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Hope College Anchor LXI-4

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

Twelve Seniors Win Places In Students' 'Who's Who' The biographies of twelve outstanding seniors of Hope College will be included in this year's "Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities" publication. Those honored by this selection are Peter J . Breen, Coopersville, Mich.; J e a n S. Brunstetter, J e r s e y City, N. J . ; Marie E. Buttlar, Warwick, N. Y.; Vergil H. Dykstra, O r a n g e City, Iowa; Timothy S. Harrison, Holland, Mich.; William C. Hillegonds, Holland, Mich.; Paul E. Hinkamp, Holland, Mich.; Carolyn J. Ingham, Ferndale, Mich.; Owen J. Koeppe, Holland, Mich.; Marguerite J . Prins, Holland, Mich.; Judith E. Mulder, New York, N. Y., and Herman J. Ridder, Lansing, 111. Nomination f o r the selection was made by the Dean of Men, Milton L. Hinga; R e g i s t r a r Paul Hinkamp and the Dean of Women, E m m a M. Reeverts. They were chosen on the basis of character, scholarship, leadership in extracurricular activities and potentiality for f u t u r e usefulness to business and society. Juniors, seniors and students in advanced work are eligible. The purposes of the national publication are to serve as an honor in which deserving students, after displaying merit in college, would be given recognition and to establish a reference volume of authoritative information on the great body of America's college students. One of the services of Who's Who is the placement division which bridges the span between college and the world of business. The file of this division is at the disposal of all business concerns in the United States and Canada.

Miss Ross Named To Committee

Five Hopeites recently won tuition scholarships in the music dep a r t m e n t it was announced recently by Robert Cavanaugh, associate professor of music. Prof. Cavanaugh stated these scholarships a r e awarded each year by John Arendshorst of Holland to Hope f r e s h men and sophomores. The f r e s h m a n piano scholarship was awarded to Carol Crist of Holly. Miss Crist's selection was "The L a r k , " by Balakireff in the tryouts held recently. Rodger Kramer, trombonist f r o m Holland, won the f r e s h m a n instrumental scholarship. He played "Thoughts of Love," by Pryor. The sophomore organ scholarship was won by Catherine S h a r p sf Clifton, N. J., with her selection "Alle Menschen Mussen Sterben," by Bach. These scholarships provide full tuition in the music department for one year. The f r e s h m a n voice scholarship will be divided equally between Dorothy Ten Brink from Holland who s a n g "Life," by Curran and Elin Veenschoten, South Fukien, China, whose selection was "My Love Is an A r b u t u s , " by Gray. Each will receive one semester's tuition in the school of music.

Photo Club Selects Men To Fill Offices At the last meeting, the Photo Club elected new officers for this

The appointment came through Miss Dorothea Meagher, national chairman. The Selective Recruitment of Teachers Committee is one of several of the Delta Kappa Gamma society which is an honorary g r a d u a t e f r a t e r n i t y for women in education. It has chapters in 36 states, the District of Columbia, the Territory of Alaska and several foreign countries including England and Mexico. It has more than 800 chapters and approximately 30,000 members.

vice-president. Richard Hoebeke of


Hope Puts Out Latch String For Homecoming's Crowds Queen Selection To Be Announced Tomorrow Night

Music Students Win Scholarships

Miss Metta J. Ross, professor of history, has been appointed to the national committee on the Selective Recruitment of Teachers, it was announced recently by Dr. John W. Hollenbach.

Delta Kappa Gamma is a member of Unesco and is an affiliate member of the world organization of the teaching profession which has sent delegates to the first inter American Congress of women held in Guatemala City last year and to the Commission for International Education Reconstruction in Washington last October. This year it has provided $2,265 in scholarships for prospective teachers.

October 2 8 , 1 9 4 8

school year. For the office of president, Russ Kraay of Danforth, III., was reelected while Chuck Votaw of Muskegon, Mich., was elected Grand Rapids will fill the office of secretary-treasurer. At this meeting a new constitution was adopted which will serve to guide the activities of the Photo Club.

•? f ni


Hope College extends a hearty

welcome to its many alumni visitors this week-end. The annual Homecoming activities this year will take place on October 29 and 30. The week-end's events will commence at 4:00 p.m. with the traditional frosh-soph pull across Black River. At 7:00 p.m. there will be a pep rally a t the athletic field followed at 8 o'clock by the coronation of the Hope College Homecoming Queen. She will be crowned by the captain of the football team and the court will be escorted by other members of the team. S a t u r d a y ' s activities will begin with the tennis tournament f i n a l s at 9:00 a.m. and a parade through the downtown streets at 10:30. The parade will consist of the Queen and her court, sorority and f r a ternity floats, and other features. At noon the " H " club will hold its annual luncheon at the Temple buildings. The highlight of activiHere are eight mntenden for Homecoming Queen. The winner of the conteat tcill be announced at toties will be the big g a m e between morrow night't Hep Rally. It'a going to be tough for the $eren girli tcho don't tcin but it'll be tougher for Hope and Albion College at Riverthe judgeM tcho hare to pick the winner. Left to right are Given Kooiker, Dot Contant. Molly Ryan. Dorii view Park. During half-time anKotkamp, Loit England, Mary Van Lou, Tt*ny Fredricki and Delpha Siebers. nouncement will be made of the winning sorority and f r a t e r n i t y floats and the dorm decorations. At 6:00 p.m. the alumni will g a t h e r at Hope Church f o r a buffet supper. The day's activities will The Temple Time radio comend with open house at all the The Blue Key society has once dormitories. The musical comedy, mittee is planning to broadmore taken over the project of preRobert Kazmayer will speak to"Washington Conference," which cast its Sunday programs from paring a Student Guide f o r each was scheduled for Friday and Satstudent on campus. Owen Koeppe, day on the subject of national and Hope's campus and wants to urday nights, has been postponed chairman, has recently announced international affairs, using as his form a radio choir. All stuuntil a later date. t h a t the book will be distributed subject, " E m e r g i n g Europe and dents a r e eligible. Rehearsals Homecoming activities will be next week through the Blue Key What It Means to Us." Mr. Kaz- will be held before th« broad- concluded by a Vesper service on Store. This year the Student Guide contains not only the ad- mayer is one of the p l a t f o r m ' s cast on Sunday afternoons, Sunday at 4:00 p.m. at Hope dresses and phone numbers of all most popular analysts of national and it is planned to have Chapel. The service is being sponthe students and faculty members, and international affairs. He is a members of the choir sing sored by the Musical A r t s Club. Sororities and f r a t e r n i t i e s have but also the office hours of the young man of quiet and forceful three Sundays out of four and scheduled various activities on Satvarious faculty members, a sched- intellect, authoritative and brilalso be excused on vacation urday for their alumni members. ule of club members and other liant world traveler, as is evidenced Those interested The Dorian Brunch will be held at coming affairs. Information will by his clear-cut thought and logic. Sundays. should meet in the Y.W.C.A. the Dutch Mill r e s t a u r a n t at 7:00 also be included about the hours His concern is analyses and ada.m. At 8:30 the Sybylline Society of the library and health clinic. monitions of the problems of Amer- room on Sunday at 2:30 P.M. will have brunch in the Tulip Room The guide is a very valuable bookica and the post-war world. of the Warm-Friend Tavern. Theslet, and all students are invited to Through extensive world traveling. aurians will meet for b r e a k f a s t at obtain theirs at the Blue Key 8:45 also at the Dutch Mill. The Store, f r e e of charge. annual Delphi luncheon will be at o 11:15 at the Marquee. Sorosis members and alumni will meet for One of the new clubs on our a luncheon at 11:30 at the Warm campus is the Mathematics and Friend. Physics Club. This club was orThe Freshman dormitories reF r a t e r n i t y activities will begin



Blue Key Publishes Widely Traveled Student Directory Assembly Speaker Slated For Today

The next meeting will be held Monday evening, November 1, the theme will be "Color Photography." All the students on the campus are invited to this meeting as it will f e a t u r e color slides of varied interest, including vacation and campus shots. All photo club members cently held their elections for house are urged to bring their most in- president and house board memteresting color slides to this meet- bers. Fa irba nks cottage chose B a r b a r a ing. Bruins for president and Marge Plans f o r f u t u r e meetings inDeNeut and Joyce That cher as clude engagements of lecturers in members of the house council. Fire the field of photography as well as instruction in darkroom procedure, marshal is Ethel Fasch. At Beach cottage, Anna Herder lighting and posing. Plans are bewas chosen president, Jackie Van ing laid f o r an all college snapHeest, Annette Hessinger, house shot contest sponsored by the council members, and Maisie KorPhoto Club. teling will act as fire marshal. The women at West Hall selected Lenna Bochniak for their president, Pauline Van Duine, and Marilyn Veldman as their house council members and Irma Smith as the fire marshal.

Form Radio Choir For Temple Time

Math, Physics Club Chooses Advisors

Dorm Girls Elect Council Members


Students Arrive at Hope

ganized to promote an interest in with the Arcadian Coffee Kletz at mathematics and physics on cam- 9 o'clock at the Temple building. pus. Mr. Frissel, the new faculty Knickerbocker men will serve refreshments to members and alumni member in the Physics Department before and a f t e r the parade and and Mr. Folkert of the Mathema- a f t e r the g a m e at the Woolworth tics Department will act as co-ad- building. The Cosmos will also hold visors to this new organization; of- a "coffee" a f t e r the g a m e at the Warm Friend and the Emersonian ficers have not yet been chosen. Society will meet for r e f r e s h m e n t s Meetings will be held the last from 2 to 6 o'clock. The F r a t e r s Thursday of every month in room will hold a party at the Country 108, Science Building at 7:30 p.m. Club at 9:00 p.m.

Mr. Robert Kazmayer

Dewey Wins By Landslide In Anchor-Sponsored Poll

especially in Europe, where he has worked and lived among the people of foreign nations, he knows firstIf it can be said, "As Hope college goes, hand, Russia, Germany, France, the nation's in f o r a landslide something England, Italy, and knows well the Roosevelt became president while r u n n i n g people who have made Russia the Guest speaker at the November Dewey, the Repulican candidate, took an 2nd meeting of Y.M. will be the mighty nation it is today. Rev. J. M. Hogeboom, pastor of He comes from an old American lead in the poll conducted by the Anchor in

Hope's population has been in- friends. M a j o r S t e i n m e t z a n d creased by the arrival of Brunette Chaplain Reardon. L o t h a r wants to T u r k s t r a f r o m Hilversum, Nether- study business administration and political science and secure a posilands; Lothar Marklein f r o m Gertion with" an ' American plant in many and J o h a n Boreel from the Germany. He enjoys flying, tennis Hague, Netherlands. and b o t h m o d e r n a n d classical the Central Reformed Church of B r u n e t t e T u r k s t r a , a f i r s t music. Muskegon. Rev. Hogeboom has Johan Boreel received a Hope chosen as his topic: " A f t e r Colsemester Sophomore, is a Spanish m a j o r and is looking forward to be- scholarship from t h e Department lege, Then W h a t ? " This pastor was of Education in t h e Hague. J o h a n a g r a d u a t e of Hope's class of '25 coming an interpreter and a Spanarrived on the boat " A r e n d i j k " on and later graduated f r o m the ish secretary. During the w a r her t h e 16th of October. He arrived in Western T h e o l o g i c a l Seminary. f a m i l y were bombed and had to Holland t h e ITth'of October. John While at Hope, he was an officer move seven times. Once they lived is a sophomore and is interested in of the Y.M.C.A. All men a r e inin a bakery, once in a parsonage the Diplomatic service. Before the vited to hear this inspiring speaker. and once in a summer home all war, his f a t h e r being a Naval Dr. Joseph Zsiros, guest Hunwinter. She is now living at West officer, t h e y lived in the Dutch g a r i a n Bible instructor a t Hope, Hall and will say t h a t she lived E a s t Indies from 1933 to 1938 was Y. M. speaker on October 26. in a school room with seven other f a t h e r is now the head of a tourist His talk was entitled, " W h o are girls, office a t t h e Hague. Johan found y o u ? " This question w a s apL o t h a r M a r k l e i n w a s i n the New York City v e r y impressive proached f r o m three angles: "Who Second World W a r and w a s emand has f o u n d the American people a r e you according to yourself; acployed a s i n t e r p r e t e r f o r the cording to t h e world; and of suAmerican A r m y a f t e r peace was to be both kind and friendly. J o h a n preme importance, according to declared. He has come to Hope likes music, swimming and h o n e - J e s u s Christ?" The listener ret h r o u g h the influence of American back riding. ceived much food for thought.

Muskegon Pastor Will Address YM

family which has lived in Central New York f o r many generations. He attended the U. of Rochester and prepared f o r the Methodist ministry. Today, he publishes a news l e t t e r f o r business men, "Things to W a t c h and Watch For." He is one of the youngest members of Who's Who. His book, "Out of the Clouds" gives a down-to-earth picture of w h a t lies ahead in t h e post-war world.

so goes the nation," then like it experienced when against Alf Landon. Tom early and ever-increasing the past two weeks.

The vote was light. Only 180 of the students and faculty cast votes — approximately one-sixth of the enrollment. There were the usual number of pranksters, one of whom voted f o r Washington and the Federalist p a r t y . Following is a list of the candidates, number of votes received, percentage of the total vote, and columns showing p a r t y preferences of Hope students: VoUt Thomas E, Dewey..l44

Perc, 80.

H a r r y S. Truman.. 18


Henry A. Wallace.. 11


Rep. 135

Prog, ....

Dcra. 3

Soc. ....

Ind. bixl« 6



2.78 If all mankind, minus one, were Norman Thomas.... 5 1.11 of one opinion, and only one per- J. Strom Thurmond 2 son were of contrary opinion, mankind would be no more justified 180 100.00 135 11 21 5 6 2 in silencing t h a t one person t h a n Now we a w a i t Election day j u s t f o u r d a y s off — to see how closely he, if he had the power, would be justified in silencing mankind.— the nation will follow our lead. Commentators expect a Dewey victory. John Stuart Mill. But by how much 7 A Hope landslide T

Hop# Collogo Anchor

Pag# Two

to any student interested in forensic participation. Both Dr. Schrier and Mrs. Harter are willing to advise and assist anyone interested Dr. Schrier has aptly described the EDITORIAL S T A F F situation by remarking, "In a school such as Herman J. Ridder Editor-in-Chief ours there is no lack of forensic talent, but, Donna B. S l u y t e r | Associate Editors like the vote, it needs to be brought out." Walter B. StuddifordJ —D. B. S. Richard L. Hoebeke Business Manager

Hope College Anchor

John H. Hoekstra.. Asst. Business Manager Donn K i e f t Advertising Manager Dorothy M. Davis News Editor Ruth C. De Graaf F e a t u r e Editor Mary E. VanLoo Society Editor Owen J. Koeppe Sports Editor Hazel M. Vander Woude .....Exchange Editor Pierce E. Maassen .Circulation Manager Ted E. F l a h e r t y Photographer Alida Hibma, Betty De Ryke I .Typists Betty Herr, M a r g a r e t SchoonveldJ REPORTERS Irene Heemstra, Dave Karsten, Ginie Hesse, Dot Contant, Boa L'ockwnod, Donald Postma, Marcia Jacobs, Joan Wilson, Bill DeMe^ster, Nancy Vvyerberg, Wayne Blakeslee, Joyce Thatcher, Owen Kooiker, Al Sauder, Elton Bruins. Helen Dykstra, George Zuidema, Norwood Reck, Esther Schmidt, Jack Taylor, Bill Dykstra, Joan Ten Hove.


-Catechism We wonder what strange miracles would take place at the polls come November 2nd if each Christian would say to himself "I am a Christian, therefore . . ." What is it then that m a r k s a Christian in politics? What is the difference between the Christian and every other citizen? First, a Christian does from principle what a technically good, law-abiding citizen may do from compulsion of circumstances. That citizen is good who, informed by party associates or by law that his demands are

Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at special r a t e of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription R a t e : $2.00 per year. Published every two weeks during the school year by the students of Hope College, excepting when vacation periods interfere. P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y

gross, cooperates by becoming reasonable A Christian is careful about the expression of his self-interest and seeks to be j u s t in the first place. If he makes a mistake in his judgment he possesses a basic desire for justice which leads him to repent and pursue a more just policy. Second, the root of a Christian's political

Campus Mailbox P & M Performances Open Oct. 2, 1948 Dear Sir: Today I received t h e two first issues of the Anchor and I am certainly surprised and pleased t h a t so / e r y soon a f t e r the beginning of he college year, you could publish the papers. I remember very well «vhen the Anchor began and soon i f t e r I contributed articles myself whether here or abroad. In those jarly days, the student body was not very large and often the alumni were asked to help out with all kinds of articles. During the last few years the paper has greatly improved in every way and I am much pleased with the serious trend of so many editorials and letters. Your paper is an asset and a credit to Christian institution. Sincerely, Warm Friend Tavern Frances P. Otte, Ed. note; To those new on the campus, Mrs. Otte is a g r a d u a t e of Hope with the class of 1882. She is one of the first two girls to g r a d u a t e f r o m Hope and is at present the only living member of her g r a d u a t i n g class. The above are excerpts from her letter. o

Dutch Student Tells Reporter Of Hectic Life

activity is in worship. The secular citizen

E d i t o r i a l s

is dependent upon the community for his ideals and when circumstances squeeze out

In Retrospection The peoples of 58 nations joined together on Sunday to commemorate the day on which the United Nations Charter came into force and to reaffirm their faith in the possibility of achieving enduring peace. It was on October 24, 1945, t h a t the UN was established as the instrument of world government for the achievement of international cooperation in economic, social, cultural and humanitarian problems. The record cf three years includes many disappointments; differences between the Great Powers still aggravate the world, menacing peace and affecting all international activity. But the record is also one of intensive work, of f r e e discussion upon world problems and of heartening achievements. The ideals of the UN Charter remain the way to a progressive, prosperous, peaceful world community. The United Nations machinery can effect whatever "we the peoples of the world" have the will and faith to accomplish. If we rededicate ourselves to the lofty ideals and principles of the Charter, the sacrifices of war and the hopes of peace-loving men will not be vain. —W. B. S.

his acts of citizenship, he is dry. The Christian, on the other hand, has used the community's ideas and resources but he remembers their origins and is eager to keep open the channel of communication between God, the source of all ideals, and the community — a channel which is his own conscience

and life. Third, a Christian votes not in order to have his say but in order to express, however inadequately, God's say. A Christian works at citizenship, as he works at all else, to please God and serve men. not please men and serve himself. Would that there were some way to have Holland's citizens read that principle before voting! There are a lot of people who are good God-confessing Christians who will vote out of spite this coming election. We refer to the ballot concerned with the closing of 20th street. The issue is not concerned with principles but personalities. To put it brutally, to us it appears a determined effort to throw a ribbon of cement around the high school of a minority group. But never mind, Sunday our preachers will climb back into their pulpits and pray for forgiveness of our treatment of minority groups! How can God forgive us when we love hate! And then some dear saints who haven't said God's Say in years reprimand a preacher for pleading for openmindedness come election day! We want to vote with blind hate because then we don't The accomplishments of Hope College foot- have to tax our minds with the problem of ball and basketball teams during the past God's Say. Fourth, a Christian does not try to deleyears are well known to everyone. Their outstanding records and victories have certain- gate to someone else the burden of political ly done a great deal to build an excellent decision. A squeamishness about public utreputation for our Alma Mater. There is, terance on the part of some citizens reveals however, another outstanding record which, all too plainly the spirit of Pilate. The life although not so familiar to most of us, has and death of a democratic community is in done equally as much for the honor of Hope its citizens' hands. A Christian will never College. This is our past record in the field try to escape hard decision by washing his hands of the social problems of his day. of forensics. Lastly, a Christian citizen seeks to build Since 1921 Hope College has been a member of the Michigan Chapter of Pi Kappa a society which is an appropriate expression Delta, the national honorary forensic f r a - of the Christian spirit. His aim conflicts ternity. During these 27 years, Hope orators, with the purpose of men who would erect or debaters, and other speakers have continually bolster a social structure of racial dominance won high honors in provincial, state, and na- economic exploitation and inequality before tional tournaments. First place winners in the law. The Christian's goals are freedom the state tournaments include such well- and fellowship. The dominant consideration known alumni as Harry Hager, prominent is loyalty or love. He guides his conduct by minister, Tena Holkeboer, Reformed Church the faith t h a t his e f f o r t s and sacrifice may Missionary, and our own president. Dr. Irwin help to produce the beloved community, a J . Lubbers. Hope College has also taken free fellowship. o many winning places in national contests as well as consistent winnings in provincial tournaments. Participation in any one of the great variety of forensic contests is not only an opAs I see it, our thinkers today are coming portunity to uphold the traditions of Hope College, but is a rich and gratifying experi- to the point where they freely admit that the ence as well. There is the satisfaction of kind of knowledge which goes by the name voicing our opinions in the best way pos- of science is by no means all the knowledge sible, and a growth in poise and self control there is. Science is a special kind of knowlwhich is invaluable in any field of work. edge; a kind that serves a special purpose, Such successful business and professional men as John Dethmers, Bernard Mulder, and is thoroughly valid for the purpose it is Dwight Yntema and Vernon Ten Gate are designed to serve. But it is subordinate to listed as active members of Pi Kappa Delta. another kind of knowledge which can be desThere is a wide field of opportunity open ignated by the rich old word "wisdom." Sci-

Speech Honors

Guilty Education

With Dramatic Portraits A picture is worth a thousand words and a play can d r a w a mighty good picture! P a l e t t e and Masque t u r n s a r t i s t to depict "The Boor" by A n t o n Chekov, a Russian cartoon; " T h e Man in the Bowler H a t " by A. A. Milne, a comic port r a i t of hum-drum middle-class life; and " T h e Powers T h a t Be" by Sara Sloane McCarty and E . Clayton M c C a r t y , a m o d e r n f a n t a s y in the best Picasso m a n n e r ; on November 3, 4, and 5 in the new Playshop, fourth floor Science Building, at 8 p. m. The Playshop probably will not be completed a t t h a t time, but the show will go on! Work was begun October 19 t o change the empty fourth floor into a Little Theat er so that the stage will surely be finished f o r use. The performance on November 4 will be by invitation only. At that time, a special presentation of a life-membership will be made to

Miss M e t t a Ross, founder of P&M. Tickets f o r the other two perf o r m a n c e s will be available today and November 2 f r o m 1 to 3 p.m. a t a special table on first floor Van Raalte, and can be obtained by showing activities' tickets. P r o f e s s o r Edward Avison will direct Ray Martin as Power II, P a u line Hendrieth as J a n e , J u n e Duns t e r a s Patricia, and his d a u g h t e r s Elizabeth and Mary in "The Powers T h a t Be." Barbara Woods as Mrs. Popov, Dick Leonard as Gregory S m i m o v , and Charles Zwemer as Luka will present "The Boor" directed by Ray Martin. The cast of "The Man in the Bowler H a t " under the direction of Douglas Cameron includes Marvin Mepyans as J o h n , Phyllis Huenick as Mary, Dave K a r s t e n as the Hero, Heroine Anne Cousins, Chief Villain Myron Hermance, Bad Man J i m Bennett, and J a c k Robins as The Man.

Hope's Veterans Will Get Refund On GI Insurance

Alcor Will Sponsor Coffee On Nov. 4

A great m a j o r i t y of the 406 veterans now on Hope's campus will share in the two billion dollar dividend project t h a t the Veterans AdOne of the new Dutch students ministration is planning. on campus this year is Hendrick The dividends probably won't be Parsons who has traveled extenpaid before next summer, f o r VA sively and gathered many experi- has to audit about 20 million inences. Born in Java, his p a r e n t s surance policies once held by men took him to Rumania where he and women in the armed forces. Only six million vets have kept lived d u r i n g the beginning of the their policies going, according to war and from there he and his VA estimates. family made a chance escape to But even those who let their poliBombay where he has lived until cies lapse m a y receive dividends recently. next summer. The only requireWhen the Germans marched into ment is t h a t a veteran should have Rumania in 1939, his f a t h e r lost kept his policy for at least three i good part of his oil business and months. At this point, the Veterans Adwas forced to leave Rumania immeministration doesn't care to guess diately, He went to Bombay, leav- how large dividends will be. Many ing his family in Rumania, and factors ar^ involved, such as your became an executive for General age, when" you took out the policy, Motors there. Meanwhile, Hank and how long you have paid premiums, his family were trying to get visas and how large t h e policy was. The to leave Rumania also. Fortunately indications are t h a t veterans will they were acquainted with a man get between 25 per cent and 40 who was in the criminal investiga- per cent of the premiums paid. This tion department of Rumania and should average out to about $100 in '41 he advised the Parsons to per veteran, though many checks travel to the border while he filed will be much smaller than this. The reason f o r the dividend is their latest application f o r passes. the government charges too much The Parsons reached the border befor insurance, because premiums tween Rumania and Bulgaria and are figured on an outmoded 1869 were refused permission to cross mortality table. But t h a t ' s the because their visas had not been table the law s a y s the government okayed. However, a telegram was must use. Even so, government sent to Ploesti to check their passes and luckily the executive on duty officials say GI insurance is cheapwas intoxicated and sent an affirm- er than t h a t sold by private comative reply. The Parsons were panies. Another reason for the dividend shipped across the Danube by the is the government pays three per Germans themselves, and f r o m cent interest on premiums, a higher thence they traveled to Constantirate than on United States savings nople, Anchora, Bagdad, and f r o m bonds. there by plane to Karachi, Pakistan. The Parson family was once again reunited in Bombay where they have lived since September, 1941. By J a n u a r y , '42, Hank had acquired enough English to attend the English school in Bombay until 1944. Then he was sent to Woodstock high school, an American school in the northern p a r t of India about 800 miles from Bombay, and graduated from t h e r e in October, '47. It was through the principal at Woodstock high t h a t he learned of Hope and it was he who recommended Hank to this college. In F e b r u a r y of 1948, Hank l e f t his f a m i l y in Bombay and traveled to Rotterdam. The following two months were spent in Switzerland which he toured by train and bicycle. He cycled from Zurich to Luxembourg where he took a train to Paris. Then he cycled again f r o m P a r i s to Brussels to Hilversum where he arrived on July I s t . Altogether he had cycled 1,000 kilometers in ten days.

Lubbers Delineates Story Of N. Y. Trip Dr. Lubbers told the student body at a recent chapel exercise t h a t the college has received an inheritance f r o m t h e Ackerman Coles Estate. The student body can proudly boast t h a t the fine institution of Hope College owns l / 1 9 t h of a building a t t h e comer of Madison and 39th St. Outside of attending many committee meetings Dr. Lubbers attended the Yale-Columbia football g a m e on Saturday and went to the Marble Collegiate Church on Sunday. Dr. Lubbers had a difficult t i m e getting a seat because it was so crowded. On Monday evening a very intimate reception was held f o r Mr. and Mrs. Ike Eisenhower at Columbia. The i n a u g u r a t i o n ceremonies were held on Tuesday and although t h e r e were 600 institutions represented, Dr. Lubbers managed to get a " r i n g side" s e a t . A f t e r the fac-

ence can never supplant wisdom or invalidate the world of reality which wisdom presupposes and reveals. There is no guarantee that a scientist, be he ever so expert, is also a man of wisdom. Indeed, he may be a narrow minded and foolish man. Our emotions, our purposes, our values, our ideals, and our decisions, in their living context — of actual experience — these lie beyond the reach of scientific method. Yet we have to live day by day, hour by hour, moment by moment in this world of faith and decision. And here the kind of knowledge we need is wisdom. Our true teacher here is not the scientist, but

Voorhees living room will be the scene of an Alcor "coffee" on November 4th f r o m 3:00 to 5:00. This practice, innovated by the Women's honorary society last year, will be a r e g u l a r event of the first Thursday of each month. Lucille Brunsting, chairman, and other Alcor ass i s t a n t s extend an invitation to all faculty and students to reserve a few minutes or an hour to visit Voorhees for f r e e r e f r e s h m e n t s and sociability. o

Hope Ranks 2nd In Degree Study Hope r a n k s second among the colleges in Michigan g r a n t i n g Baccalaureate degrees to students who later received their doctorates in chemistry, it was announced recently by Dr. Irwin J . Lubbers, college president. In this s t a t e Hope was surpassed only by the University of Michigan. Dr. Lubbers also said t h a t Hope ranked f o u r t h in this state among colleges and universities who awarded Baccalaureate Degrees to persons earning doctorates in all the sciences. The University of Michigan ranked first with Michigan S t a t e College second and W a y n e University third. The basis f o r these statistics, according to Dr. Lubbers, was a study into t h e Baccalaureate Origins of the Science Doctorates Awarded in the United States, as compiled by the office of scientific personnel. National Research Council, Washington, D.C. An intensive study of under g r a d u a t e schools was made by the Research Council during the years 1935-45 inclusive, ^and d a t a f r o m this study, made public recently, was used to determine the results. o

Teachers' Club To Hear Ottawa County Nurse Miss K a t h r y n Groeneveld, head of Public Health Nurses of Ottawa County, will be the speaker at the next meeting of the Elementary Teachers' Club, November 8. Approximately thirty members attended the first meeting of the club. This was an informal picnic at the home of Mrs. Henry Schoon. In the f u t u r e the club will meet the second Monday of every month in room 104 of Van Raalte. The present officers of the club a r e : B a r b a r a Van Dyke, President; J a n Joldersma, Vice President; Betty Weaver, Secretary-Treasurer. ulty and student body accepted Mr. Eisenhower he gave his address. Dr. Lubbers w a s very favorably impressed with " I k e ' s " simplicity, directness, kindness, and convictions. The essence of the address was t r a i n i n g f o r American citizenship.

the sage. The wisdom of the sage is derived from life itself, not from the scientist's abstract analysis of life. The wisdom of the sage reflects the concreteness and richness of experience. Science makes a distinct contribution to wisdom, but it is not the chief source. Indeed, science may even be an obstruction to wisdom, standing in its way, and creating the tragic illusion that it is itself the supreme knowledge. Our modern education is deficient and guilty just here. It has too widely sacrificed wisdom to scientific knowledge."

Cellist, Pianist To Present Concerts At Hope Chapel On November 11 and 12, Hope College will be privileged to have on its campus two very accomplished musicians. They a r e Analee Camp, cellist, and Lionel Nowak, pianist. Miss Camp and Mr. Nowak will present a concert in the chapel W e d n e s d a y evening, N o v e m b e r 11 a n d will give a n a s s e m b l y p r o g r a m t h e f o l l o w i n g T h u r s d a y . Also, while s t a y i n g on o u r c a m p u s , they will visit s e v e r a l music classes. Analee C a m p , a n a t i v e of Calif o r n i a , holds t h e Bachelor of A r t s and t h e Bachelor of Music d e g r e e s from

Mills College.

cello with

S h e studied





Ki r t z ,

Dehe, Robert






She h a s toured widely a n d has appeared






F r a n c i s c o F e d e r a l Symphony, the O a k l a n d S y m p h o n y , and the Southern


S y m p h o n y , along with many

o t h e r s . Miss C a m p is a m e m b e r of Miit

t h e S y r a c u s e C h a m b e r Music Society, and

is on






Syracuse University. Born in Cleveland, Lionel Now a k received t h e Bachelor of M u - ! sic and M a s t e r of Music d e g r e e s . f r o m the Cleveland I n s t i t u t e of Music. D u r i n g the s u m m e r of 1929, he studied in Berlin with Edwin Fischer and W a l t e r Giese- j king. Lionel N o w a k ' s u n u s u a l mu- j sical ability w a s discovered when he was v e r y y o u n g ; at t h e age of six he a p p e a r e d in public p e r f o r m a n c e s and a t eleven he w a s soloist with the Cleveland S y m p h o n y | O r c h e s t r a . Since t h a t t i m e ho h a s played with the o r c h e s t r a on several occasions and has given solo r e c i t a l s and c h a m b e r music perf o r m a n c e s over a period of years. He is now on the f a c u l t y of Bennington College, h a v i n g recently resigned f r o m the position of Prof e s s o r of Piano and T h e o r y at Syracuse University.

Mr. I.ionrl





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Van Raalte Homestead Leased By Hope College

F o r w e e k s we had looked f o r w a r d t h e band p l a y i n g , and s a w t h o s e Hope College h a s recently leased to t h i s week-end. T h i s y e a r m o r e f a m i l i a r f a c e s scattered a m o n g s t t h e Van R a a l t e H o m e s t e a d t o t h e t h a n ever b e f o r e it seemed a s t h e cheering crowd. Bill g o t v e r y Naval Communication R e s e r v e . t h o u g h Bill and I could h a r d l y w r a p t up in t h e g a m e and I had T h i s Reserve u n i t h a s been in exwait to g e t back to " t h a t d e a r old to p u t a r e s t r a i n i n g hand on his istence f o r one y e a r u n d e r t h e comtown of Holland, Michigan." It a r m every once in awhile t o remand of C r a i g Trueblood, and it w a s f o u r y e a r s ago t h a t we had mind him t h a t he w a s n ' t p l a y i n g h a s been u s i n g an office above t h e assumed t h e t i t l e of a l u m n i , but the g a m e himself any more. It Sentinel f o r i t s q u a r t e r s . t i m e didn't seem to m a k e any dif- seemed so good to h a v e him s i t t i n g The Naval Reserve will use Van f e r e n c e when we t h o u g h t of all t h e n e x t t o me instead of h a v i n g t o R a a l t e H o m e s t e a d a s a communih o s t of f r i e n d s we w e r e g o i n g to a d m i r e him f r o m a distance as I cation t r a i n i n g c e n t e r and t h e y will see a g a i n . did a t all t h e o t h e r g a m e s w h e n h a v e $75,000 in R a d a r and S o n a r I could tell t h a t Bill was j u s t as he w a s on t h e t e a m . And then t h a t equipment. T h e lease c a m e into e n t h u s i a s t i c a s I was about t h e t i m e when he got knocked out — I effect the first of S e p t e m b e r and t r i p , f o r he even offered to a s k his don't believe I'll ever f o r g e t those will continue f o r five y e a r s . boss if he m i g h t have F r i d a y as long seconds of agony and t h e awSince the Naval Reserve h a s well as S a t u r d a y off — which isn't ful ideas t h a t ran t h r o u g h my a t all like my conscientious Bill. mind! D u r i n g the h a l f - t i m e Sue leased this p r o p e r t y , it will be unT h e n we could make a real celebra- and Doug s p o t t e d us and came over der g o v e r n m e n t jurisdiction and tion of the Homecoming week-end. with little Doug by t h e hand. We t h e r e will be less likelihood of v a n F r i d a y m o r n i n g dawned cool and had doubled with t h e m so o f t e n dals d e s t r o y i n g the p r o p e r t y , as s u n n y , p r o m i s i n g ideal w e a t h e r . and had so much in common, but t h e y have been doing in the p a s t . O u r little Ford seemed to realize now it seemed a s if we had d r i f t e d t h e i m p o r t a n c e of its mission, f o r so f a r a p a r t . We didn't have n e a r it bounced m e r r i l y along w i t h o u t ly enough t i m e to discuss everye v e r s u g g e s t i n g any of our usual thing, but we could see how h a p p y c a r trouble. The closer we c a m e to they were with little Doug — who Holland, t h e more e a g e r Bill and was the exact picture of his Dad. 1 became. It seemed as t h o u g h we Already he w a s wearing a little didn't have a care in t h e world and shirt with " H o p e — 1 9 6 8 " embroidwith each mile we g r e w y o u n g e r in ered across t h e f r o n t . When they At the first meeting of the Gerspirit. had l e f t , Bill beamed a t me and m a n Club, the g r o u p elected its ofA s we stepped out under t h e said t h a t the spirit of Hope would f i c e r s f o r the coming year. H a r v e y a r c h w a y in f r o n t of Graves Li- never die if everyone felt as loyal Van Wieren will serve a s president b r a r y , we paused f o r a m o m e n t t o as S u e and Doug did. with Dot O l d e n b e r g to assist him b r e a t h e deeply of the a t m o s p h e r e . as vice p r e s i d e n t and Dan H a k k e n W h e n we w e n t t h r o u g h Voorhees It j u s t couldn't be possible t h a t we a c t i n g in the combined offices of a f t e r d nner, I made a dash to t h e had been gone so long! N o t h i n g s e c r e t a r y - t r e a s u r e r . M i s s Boyd, room on third floor where I had seemed at all u n f a m i l i a r or s t r a n g e , head of the G e r m a n D e p a r t m e n t , spent my senior year. The f u r n i s h f o r a l t h o u g h we did not recognize w a s p r e s e n t a s t h e sponsor of t h e ings w e r e d i f f e r e n t now but t h e m a n y of the faces, everyone seemed club. Plans w e r e discussed about a t m o s p h e r e w a s still t h e r e — t h a t to be w e a r i n g a friendly look. It sending educational aid in the line c e r t a i n feeling of friendliness and didn't take any words to e x p r e s s of books, n o t e p a p e r and various protection and t h a t "One-of-ao u r feelings, f o r both Bill and I o t h e r school supplies to s t u d e n t s g r o u p " spirit which m a k e s living knew t h a t it w a s t h i s g r e a t f e e l i n g in G e r m a n y via American personin t h e dorm half the f u n of going of belonging to Hope t h a t made us nel stationed t h e r e , to college. We walked to the winstill a part of the environment. 'Various f u t u r e p r o g r a m s of the dow a n d laughingly looked down a t We went to t h e Pull with the y e a r were d e t e r m i n e d and it was the sp o t where, it seemed only yess a m e e a g e r anticipation t h a t we voted to order films in connection t e r d a y , Bill had stood and t h r o w n had had y e a r s before. It seemed with the classroom r e a d i n g s of h a m b u r g e r s up to me at midnight as t h o u g h e v e r y t h i n g we were donotable G e r man Literature, Apprewhen 1 had a week-end campus. ing was b r i n g back p l e a s a n t memociable music by G e r m a n composers All s o r t s of little t h i n g s like t h i s ries and as we stood along t h e will be played f r e q u e n t l y and short were so terrifically i m p o r t a n t a t bank of Black River, w a t c h i n g t h e h u m o r o u s d i a l o g u e s in G e r m a n will the t i m e and so trivial now t h a t s h a d o w s play upon the w a t e r , f o r a be presented v o l u n t a r i l y by memwe had used much more courage m o m e n t we c a u g h t ourselves perbers of the club. than t h a t to f a c e some of life's f e c t l y oblivious of the excitement The club will hold its next meetrealities. a r o u n d us and instead existing in ing November 8 a t which time reWe h a t e d to leave Hope a g a i n f r e s h m e n t s will be served. our own little world. Bill pinched my cheek and reminded me t h a t t h a t n i g h t , but, a f t e r all, the exit was eight y e a r s ago t h a t he had citement was over, we had o t h e r Freedom in a democracy is the duties to a t t e n d to, and most imdecided to ask me f o r t h a t first d a t e ! And all because he saw w h a t p o r t a n t of all, t h e r e were o t h e r s to glory of the s t a t e , and t h e r e f o r e , a sincere little morale-booster I c a r r y on in Hope's traditions. A t only in a d e m o c r a c y will the f r e e made f o r t h a t " o t h e r f e l l a " on t h e first we talked rapidly while r i d i n g degin to dwell.—Plato. pull t e a m ! And now p e r h a p s t h e along in the car, b u t g r a d u a l l y we ZS8SaSSSSSSSSSS&88S8888& s a m e t h i n g s w e r e h a p p e n i n g t o did less t a l k i n g and more thinking. m a n y of these o t h e r little F r o s h As I s a t next to Bill in the little co-eds who w e r e doing my job with Ford t h a t was c a r r y i n g us f a r t h e r For Your the s a m e a m o u n t of vim and vigor. and f a r t h e r a w a y f r o m our A l m a Dormitory Snacks It was a t the football g a m e t h a t Mater, I knew t h a t we were both we met so many of the " g a n g " t h a t realizing the s a m e t h i n g : t h a t it we had lived with in college. My was a t Hope t h a t we had spent t h e pulse beat so f a s t I t h o u g h t I four h a p p i e s t y e a r s of our lives and would explode with joy a s we had been p r e p a r e d , r a t h e r unknowwalked into the g r a n d s t a n d , h e a r d ingly, f o r a challenging f u t u r e . Cookies — Pies — Cakes

German Club Elects Officers For Year


IRC Chooses Theme "World Understanding"

dRUC. STORei t - E I L H T H IT, - \tt

The I n t e r n a t i o n a l Relations Club has chosen "Road t o World U n d e r s t a n d i n g " as t h e main topic f o r the year. T h i s t h e m e will be broken up into s m a l l e r subjects, and r e p o r t s will be given a t each meeting. On November 1, a movie entitled " T h e United N a t i o n s and Atomic C o n t r o l " will be shown. The annual C h r i s t m a s p a r t y will again be given t h i s y e a r .


W. I J - ST


A t Alpha Chi Meeting Alpha




was held Monday, October 18, in Hope Chapel. New m e m b e r s were f o r m a l l y accepted and Robert Macy

Philosophy Club To Hold Initial Meeting of Year The Philosophy Club, under the sponsorship of Dr. Van Saun, will hold its first meeting of the season on Monday night, November 1, at 7:00 P. M., in room 12 of the chapel b a s e m e n t . A t h o u g h t stimulating p r o g r a m is being a r r a n g e d . All those interested in t h i n k i n g are welcome. 8888S388888888S8S8888S3S

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A T r e a s u r y of Art Masterpieces from Renaissance to Present Day by T h o m a s Craven is also one of the new o u t s t a n d i n g books. It is a collection of world f a m o u s paintings reproduced in full color directly f r o m the original m a s t e r pieces themselves. Television Simplified by Milton S. Kiver p r e s e n t s a complete practical description of modern television. It is the latest t h i n g out for radio service men, set owners, and all who are interested in television and its opportunities f o r today and t o m o r r o w .

of the f r e s h m a n class was elected

Attention Veterans

For Sale Locally At

Dr. Leenhouts, the p r e s e n t H o p e College health director, h a s w r i t ten a new book entitled F r o m t h e Crest of t h e Hill. I t is a s t o r y of his d a y s a t Hope Academy, h i s h o m e and f a m i l y , and his philosophy of life. He has i n t e r e s t i n g l y depicted life in Holland f o r a b o u t t h e last fifty years. A n o t h e r very i n t e r e s t i n g new book is e n t i t l e d Of Flight and L i f e by C h a r l e s A. Lindbergh. It is concerned with t h e g r e a t problem of controlling science by a high moral force f o r the preservation of a secure world. He s t a t e s , " T h e values we a r e c r e a t i n g and t h e s t a n d a r d s we a r e now following will lead to t h e end of our civilization." These effective words should provide an incentive for reading. Gene Byrnes h a s written a book f o r all would be cartoonists entitled, A Complete Guide to D r a w i n g — illustration, cartooning and painting.

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First Meeting of Year Five Student Teachers Held By French Club Meet At Grand Rapids

M u ate ox

public office f o r ourselves. Let the The first meeting of Le Circle Five student teachers f r o m Hope :apable among us choose battle in Francaise w a s held l a s t Monday College were privileged to attend political a r e n a s . Let u s not f o r g e t evenjgg. a meeting recently of the Michigan Hope college is the recipient of t h a t only by working with Thy Guest speaker was Mrs. Wilma Teachers Association in Grand weapons can we achieve ultimate 2,500 f r o m the Frederick GardiReed who showed slides and spoke Rapids. Dr. Hawkinson and t h e triumph. Though Thy moral law is ner Cottrell g r a n t fund, it w a s anon the topic: "Qu est ce que Test students T h e r e s a Staal, J e a n Bruninvisible, give us eyes so t h a t we nounced recently by Dr. Irwin J . I'Art Moderine." The slides f r o m s t e t t e r , Harold Grissen, Donald .nay see its presence a t work in .ubbers. Again, hello. You can't imagine the museum of art in New York I h r m a n and Robert Froelich listThis amount, made through the w h a t has happened. Right you a r e ! City, were miniature reproductions svery situation. Let those of us ened to a particularly inspiring adwho remain outside be vigilant in Research Corporation of New York, The Music Box and I scouted of the works of French, Italian, dress by Ethel Alpenfels, Associturning the eyes of our representa- is t o be used by the chemistry de around a bit, and found a little Dutch and German artists. The a t e - P r o f e s s o r of Education a t New tives to the moral implications of p a r t m e n t , under direction of Dr. news. So, here goes — paintings included those of the im- York University. Being an anthrotheir deeds. Let us s t a r t with our Gerrit Van Zyl, f o r a project on Among t h e pologist, her speech, "TwentiethThe most important issue at pressionistic ages. own integrity concerning the un- "Reactions of Epoxides." present seems to be the forthcom- works represented were those by Century Unlimited," dealt with the According to Dr. Van Zyl, reselfishness of our vote, the enduring Homecoming Musical A r t s Ves- Cezanne, Winslow Homer, Scheiler problems of races in our country. ance of our support, our discern search has been going on at Hope per to be held Sunday afternoon, and Dali. Forgive our difference to this A f t e r the lecture, the students ment in complex issues, and our on this problem f o r the past year. N o r m a Hungerink was elected completed their visit by attending October 31, a t 4:00 p.m. I've been h e r i t a g e . We a r e sorry for our uncompromising determination to Gene Van Tamelen, g r a d u a t e of hearing quite a bit about it, and it treasurer f o r the new year. defilement of t h e sanctity of dethe many commercial exhibition build democratic governments Hope's class of 1947, and now on really sounds as though it's going mocracy. Forgive our failures to displays. a chemistry fellowship at H a r v a r d everywhere. help good men who have needed to be quite the terrific thing. Don't university, is associated with him Help us to know when to suborand deserved our support throughmiss it! dinate our views to t h a t of the on the project. o u t their term in office. Forgive us The professors in the music demajority. Help us to rout our unf o r the joke we make of politics p a r t m e n t are keeping busy g e t t i n g conscious biases which masquerade on our campuses and the race track prepared f o r concerts which are to as g r e a t principles. Drive us to The rules concerning oratorical tenor of our national elections. We be presented in the near f u t u r e . self-examination of our motives at contests have recently been rehave sinned and we are penitent The orchestra is planning a concert all times, under all circumstances eased by Dr. William Schrier, head f o r our sins a g a i n s t the rights of for the 23rd of November. P u t it I n a u g u r a t i n g a new plan of Grant us a wise sense of comproof the Speech department. men—in Southern states, in North- mise in order t h a t we may follow More information has been re- down in your little date book. Anyouth work, the Holland Rotary For the Peace Oratorical contests e m cities—in our t r e a t m e n t of mi- not blaspheme, Jesus. Give us leased by Dr. D. Ivan Dykstra other important date to keep in International played host to a for men and women, there is a f r e e nority groups everywhere. concerning the meeting of the RCA mind is December 7. This is when group of Hope College students moral courage to be the first to choice of subjects concerning some Committee of International JusMiss Hazel Paalman will present f r o m Palette and Masque and their Oh God, we would come to terms admit our mistaken judgment /ital topic of the day related to tice and Goodwill, which will meet advisor. Professor Edward Avison, her own recital. with principles, not personalities. bravery -to rectify it, no m a t t e r peace. A list of seventy topics has November 8 and 9 on Hope's cam We would, with Thy strength, the cost. Comfort us in our blunThe Women's Glee Club held its jeen posted on the bulletin board at their luncheon meeting October pus. speak what is true, not what is ders with Thy mercy and forgiveannual p a r t y at Mrs. Snow's last in Van Raalte. The length of the 21 at the Warm Freind Tavern. The first public meeting will be popular. Guide us in preserving ness. Give us unfailing t r u s t in Thursday afternoon and evening )ration is limited to 1,400 words, The purpose of the gathering was held in Third Reformed Church on the sacredness of government, the Thine over-ruling providence in the Need I say t h a t all had a wonder- lot more t h a n Vjfy of which may to acquaint College students, parMonday evening, November 8. The universe. May the fabric of our honesty of politics, the t r u s t of ful time and much food was con- be quoted f r o m other sources. Pros- ticularly those from out of town, International Relations Club will jvith the people and organizations love for Thy goodness, t r u t h am public service. We would study, sumed by all. pective e n t r a n t s should register at t a l k , think, and pray in order that beauty be a sacrament of service co-sponsor this meeting and the You may have noticed on your mce with Dr. Schrier, and be pre )f Holland. our insight into the workings of to the law and order of Thy uni- public is invited. On Monday a f t e r - schedule of assembly p r o g r a m s pared to take p a r t in a local conMr. A. Den Doolard, noted Dutch it finds expression noon, Tuesday morning and a f t e r - t h a t Analee C a m p and Lionel No politics and government and de- verse, as luthor and traveler, spoke on re;est before Thanksgiving recess. through our democracy, govern- noon, Hope Reformed Church wil wak are to give us a cello and mocracy might increase. Rules for the Adelaide and Ra- claiming the soil of the Netherbe host to the sessions of the ComLet us not be afraid to accept ment, and politics. Amen. piano recital on Thursday, Novem- ven Old-Line oratorical contests 'ands from the sea and gave a brief mittee. ber 11. Not only will they present have been posted. There is a f r e t nimmary of the general political The committee members will an assembly p r o g r a m , but will also ;hoice of subjects of any persua- situation in Europe. The author have the opportunity to mingle Spanish C l u b Entertains give an evening's entertainment jive topic, Dr. Schrier emphasized if the forthcoming book, "The with the student body and the facthe Wednesday evening previous. The length of the oration for the Crooked Cross Over Europe," Mr. W i t h S h o w i n g O f Film ulty at luncheons in the dining Music classes will be visited by local contest is 1,500 words. Either Den Doolard has recently comThe Spanish Club began the new halls of the college. these two virtuosos. Both musi- .he Adelaide or the Raven contest pleted trips through CzechosloOn Saturday, October 30th the year by showing a film entitlec cians come highly recommended; I depending upon the number of en- /akia, France, Italy, and Western " A v e n t u r a s de Chico," a story of a Medical College Admissions Test really feel it's a r a r e t r e a t to have trants, will be held at assembly Germany. will be given to 22 seniors who are Mexican boy named Chico. The them on our campus for a short Tuesday, December 7. Registratior The group, consisting of Alfred seeking admission to medical col- film was shown in the afternoon time. Don't pass by the opportu- deadline for the contests has been \ r w e , Howard Ball, J a m e s Benleges next year. These tests will and evening of October 4th. The set f o r November 30 by Dr. Schrier. nett, Adrian Bos, Lucille BrunsAt their October 12 meeting, nity to hear them. be administered by Mr. Garrett members of the club planned pro- the Hope-ives elected their officers. Evie Van Dam ting, Marie Buttlar, Douglas CamVander Borgh, who is chief exam- g r a m s for the coming year at the iron, Anne Cousins, Dee Davis, he meeting was held in the Sorobusiness meeting. iner for these examinations. Roger Gunn, Marion Hanna, Irene Two Former Hopeites sis room. Heemstra, John Jaeckel, Dave KarMrs. Harold Dykstra was elected There is a little confusion as to Elected To R C A Board sten, Olga Kilian, Betty Anne president; Mrs. Morris Skaalen, the purposes served by these exKoch, Richard Leonard, Ray Marvice-president; Mrs. Robert Brink, Two Hope alumni were elected aminations and as to who should tin, Marvin Mepyans, and Mary secretary; and Mrs. John Stephtake them. The Graduate Record Gilmore Cottage was the setting to the Board of Education of the Vande Wege, were invited by Mr. ens, t r e a s u r e r . Examination is required by many of the first meeting of the English Reformed Church at the meeting Kenneth De Pree, who was in The club's next meeting will be Majors on Thursday evening, Octo- held recently in New York. On October 18, Kappa Delta had universities for admission purposes. charge of the committee of RotarWhich universities require it, is as its theme, "Ye are the Light of a hay ride on the evening of No- ber 21st. The f e a t u r e attraction Herman Kruizenga, an elder f r o m vember 9. All f u r t h e r meetings was Dr. Hollenbach in his rendition Muskegon, Michigan, was elected ans on this phase of their youth not known. There are many oth- the World." ers which do not require them to The first thing on the program will be held in the Van Raalte of some writings of William Ellery treasurer of the Board. Mr. Kruiz- work. be taken in advance, nevertheless, was a candle-light service during lounge. It is planned to have a Leonard, a f o r m e r professor of enga is also a member of the Hope 8 8 8 8 8 9 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 2 they require the student to take it which the new members dedicated speaker on interior decorating at English at the University of Wis- College Board of Trustees. a f t e r he comes to the campus to their lives, and the old members a f u t u r e meeting. consin. Mr. Leonard's tragic life as The other Hope alumnus to be undertake his g r a d u a t e work. This re-dedicated their lives to God and ssssssssssssssasasasssss reflected in his poems was present- elected to the Board was Dr. Jo examination will be given here to the work of His Kingdom. ed in the reading of a portion of seph Sizoo, president of New Bruns- Where the Name is a Reality again in February. Louise Lola represented the new A M O N E Y S A V E R . . . his works: "All Our Lives". wick Seminary, New Brunswick, GOOD FOOD At the close of the meeting re- N. J . Dr. Sizoo is famous for his The Medical College Test is giv- members, and Cornelia Van Brugen SERVICE $ 5 . 5 0 M e a l T i c k e t $ 5 . 0 0 f r e s h m e n t s were served by the of- pastorate at the St. Nicholas Colen here in October and also again represented the old members. and The second highlight of the evelegiate church of New York city ficers of the club. next spring. This is for students E Q U I PMENT who contemplate attending medi- ning was a chalk talk by Norris The Best in Home Cooking In the beginning of December the and the books he has written. cal college next fall. It is gen- Fischer. The musical selections club plans to see George Bernard 3888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888e8 erally pretty well agreed that of Walter Kline and background Give it a Trial Shaw's play, " P y g m a l i o n " in Grand medical colleges do not admit stu- music played by Gladys Keyser Rapids. The next meeting will be FOR T H A T C H O W dents who have not taken the blended nicely with the chalk picthe third T h u r s d a y in November. Medical College Admissions Test. tures. T O EAT A T NITE <g888g88888888888g8888888S88888888888£8888888888?

Almighty F a t h e r , we a r e thankf u l t h a t we are f r e e and responsible men. We a r e t h a n k f u l f o r the p a i n s t a k i n g labor and the sacrificial lives which have made f r e e dom in our commonwealth possible. We are g r a t e f u l to those people whose unflagging purpose in life h a s been the perpetuation of t h a t freedom. We a r e g r a t e f u l f o r the praiseworthy politics of our hist o r y , f o r the myriads of unknown men and women who through the a g e s have knocked on enemy doors to spread enlightenment.

Schrier Posts List Of Contest Rules

RCA Organization To Meet Nov. 8, 9

Rotary Entertains P & M Delegates

Pre-Meds To Take Admissions Test

Office Holders Chosen At Hope-ive's Meeting

Hollenbach Entertains English Majors Club

Kappa Delta Features Candle-Light Exercise


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The l a s t Cosmopolitan F r a t e r n i ty m e e t i n g w a s held in t h e chapel basement on F r i d a y , October 22nd. Cosmo Bob Van E e n e n a a m opened with p r a y e r , and President T . S. Harrison extended a w a r m welcome to the pledges and assured them of a w a r m e r welcome to follow. Cosmo V e r n Schipper then presented a sincere and timely analysis of American D e m o c r a c y . " P i d d l i n g " Paul Kranendonk f u r nished t h e music f o r t h e evening with " W i t h o u t a Song". The maestro w a s a c c o m p a n i e d by Phil Frederickson. " F u n n y m a n " Gene Marcus then explained the fine art of poultry raising. He included a brief, but authentic history of a very novel sport. Cosmo Don Lee was m a s t e r f u l l y critical.

On F r i d a y , O c t o b e r 22, t h e K n i c k e r b o c k e r s a n d t h e i r new pledges met a t 7:30 in the Woolworth building. Phil Meengs opened the meeting by welcoming t h e pledges. Gary Moore led the Knicks and pledges in devotions. Ken Smouse led t h e g r o u p in t h e singing of some songs. A f t e r t h i s a serious paper was given by Hal Grissen. He expressed a few ideas as to t h e necessity of education in j r d e r to have peace. Then f o r t h e lumorous part of the meeting, Dick Fairchild gave a paper entitled T r u e Confessions." The m a s t e r critic f o r the evening was Anno Vander Kolk. A business meeting followed the literary meeting. The lew pledges to the Knickerbocker F r a t e r n i t y are Ross, Parsons, Freejurg, Kromann, Newton, Huyser, J o h n s o n , Brinkerhoff, B r o w n , Steketee, DePree, Lumley, Milne, Nytray, Hulst, McCallum, Vanderfoll, and Rowan.

A f t e r the literary meeting, Cosmopolitans and their g u e s t s visited the Chicken Room of Miller's Barn for an informal Holloween p a r t y Cider donuts, and F r e s h appIeF were on the menu. Headwaitei Schramek officiated at the punch FRATERNAL bowl. Chaperones at this gala F r a t e r s and pledges met toevent w e r e Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Geerlings and "Coach" and Mrs gether for the first time at a literary meeting on October 22nd in the Cubby Drew. YM room. F r a t e r Bob Visscher jpened the meeting with p r a y e r . EMERSONIAN Miss Beatrice L o c k w o o d then A g r e a t line of Emersonian tal- played "Rustle of s p r i n g " very ent was displayed at the last rush- beautifully as the musical p a r t of ing m e e t i n g of the season. The ;he program. The other half of the program got off to a fine s t a r t at twin bill, Harry Visscher then read Miller's Barn with apple cider and an interesting d i s s e r t a t i o n on cigars. There were very few cas- 'Penicillin". J o h n Van Eenenaam ualties. T h e m a s t e r of ceremonies presented the humor paper, which was Paul Myrehn. Next, on the list was voted into the archives. came " S o u r Cider Serenade," community singing, led by L a r r y Masse. T h e seriousness of the evening was presented by Merle Nordhoff who gave an account of "Halloween Oddities." " H a u n t e d Harmonies" with the two g r e a t Emersonian Musicians in the form of pianist Hank Meyer, and Cellist Eddie Kerle completed the musical portion of the meeting. A little humor w a s displayed in the horror paper by Jack Witches. The r e f r e s h m e n t s were entitled "Wickert's Brew," and consisted of donuts and coffee. When a man assumes a public trust, he should consider himsell as public property.—Thomas J e f ferson.

Euizenga, Kruithof Assist As Miller Leaves Faculty





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October 15, t h e h u n t i n g season officially opened. To keep in the Dr. John E. Kuizenga and Rev. Bastian Kruithof have spirit of the day, the T h e t a s left been engaged to fill the vacancy created by the leaving of the campus a t five and tugged Rev. William B. Miller of the Bible Department, it was an- along the f a m o u s "four-mile". nounced by Dr. Irwin J. Lubbers. A f t e r the sun had set and t h e H a v i n g received and accepted a moon had risen, and the T h e t a s iad c a u g h t t h e i r " l i m i t " of sore call f r o m the Covenant Reformed feet and empty stomache, they Chuch of Muskegon Heights, Michreached the sorority room where igan, Rev. William B. Miller of the situation was soon remedied. Hope's Bible Department was inA delicious supper of barbecues, stalled in t h a t church October 20. W chocolate, potato chips, cherry Dr. Osterhaven preached the int a r t s , and ice-cream was served to stallation sermon. the h u n g r y trampers. Rev. Miller, a g r a d u a t e of Hope At f o u r o'clock on Oct. 21, the and Western Theological Seminary new members of Theta Gamma Pi came to Hope's Campus in Decemwere formally initiated at the ber, 1946, f r o m his first pastorate, ^Theta Tea. A f t e r the initiation, the Reformed Church of Fonda, Hilda B a k e r provided some T-TatNew York. Freshmen, Sophomore, tle in the form of a humorous and J u n i o r Bible Courses were poem. Cynthia Fikse gave a T t a u g h t by him. Rev. Miller was Tune singing, "A P e r f e c t Day". thorough and conscientious in his iThe story of Tea Lovers was prework. Hope College and its Bible sented by Loraine Van Farrowe. Department regret his leaving, offiAn appropriate ending of T-Time cials said. was enjoyed with delicious r e f r e s h ments. Appointments Temporary

Dr. Lubbers announced t h a t Rev. Bastian Kruithof and Dr. John E. Dr. John E. Kuisenga Kuizenga would temporarily replace Rev. Miller. Rev. Kruithof is the pastor of the F i r s t Reformed Church of this city and t h e Secretary of the Board of Trustees of Hope. His "alma m a t e r s " include Calvin College and Seminary, the University of Michigan, and Columbia University. He has also held the pastorate of the First Reformed Church of North Paterson, New J e r s e y . Rev. Kruithof previDusly t a u g h t Milton and ShakeThe pledges were welcomed by speare courses at Hope. F r a t e r Koop and four janitors were Dr. Kuizenga is Professor Emeriimmediately elected by unanimus tus of the Charles Hodge Chair vote. Chuck Zwemer heads the jf Systematic Theology of Prince?roup, assisted by J a c k Vander ton Theological Seminary. He, too, Velde, Fred J o n k m a n , and Ben has previously taught a t Hope havDeVette. Jack Van der Velde 'ng given instruction in Bible f r o m showed his aptitude and enthusi- 1906 to 1915. The presidency of asm f o r his new job by opening Western Theological Seminary and a window with his bare hands, and the chairmanship of the G r a d u a t e d!d he do a job! Study at Princeton Seminary a r e Don Hoeting was elected by the also positions which were held by for. Haitian Kruithof pledges as their head. Besides the Dr. Kuizenga. aforementioned honored ones, the ^SS&Se@SSSSSSSS8@8SSSSSSS8SSSSSSSSSS888SSS88SSS pledges include Dewey Baker, Don Bocks, Bob Bos, Ron Bos, Con Boeve, John Beuker, Roy Lumsden, Arnie Lankenaw, H a r r y Nelson, Dick Nieusma, Bud Poppen, Ron Schippers, John Smalligan, Randy FINE FOOD VandeWater, and Chuck Wissink.



DELPHI For a bit of reminiscing when ing. The friendly doors of Del-Phi slavery was in style, let's turn were unlocked t o all new entries back the pages of history to last week when Dorian pledges were using t h e six keys, D-E-L-P-H-I informally initiated. Auctioneer, " D " opened devotions, read by Bet- Betty Harris, sold eighteen new ty Weaver. " E " f o r Evensong was pledges "down the river" and sung by Marge Angus a f t e r which slaves became acquainted with new J e a n Rivenburg, N o r m a Hungerink, masters in a very short while. Commands were given in order to and R o b e r t a S w a n d e r peeked prove the capabilities of newly through the key hole and produced acquired property, and the meeting the key of L-aughter. P was the was adjourned in f a v o r of "experikey f o r participation of all as mentations". The last meeting celebrated two everyone tried to hit the proper occasions: the end of slave week key in lusty singing of the Delphi songs. The door of the past was opened by Ike Heemstra, as she explored the realm of H-istory. The m a s t e r key. Barb Van Dyke, came through the door of I-ntellect for her critic's report. Finally the f a m i l i a r strains of the old Delphi Song floated through the key-hole, as the girls securely locked in the friendship bond. Slave night, October 15, the pledges were auctioned by Auctioneer, Muncie VanderWege. One by one, various pledges walked into the room, attired in costumes f r o m a tea-pot to a bunny rabbit with her carrots. Each costume depicted some song and all pledges s a n g the song complete with antics and props! As a special favor, the songs were accompanied by Ravilla Ganote. A hilarious evening ended with members in possession of a slave and visions of no room cleaning f o r a week. i83s8s0&sseas&a99a99ma»

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and Hallowe'en. Dorians brewed a magic spell called "Hollowev'en Havoc" to keep in tune with the season. Devotions were led by Joyce Muhlenberg, while Bea Folkert reflected on the origin of Hollowe'en. With lights turned out f o r atmosphere, Mary Lou McRae told some Old Wives Tales.

House by the Side off the Road




together f o r the first regular meet-


Pleasant Memories

A lunch consisting of chicken salad, rolls, pickles, carrot strips, ce-cream, cake and chocolate milk was served. The following pledges were initiated: J e a n Brondyke, Connie Bergers, Georgia Boss, Jeanine De Boer, Helen Gordon, Pauline Hendrith, Eloise Hinkamp, Janice Kamp, Chris Pindar, Gert Wierenga, E d n a P i e r c e , J a n e t Kinkema, Barb Van Neuren, Cathie Sharp, Joyce Brunsell, H a r r i e t Esaenburg, and Alice Gravenhorst. The girls t h a t still remain to be pinned a r e Joyce Thatcher, Ruth Richards, Elizabeth Snow, and Anita Rynbrandt.

8th Street and Central


May Your Homecoming Leave You W i t h

In the short business meeting t h a t followed, plans were discussed f o r Homecoming and the formal p a r t y . The Alumnae Brunch is to )e held on Saturday morning at the W a r m Friend Tavern.

Pledges and members gathered

Banquet Rooms for


F o r m a l initiation f o r t h e Sib pledges w a s held on Oct. 22, a t the liome of Mrs. Wierenga. Each pledge received a rose and the Sib creed. A Sib sister then pinned each pledge.

10 West 8th St.


This week formal initiation will take place in the traditional Dorian jtyle with all members attending in f o r m a l dress. Dorian traditions renewed with Homecoming traditions will make this coming weekend another unforgettable event.

o SOROSIS Gay and hilarious laughter resounded through the halls f r o m the Sorosis corner, Voorhees basement on Friday night, October 22nd, as the artistic ability of the Sorosite pledges w a s displayed in the f o r m s of a banana, a telephone, and even to a " h a m " . A f t e r much bidding, the slaves were sold for an exorbitant price to the highest bidder. The p r o g r a m was in charge of J o a n Ten Hoeve, which was in keeping with the tone of the evening, t h e theme being, " A r t " . Paula C h a a t sang " T h r o u g h the Years", accompanied by Evie Van Dam. The humor of the evening, (aside f r o m the pledges a t t i r e ) , was presented by Mrs. D. Brunstett e r who recounted a tale of woe concerning a woman's diet. Sorosis proudly presents its new pledges as follows: Elaine Brower, Paula Chaat, J o a n De Block, Helen Dykstra, Lois England, W i l m a Ford, Lois Hall, Virginia Hesse,

Phyllis Huenink, Anne Kloese, Connie McConnell, Virginia Montrose, Marian R i e k s e , C o n n i e Schilling, J e a n Van Arsdell, Mary Vander Ley, Marcia Van Duzer, DIAL 2587 JoAnne Van Kolken, J e a n n e Ver or Beek, J a n e VerMeulen, Barb VoToU Saugatuck 4-2693 mastic, Nancy Vyverberg, Marilyn O P E N D A I L Y A N D S U N D A Y S Whitford, and Yuri YamaguchL


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Pag* Six

Dutch Facft Strong Albion With Renewed Title Hopes Saturday's homecoming game will find Hope trying to gain her second MIAA win. The Dutch face the Albion Britons who as yet have not won a conference contest. Hope must win the game to remain in the running for the championship. Though the Britons have not won a game they have proved to be no pushover. They lost to Kazoo 14-0 and to Alma 13-7. Last Saturday they lost to Adrian 13-7 in the closing minutes.

ib W


Tirrell And Barendse Meet In Tennis Rnals .



£ 1

Jack Tirrell will meet his doubles p a r t n e r , Gene Barendse, in t h e finals of the fall tennis t o u r n a m e n t . The match will be held on the college court at 9:00 A.M. this Saturday morning. Coach Harold HaAlbion has a new coach this year verkamp will be on hand to present in the person of Del Anderson. He the winner's trophy. has several new men this year who Tirrell reached t h e finals by dehave made the team much better f e a t i n g Bob Becksfort, another Hope and Adrian start a crosi-cpuntry meet on Hope's course. Hope too* 21-34. Hope has iron two t h a n last year's last place club. His member of last year's t e a m 8-6, meets this year and will be trying for a third this Saturday against Albion. hard-charging s t a r t i n g line averHope College's grid team made 6-3. This is the same man he a g e s 189 pounds. The Albion backa d r e a r y Hillsdale homecoming played in last fa ll's semi-finals. field is light but fast. Fullback CarGene Barendse beat defending MIAA Standings son and Halfback Hidenfelter have even drearier by upsetting the champion, Ken Etterbeek, 6-3, 3-6, home team 7-0 in a hard f o u g h t been playing very well. Albion has W. L. Pet. PF PA 7-5, in the other semi-finals match. relied chiefly on its r u n n i n g at- ?ame. The first half was played Last year Etterbeek defeated BarAlma 3 0 1.000 53 25 tack which f a r outshines the pass- in a drizzle, but the moisture did endse in t h r e e sets. Adrian 2 1 .667 40 34 ing department. not seem to bother ball handling. Kalamazoo 2 1 .667 28 33 In their two meetings since the Last T h u r s d a y night Hope The victory kept Hope in the runHope 1 1 .500 20 14 w a r Hope has defeated Albion 26-0 spoiled another homecoming by Hillsdale 0 2 .000 18 27 and 20-0. However in the ten ning for an MIAA title and virtuBowling J Albion 0 3 .000 14 40 downing Grand Rapids J.C. 32-13 g a m e s from 1933 to 1942 Hope won i l l y eliminated Hillsdale who had Last Friday was the first day of at South Field. Hope's play was but two while losing six and tying previously dropped a game to Alma bowling. All girls are invited to two. Albion has played at Hope's 20-18. average but they had f a r too much bowl on Friday a f t e r n o o n s from Recent Results The Hope cross-country t e a m homecoming twice and won both Hope scored eight plays a f t e r the 1:00-5:00. However, no one may for the J.C. Raiders. Coach Vanswamped Hillsdale as a prelude to times 6-0. second quarter opened. A f t e r stop- begin a f t e r 4:15. Kalamazoo 14, Adrian 13. derbush substituted freely throughping Hillsdale on their own 38 the the Dutch grid v ctory at Hillsdale. Bowling is considered a minor Alma 13, Albion 7. homecomout the game. Dutch sent Ted B a r r e t t on a 43- sport and it counts toward a Hope won the cross-country match ing record for the past ten seaHope 7, Hillsdale 0. Late in the first quarter Steele yard scamper to the Hillsdale 19. W.A.A. award. It will continue un16-43. sons. Alma 20, Kalamazoo 0. Fed Rycenga went over tackle f o r til the end of J a n u a r y . blocked a Hope punt on the DutchHope The locals copped six of the first three. Pfingstel smashed to the 12 Adrian 13, Albion 7. men's 25. A f t e r gaining 7 y a r d s The highest scores last week 6 0 1935 Hillsdale and Yonker passed to Holwerda on were: Shirley Knol, 138; Shirley seven places. Ivan Huyser took Owens fumbled and Collins recovo 1936 Kalamazc the 4. Rycenga went to the 2 but Leslie, 138; Hilda Baker, 129; Lorfirst place over the 3.6 mile courses ered for Hope. From there Hope 0 3 a backfield-in-motion penalty on raine Drake, 114; and Roberta in 21:15 minutes. Huyser was f a r started an 82-yard drive which 13 7 1938 Alma the next play put the ball on the 7. Swander, 114. 30 6 1939 Hillsdale ahead of Don Vandenberg who took ended with Barrett going over f r o m Yonker then looped a pass to Holthe 9. Holwerda's kick was wide. <; 0 1940 Albion .. second in 21:50. Horseback Riding werda in the end-zone. Holwerda's Several minutes later J.C. stopped 6 6 1941 Kalamazc Horseback riding is going to kick was perfect and the a f t e r Pete Kraak and Collins Ottipoby Hope on their 3. They punted imAlma gained undisputed posses0 6 1942 Albion .. s t a r t very soon, and all girls inter- sion of first place in the MIAA crossed the finish line t o g e t h e r to mediately to Bill Hinga who renoon's scoring was over. 0 24 1946 Alma .... Hillsdale's deepest penetration ested should watch the bulletin. football scramble by t r i m m i n g Kaltie for third. A Hillsdale man turned to the J.C. 14. On the next 6 6 1947 Kalamazc was just inside Hope's 20. T h i s Groups of t w e l v e will go on amazoo 20-0 in a g a m e at Alma play Van Ingen scored over tackle. placed fifth. Hank Parson came in The probable s t a r t i n g lineups for drive was stopped by a beautiful Wednesday afternoons from 3:30- last Saturday. Kalamazoo had some The kick was blocked and the half pass interception by Nick Yonker 5:30 and Saturday mornings from bad breaks including the re-injury sixth with Hugh Campbell two sec- ended Hope 12, J.C. 0. Saturday's g a m e are as follows: on the goal line. Hope had several 9:15 on. Transportation will be pro- of their s t a r fullback. Bob Flowers. onds behind him in seventh. The Hope sewed up the game with Hope scoring chances during the second vided to the Keewano stables. The " Pos. Albion Alma's first score was set up by third place time was 23:13 and two quick touchdowns early in the fee is $1.00. Be sure to watch the a fumbled punt on Kazoo's 10. Parson's time was 24:20. De Mull half. A Yonker pass was caught L " ... third quarter. The first drive s t a r t bulletin board so you will not miss by De Mull just beyond the end Their second touchdown came indiCollins LT This week-end the Hope team ed on the J.C. 45. Holtrop bowled out on this new sport. rectly as the result of a long pass. Moerland line. Later with the help of a penLI Bemat through center for 6. Barrett raced will run against Albion on the local The half-time score was 13-0. In Campbell alty Hope was stopped on the C Beechler Volleyball to the 28. Yonker passed to De K I. .. . T i m m e r m a n Dales' 2. Kehe The volleyball league is still in the second half Rex Roseman went course. The meet will be run short- Mull who ran to the 5. Pfingstel Hope's entire team played sharp ... Van Hoven RT Majdeski ... progress, and the standings so f a r 72 yards for A l m a ' s last tally. ly before the homecoming football circled right end to score on the football. The Dales were playing Kalamazoo threatened s e v e r a l game. Albion is the defending next play. This time Holwerda's Holwerda R'v Parks are: times. Yonker without their star, Tom Ward. Q* Marvin champion in the M.I.A.A. and is kick was good. On the first play Division "A" Pfingstel Young played well but was never in Hidenfelter a f t e r the kickoff Holtrop interIn another MIAA game last Satexpected to be very tough. Won Lost B a r r e t t able to break away. HB.... urday Adrian came back to winning cepted a J.C. pass and lateraled to Hopeites .... 4 0 Holtroo F3. ways to hand Albion her third Yonker who went all the way. The Statistics Columbians ' A " 3 1 conference loss, 13-7. Adrian led point was blocked again. Hope Dales Hunyaks ... 1 2 SUITS 6-0 at the half. Early in the second In the fourth q u a r t e r the RaidFirst downs 14 13 Hope Ives . 1 4 HAVE YOU VISITED THE NEW half Albion went ahead 7-6. They Yards rushing 263 195 ers pushed the Hope reserves back MADE T O MEASURE West Hall ' 0 4 held this lead till late in the fourth Passes attempted 18 10 ' to the Dutch goal and forced them period when Adrian scored on a to punt out to the 32. A pass f r o m Passes completed 8 6 DRIVE IN long pass. Tietsma to De Ryke was good to Yards passing 67 91 Division " B " ALTERATIONS John a n d I d a Lorcnc* Passes intercepted 1 2 Several MIAA g a m e s will be the Hope 12. Five plays later Won Lost Penalties 60 35 played this week-end and next Owens scored from the 1 and the Holland Hitters 4 0 US-31 3 Blocks South of 32nd Street REPAIRING week-end. Hillsdale meets Adrian score was 25-6. Hope's final score Fairbanks 3 1 Beach Nuts 0 2 and Albion. Alma plays at Adrian. DRY C L E A N I N G came when Yonker passed from his Hope plays host to Albion and own 34 to Holwerda who caught West Hall " B " 0 2 FOR Y O U R SPORTS NEEDS it on the Raiders' 45 and raced Columbians " B " 0 2 travels to Kalamazoo. down the sidelines to score.

Dutchmen Win 7-0 Upset Prom Dales

Hope Trounces J. C. 32 -13 In Final Non-League Game

Women's Sports

Hope Harriers W i n From Hillsdale 16-43

Alma Takes Over

M I A A Leadership



Nick Dykema


The Kibitzer


THE TAILOR . . . .

By Owen Koeppe

An old Chinese proverb says t h a t if you don't lose any games you're of a tie for the championship. We have Albion here. Kazoo there, and



Above Sears Order House

sure to win. If we win the last three games of the season we are sure



finally Alma here. Alma of course is unbeaten and is almost sure of at least a tie. They have to play Adrian at Adrian and finish a t Hope.








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Kazoo, Adrian, and Hope have lost only one game. Of these three I think that Hope has the best chance of going all the way. Why? Because both Kazoo and Adrian have to play Hillsdale and Hilldale's due to come to life. If Ward get s back into the lineup they are going to be hard to stop. Adrian won a close one from Albion last Saturday. They should lose their last two games to Alma and Hillsdale. Kalamazoo hasn't been the same ball club without Flowers at fullback. They barely got by Adrian 14-13. At Alma last week they had several tough breaks and lost 20-0. Flowers was in f o r one play and was carried off with a" r^-injured knee. Hope is going to be tough to beat if we can keep our present offensive combination intact. We made close to 300 yards on the ground against Hillsdale on a rainy day. Of course the defensive job at Hillsdale was just as great. Hillsdale had scored two or more touchdowns in their last 18 consecutive games. We've got the team to do it but of course anything can happen in football.




Minutes later J.C. recovered a fumble on Hope's 34. Two plays later Tietsma passed to Owens who outran Hope's backs to score. The game ended with J.C. in possession on their own 43. Statistics Hope J.C. 17 3 Yards rushing 224 106 18 11 Passes completed 9 2 Passes intercepted ... 3 1 Fumbles 3 4 Yards passing 187 50 Yards penalized 65 15




A new power has turned up in MIAA cross-country circles. Last week-end Alma who finished f i f t h or last in '47 defeated Kalamazoo in a close dual meet. Kalamazoo was a very easy second last year behind Albion. I wonder where t h a t leaves Hope. This Saturday's meet with Albion should tell something as to how much we have improved. Hillsdale certainly w a s no competition. If anyone has some brilliant selections for an Ail-American team let's hear about them. We can't let Grantland Rice and the boys have all the fun.






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