robinson Jeffers of the original Greek drama by Euripides.


Miss Pyle of the physical education department and Dr. Mueller of the English department have a little trouble getting their canoe out in the stream. After freeing the canoe, the two enJoyed themselves along with the over ninety students who spent last Saturday in the wilds on the canoe trip sponsored by S.C.A.

Social Highlights Hello Everyone, Once again, we have plenty of news for you concerning our fraternities and sororities. PHI KAPPA ALPHA Following Homecoming the Cosmos have found themselves very busy with rushing. Besides the coffee breaks and lit meetings, the Cosmos and rushees mingled at the traditionally famous French Party. Tonight, all rushees are cordially invited to the fraternity's lit meeting when Lois Vander Til, State Parole Officer, will speak. This will be followed on Saturday night with a hayride. If any rushee hasn't been to the house yet, drop over any time; or better yet, talk to an active about the rushing program of the Cosmopolitan Fraternity. SIGMA IOTA BETA The 1961 pledge class got off to a good start this week with informal initiation. The pledge captain was Jean Ferb and the the pledge mistress was Carol Sikkema. At the last meeting pledge Bonnie Wissink was elected as sophomore Student Council representative. e


Tonight the Sibs and their dates will enjoy a hayride followed by a party in Zeeland. OMICRON KAPPA EPSILON Mr. Brown, professor in Hope's Psychology Department, led a discussion session to begin the first literary meeting of the 1961 rushing season. Rushing activities for the next week include: Wednesday night, smoker; Friday night, Lit meeting; Saturday night, house party. Congrats to Jack Seivers who is pinned to Mary Sagandorf. SIGMA SIGMA Date night for the Sorosites consisted of a boat ride on the Kalamazoo River and a pizza party afterwards at II Fomo's. Also held at II Fomo's was the Sigma Sigma pledge dinner. This was held on October 17. A small meeting was held in the Rathskeller after dinner. Pat Winchester gave a humor paper. ALPHA GAMMA PHI Alphi Phi will complete its pledge season with formal initiation tonight. Our thirteen pledges have survived the informal initiation of Friday 13 under the direction of chairman Barb Anderson and Noreeri De Witte. The pledge dinner was held at Van Raalte's with slaves Connie Green and Karen Van Overloop giving the humor paper. Tomorrow night is date night, a hayride and a square dance. The date night has been planned by Marilyn Elzinga and Claire Osborn, and it promises to be a lot of fun. / CONGRATULATIONS: Lee Ridderhoff engaged to Paul Ver Wolf Juppy Dakin engaged to Oliver Watson Joyce Vander Molen engaged to Don Zanbergen


Welters Elected M. C C. President Mr. Edward John Wolters, Professor of Latin, was elected president of the Michigan Classical Conference on Saturday, October 21, at Mount Pleasant, Michigan. This organization is composed of university, college, and high school teachers of Latin and Greek as well as those who are interested in the classics but do not teach.

Miss Joyce Dalebout, a senior, seems to have run into an obstruction which the other 30 canoes on the S.C.A. canoe trip avoid.

WESTRATE'S Ladies Wearing Apparel

German Movies

15 West 8th Street

Shown Bi-Monthly The German Department of Hope College has set up a program of German language films for interested students. Every two weeks a short subject will be Shown. These films, each about 15 minutes long, portray scientific, social, or literary aspects of German life. There will also be a German language newsreel shown each month. These films are supplied free of charge by the German consulate in Detroit. The films will be shown in the Carley Room in Van Zoeren Library. The time and day for each showing will appear in the daily bulletin.




Portrait Photopraphy 52 East Eighth Street

Telephone EX 2 - 9 6 0 8


HANSEN'S "The Friendly Store"

Phone EX 2 - 3 1 1 6

MODEL LAUNDRY LAUNDRV & DRY CLEANING Free Pickup and Delivery To All Dorms And Fraternity Homes DAILY PICKUP and DELIVERY AT KOLLEN HALL—5:30 P.M. 9 7 East 8th Street

Phone EX 2-3625



FOX'S 12 West 8th St.

54 East 8th Street

Holland, Mich.

Diamonds - Watches - Gifts jC









331 College Ave.


Next to Penny's





238 River Avenue


Phone EX 2-9496

River Avenue Store — Next to 7-Up Co.

"Flowers for Every Occasion"

Dependable Jewelers For Over A Quarter Century 6 West Eighth Street HOLLAND, MICHIGAN


Athlete's Feat

Intramural Standings

by Bob Kreunen

Football 5-0 4-1

Fraters Indies Arkies Cosmos Knicks Emmies

A new feature of the 1961 intramural program is the open basketball tournament which is now in progress. In the past, basketball in intramurals existed only as fraternity competition, which of course excluded those who had won varsity letters in basketball. However this year's open tournament has availed itself to everyone who is interested in playing (excluding those participating in either varsity football or cross-country), letterwinner or not. The open tournament is double elimination, which means that a team must lose twice before being eliminated; thus far three teams have been eliminated. This type of open competition has proven to be successful in basketball. It is entirely possible that the intramural program will be made to include more of this "open competition" in the future.


1-3 1-3 0-4 Tennis 4-0

Cosmos Arkies Fraters Knicks Emmies



1-3 1-3 Golf


Faculty Fraters Cosmos Knicks Emmies Arkies MIAA STANDINGS W 3 Albion 3 Olivet 1 Alma 1 Kalamazoo 0 Hope 0 Adrian

L 0 1 1 2 2 2

Games this Week: Hope vs. Alma " Kalamazoo vs. Adrian Albion vs. Ferris


Sophomores Bruce Welmers, A1 Osman, and Gary Schaap prepare for the coming cross country meet with Alma.

Thindads Drcp Meet to Valparaiso Valparaiso's cross-county squad man to finish, placed eighth, beat the Hope team 20-40. The while Dirck DeVelder came in meet was run on the Valparaiso ninth. Dave Maris finished University course. Sherri Schaf- tenth. fer, captain of the Hope runners, The next meet for the Hope captured first place for the Fly- College harriers will be run toing Dutchmen with his time of morrow at 11:00 in Alma. 21:27. A1 Hoffman, the next Hope





Hope College's football team will seek its first victory of the 1961 season Saturday when they travel to Alma for an MIAA conference game with the Alma College Scots. Several Hope gridders have been nursing injuries sustained in the Olivet game, but all, with the exception of freshman tackle John Stam, will be ready for action on Saturday. Last year Alma finished with the same 5-4-0 record that Hope compiled in 1960; however, because of an unfortunate eligibility mix-up they were forced to forfeit all of their MIAA games, including four wins, and were credited with a 0-6 record. Thus far this year Alma has played five games winning one and losing four, compiling a 1-1 mark in the MIAA. Albion took a big step toward their second consecutive MIAA football championship with last Saturday's 13-0 victory over Olivet. Albion made two third-period touchdowns stand up for their fifth victory in as many games. Albion was without the services of star halfback J. B. Elzy, who, prior to last week, was fourth in the country in rushing among small college players. Many who saw Hope's game with Albion three weeks ago will recall Elzy rushing for 177 yards including a TD scamper of 78 yards. Albion is now the only undefeated team in the MIAA and appears to be well on the way to the conference crown.






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Open 7 A.M. to 7 P.M.

How many more people will need telephone

Closed Only on Sundays


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make important forecasting decisions. Decisions that will bring advanced communications to the nation. Carl Horn of Illinois Bell Telephone Company, and other young men like him in Bell Telephone Companies, help make your telephone and communications service the finest in the world.

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES v.v.*. v.v.v. *. r '.vv;Tv >


W I T H THESE LOW COLLEGE RATES! 1 PLAYBOY 11 yr reg $6) . . . . $5.00 1 PLAYBOY (2 yr» rtg $11 > . . . 9.00 J TIME (1 yr r«g $7» . . . . 3.87 TiME (2 yrs» . . . . 7.00 US News and WR 139 wks> . .. .. . . 3.67 NEWSWEEK ( I yr reg >6) 3.00 . . . . 2.50 NEWSWEEK (34 w t t k t l LIFE (1 yr reg $5.95) 4.00 LIFE <2 y n l 7.00 4.00 •frTj Sports III. <1 yr rtg $6.75) . . 7.50 SPORTS ILLUSTRATED (2 yrs) • Harper'f Monthly (1 yr reg $6) 3.00 Saturday Review ( I yr rtg $7) 4.00 SATURDAY REVIEW (2 ytars) 7.00 NEW YORKER <8 mo« rtg $5) 3.00 ATLANTIC MONTHLY (8 m o t ) ' 3 . 0 0 Arehit Forum (1 yr rtg $6.50) . . 3.25 Christian Sci Men (6 mot) 5.50 ESQUIRE (8 mot rtg $4) 2.00 Ladkt Homt Jour (23 mot rtg $5) 2.88 Sat. Eva. Pott >39 wfci r t 9 S4.50I 2.99 LOOK (1 yr rtg $4) . . . . . . 2.00 MADEMOISELLE (1 yr rtg $5) . . 2.50 Good Houttkttping i 2 yrs reg $61 3.S0 READER'S DIGEST (8 mot) 2.00 SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN (1 yr) . 6.00 Tht Rtporttr 11 yr rtg $6) 4.50 Ntw Rtpublic (1 yr rtg $8) . . . . 5.00 THE NATION (1 yr rtg $8) 6.00 Manchetttr Guardian (1 yr A I R I 8.00 REALITES (1 yr rtg $15) 10.00 GRAPHIS I I yr rtg $15) 11.25 NY TIMES (Sunday only 1 yr) . .25.00 NY TIMES (Book Rtvitw 1 yr) 6.50 AMERICAN HOME (25 mot) . 3.25 Amtr Jour of Mtdicirw (1 yr) .10.00 Amtr Jour of Surgtry I I yr) .13.00 Art Dirtctibn (1 yr rtg $6) . . . .. 5.00 Art >4«ws (1 yr rtg $11.50 . 8.99 Arts b Archit 11 yr rtg $5) . . . .. 3.00 B t f t t r Ho met & Gardtnt (1 yr) . 3.00 Car & Drivtr (1 yr rtg $S) . 3.00 Changing Timas (1 yr) . 6.00 Downbtat (1 yr rag $71 . S.60 Electronic World 11 yr rag $ 5 ) . .. 3.00 FLYING I I yr rag $5) . 3.00 FORBES 11 yr rtg $7.50) . 5.00 FORTUNE (1 yr rag $10) . 7.50 GLAMOUR <1 yr rag $5) . . . . . . . 3.00 Harptr't Baiaar (1 yr rag $51 . .. 3.00 Hi-Fidality (15 mot rag $7) . . . . 3.75 Hi-Fi Starao Review (1 yr rag $5) 2.50 HOLIDAY (15 mot rag $7.5^) . . 3.75 Hauta Beautiful 12 yre rag $10) 6.00 HOUSE & GARDEN 11 yr rag $61 3.50 HOUSE & HOME (1 yr rag $ 6 ) . . 4.50 Living 4 Young Hmkrt 11 yrl . . . 2.00 Modern Bride I I yr rag $3) 2.00 McCALL'$ (1 year) 3.00 Modam Photography ( 1 y r r a g $ 4 ) 2.00 Popular Boating <1 yr rag $51 . . 3.00 Popular Elacfronict (1 yr rag $41 2.00 Fopular Mach (20 mot rag 5.801 2.98 Popular Photography (1 yr rag $5) 2.50 REDBOOK (1 yr) 3.00 ROAD & TRACK (1 yr rag $S) . . 4.00 SCIENCE DIGEST (1 yr) 3.50 j T h a Sacond Coming (15 i t t u a t ) ' . 4.00 Show Butlnatt III (1 yairl 7.00 SING OUT (1 yr rag $3.60) . . . . 2.50 SKI MAGAZINE ( 2 yrt rag $5) . 3.00 SKIING NEW$ ( 2 y n rag $S) v . . 3.00 SUNSET (2 yrt rag $5) 3.00 Thaatra Arts ( 9 mot ragr-$5.65) . 5.00 Tawn & Ctry (22 mas rag 1I.7S) 8.50 TV Guide (44 whs rag 4.40) VOGUE (1 yr 20 istuas) 5.00 •ORDER NOW. publithar will bill yau latar STUDENT EUBSCRIRTION SERVICE 174S N. Kanmora, U s Angelas 27, Calif.



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