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Hope College Anchor Official Publication of the Students o{ Hope College at Holland, Michigan

LV-3

N o v e m b e r 7, 1941

Homecoming Begins Tonite With Lively Pep Meeting and Spectacular Parade Tardiff and Eby Promise Largest Parade In History of Hope College A- b i g g e r and m o r e spectacular H o m e c o m i n g than H o p e college h a s seen f o r several y e a r s is the aim of p a r a d e co-chairmen Donna Eby and Morris Tardiff w h o have completed a r r a n g e m e n t s f o r t o n i g h t ' s opening event. Decorated c a r s den o t i n g the activities of c a m p u s clubs and other g r o u p s will be a new f e a t u r e of the parade. These cars will not be judged b u t will a u g m e n t the usual a r r a y of colorful f l o a t s in the line of march. J u d g i n g of f l o a t s by local j u d g e s will take p l a c e f r o m 6:30 to 7:15 p. M. in f r o n t of Voorhees hall. F l o a t s are required to be in line by 6:15 p . m . P r i z e s f o r the w i n n i n g floats and house decorations will be awarded at the pep meeting to be held in t h e library following the parade. Line pf march f o r the p a r a d e which is scheduled to begin a t 7:15 p. m. wil be s t a r t i n g f r o m Voorhees Hall, north on College to Ninth St., east on N i n t h to Columbia, south on Columbia to 12th, w e s t on 12th to Pine, south on Pine to 13th, east on 13th to River, n o r t h on River to 8th, east on 8th to College, south on Colege to 10th, disbanding a t the d o r m i t o r y . The p a r a d e will be led by Hope s t u d e n t s on horseback and the Hope college band. Order f o r f l o a t s and decorated c a r s follows: Blue Key, Alcor, Queen's f l o a t , Council, Cosmopolitan f l o a t . An-

chor, Delphi float, YWCA, French club, Dorian float, YMCA, Scalpel club, Emersonian f l o a t , Music club. F r a t e r n a l float. Philosophy club, Knickerbocker f l o a t , English Maj o r s club, ADD girls. Sibylline f l o a t , P and M club, Sorosis f l o a t , G e r m a n club. WAA float. Chemist r y club, new s o r o r i t y float. Milestone, and other c a r s .

Martinelli Will Be Soloist With S . R. Group In t h e i r second concert f o r this season, on F r i d a y , Nov. 14, the Grand Rapids symphony will present the g r e a t tenor, Giovanni Martinelli. Mr. Martinelli has f o r a long time been one of the mains t a y s of the Metropolitan Opera Company and is now the new a r tistic director of the Chicago Opera Company. He will be heard as Riccardo in their season's first presentation of "The Masked Ball," by Verdi. S i n g i n g with Mr. Martinelli is Elizabeth R e t h b u r g and John Charles Thomas. A m o n g the n u mb ers which Martinelli will sing at his Grand Rapids concert a r e O v e r t u r e to " T h e Marr i a g e of F i g a r o , " " L a fleur que tu n'avais j e t e e " from " C a r m e n , " "November Woods" by Arnold Bay, and " L a donna e moible," f r o m Rigoletto. The orchestra will play Schum a n n ' s Symphony in D Minor.

Commons Council Plans Saturday Fun Festivals S t u d e n t s in c h a r g e of the Commons Room now a r e involved in piany duties which m a y be called " p r e p a r a t i o n . " They a r e concerning themselves with t h e activities and recreation of Hopeites to t a k e place a f t e r the Homecoming weekend. With the s t u d e n t social committee, they are a t t e m p t i n g to m a k e the f u t u r e all-college fun f e s t i v a l s on S a t u r d a y n i g h t s r a t e as topnotch affairs. At this time in the Commons Room there will be s p o n s o r e d checkers, chess, and ping-pong. In addition, the committee a g a i n wishes to s t a t e that it will s u p p o r t other f o r m s of fun and frolic desired by the student body.

Tryou+s For P & M Play To Be Held Monday Afternoon T r y o u t s f o r the play to be given by Pallette and Masque at a joint YM and YW m e e t i n g in the near f u t u r e , will be held next Monday, Nov. 10, at 3:30, in Miss Ross* room in Van Raalte Hall. S t u d e n t s who wish to t r y out, but who have classes until 4:00 a r e requested to come immediately a f t e r t h e i r c l a s s e s a r e over. At the last m e e t i n g of P and M held S a t u r d a y morning, Nov. 1, in the Commons Room, E u g e n e Hoover conducted the first in a series of lessons on figure d r a w i n g . Members of the d r a m a group did impromptu acting, giving varied i n t e r p r e t a t i o n s of several situations suggested by the group. Constitution Adopted In the business meeting the constitution, which had been drawn up last spring, was f o r m a l l y adopted. It had been thoroughly discussed and revised at a previous meeting. Larry Beltman is in c h a r g e of deco r a t i n g the car which I* and M is to have in the Homecoming parade.

Music Department Will Stage Benefit Program Several g r o u p s f r o m the musicd e p a r t m e n t are p u t t i n g on a program November 12 at the Women's L i t e r a r y Club. The p r o g r a m will be made up of numbers by the trio, sextet, piano n um be r s by Junella Vander Linder, and vocal solos by Mr. Cavanaugh. Mrs. Snow is the accompanist for all the groups. The program is a benefit and is being sponsored by the Women's Relief Corps. The proceeds will be used by the Women's Relief Corps for the needy in the city.

Cabinet Members Concerned By Removal of Wooden Shoes Recently were

duly

YM

cabinet

concerned

m e m b e r s organization a short time a g o by about t h e John Muller.

It seems t h a t the case is still unsolved, a l t h o u g h no interference its usual place in the YM room. has been reported since. Well, SherDiscovering its absence a f t e r a lock, you're hired! cabinet meeting, t h e y were dumbabsence of their wooden cross f r o m

founded until they discovered it on t h e chapel table n e x t morning. R e s t o r i n g it t o its proper place,

Pi Kappa Delta Hears Talk on Debating

t h e y set the scene f o r a repetition Pi Kappa Delta held its r e g u l a r of the " c r i m e . " Coming to t h e i r m e e t i n g as the g u e s t s of P r o f , and r e g u l a r m e e t i n g on T u e s d a y eve- Mrs. William S c h r i e r on Wednesning, t h e y ag ain noticed its dis- day evening. a p p e a r a n c e . Again it w a s found on P r o f . Schrier g a v e a s h o r t talk t h e chapel table. on " T h e Basic Philosophy of InterInvestigation a m o n g the j a n i t o r s collegiate D e b a t i n g . " He stressed l e f t t h e situation in t h e d a r k , a s the values of audiences in s t i m u none of them w e r e a w a r e of t h e lating effective speaking. cause of t h e d i s a p p e a r a n c e . • T h e y A business m e e t i n g and a social h a d h a d nothing t o d o w i t h it. h o U r followed and r e f r e s h m e n t s The cross was presented to the were served.

Hymn-Sing, Vespers Planned by Music Club

Homecoming Hi-Lites Friday —

" T h e Musical A r t s " will be the n a m e of the new music club, it was decided at a short meeting Tuesday morning. P l a n s a r e being made f o r a T h a n k s g i v i n g hymn-sing to be sponsored by the Musical A r t s club. It will be at 8 o'clock, a f t e r the Y meetings on Nov. 18. The s t u d e n t s will sing h y m n s and there will be a few special numbers. Gordon Berkel is in c h a r g e of the p r o g r a m . The first vesper service to be given by the club will be a Christmas vesper.

6:30 — F l o a t s and cars line up f o r parade. 7:00 — The parade. A f t e r the p a r a d e — the pep meeting in the .?ym. Saturday — 8:30 — Sibylline Alumnae B r e a k f a s t at the Tavern. 12:00 — Dorian Luncheon at Anchor Inn. Sorosis — Luncheon at Hope church. Delphi — Luncheon at the Tavern. 2 : 3 0 — Football Game with

Carnegie g y m n a s i u m will ba tho scane f o r the 1941 Homecoming banquet to be held t o m o r r o w evening at seven o'clock". H e r e the p r o g r a m with William T a p p a n , Student Council president, as m a s t e r of ceremonies, will be carried out, a f t e r a word of welcome by the president of the Alumni Association, Mr. Ray S m i t h . Music f o r the d i n n e r and for the p r o g r a m will be f u r nished by Ranee E v e r e t t and his o r c h e s t r a . This is the same

He'll

Kazoo at Rivorview P a r k . (:00 — Alumni Banquet a t Carnegie Gymnasium.

Banquet Will Feature Kuyper As Guest Speaker; Pallette and Masque Will Give Play

S e m O P S . i I

Justin Aalpoel Speaks To New Scalpel Club Last Wednesday, Nov. 5, J u s t i n Aalpoel, president of the newlyorganized Scalpel Club, spoke to the g r o u p on the advancement of medicine since the World W a r 1. Next Wednesday t h e r e will be a g u e s t speaker who will give some timely advice about the medical profession.

L e a d

j orchestra t h a t played f o r the allcollege mixer a few weeks ago, and they promise another p r o g r a m of delightful music.

Speak

Y M ;

Mission Drive Soon

Rev. Kuyper Will Speak ,

w

This week's YM meeting was sponsored by the senior m e m b e r s of the group under the leadership of Henry Kik. An ample crowd took pleasure in the unique presentations of the seniors. Most i m p o r t a n t item on the YM slate for this month is the coming mission drive. T h i s will be held for mission work in Chiapas, Mexico, where Rev. J o h n K e m p e r s is stationed. Recently he spoke in detail to the YM about his work there. Personal service chairman, Harvey Koop, reveals that his committee has been successful in sending Anchors to all Hope boys who are now in the a r m e d services of the country.

Rev. Lester Kuyper, a g r a d u a t e of Hope College and W e s t e r n Theological Seminary, will be the guest speaker of the banquet tomorrow night. Rev. Kuyper received his appointment to a p e r m a n e n t professorship as professor of Old T e s t a m e n t language and l i t e r a t u r e a t the seminary from Dr. S i m o n Blocker, president of the general synod of the Reformed church, when the synod held its annual m e e t i n g here in June. He had previously served as a lector at the local seminary.

P r o f . K u y p e r received his doctor of divinity degree at Union Theological s e m i n a r y in New York City and his m a s t e r of theology degree at Princeton Theological seminary. Professor Lester K u y p e r of Wes- Before coming to Holland he also Dr served as p a s t o r of the Ninth ReJ i a m ^ R y l a a r s d i u n and Gordon! - H e n r > T " • T e r k e u r s t , who was 1 81 : tern T h e o l o ^ c a l Seminary, whec h u r c h in G r a n d Rapids and irod were t h e winners o f ' t h e l o - t * **** Kon&rary degree by the college, will be guest of the Clover Hill Reformed church cal extemporaneous s p e a k i n g conwill speak a t the Homecoming bans p e a k e r f o r next Tuesday's meetin Clover Hill, N. J. t e s t held last Tuesday a f t e r n o o n . ing. quet tomorrow night. The topic of the girls' division G e r t r u d e Bolema To Sing was " I n t e r s t a t e B a r r i e r s to T r a d e . " F u r t h e r musical e n t e r t a i n m e n t Miss Rylaarsdam spoke on the will be provided by Miss G e r t r u d e question, " I n t e r s t a t e t r a d e b a r r i e r s Bolema in several vocal numbers. a r e detrimental to national u n i t y . " " T r u d i e , " as she is known to most J u d g e s of the contest were H e n r y of us, is well liked and well known Kik, Al Van Dyke, and Prof. Lesfor her singing at m a n y college ter Kuyper. Constance C r a w f o r d functions. Although she is not a t and Mildred B u r g h a r d t were the E r i k a Mann, f a m o u s German E r i k a Mann, disguised as a peasHope as a s t u d e n t this year. Miss other contestants. authoress, lecturer, and actress, will a n t , returned t o G e r m a n y and resBolema is coming back f o r Home Gordon Girod spoke on the quescued her f a t h e r ' s work, "Joseph speak in Hope Memorial Chapel, coming and to delight the banquet tion, "Is Conscription Democratic," and His B r e t h r e n , " f r o m the f a m Nov. 13 on the subject, "The F i f t h guests with her beautiful singing. in competition with Clinton H a r r i ily home. son and John Westhof. The gen- Column in Seven Countries." Miss " T h e Noble Lord" By P and M Miss Mann has spent considereral topic was "Competive Military Mann, who is the d a u g h t e r of the able time in anti-fascist countries Pallette and Masque will also T r a i n i n g . " J u d g e s of the contest noted author, T h o m a s Mann, will of Europe since her exile, and was render e n t e r t a i n m e n t by presentw e r e : Henry Kik. Prof. L e s t e r be presented under the auspices of in Europe when the w a r broke out. ing a play entitled " T h e Noble Kuyper, Anthony D y k s t r a . and the Holland branch of the AmerShe has recently r e t u r n e d f r o m a Lord," by Percival Wilde. The ican A s s o c i a t i o n of University William Miller. t h r e e months tour of the continent. three c h a r a c t e r s in the play have Women. The material Miss Mann will bring been announced as " H e , " " S h e , " Prominent On German S t a g e will be credible and up-to-the- and " P e t e r s . " F u r t h e r information Prof. Van Zyl Attends Miss Mann is noted as the a u t h o r minute. about the characters, or who will Meeting Of Chemistry of "School f o r B a r b a r i a n s , " and the play them, has been withheld f o r co-author of " E s c a p e for Life." She Society In East Lansing purposes of surprise. has been lecturing in this country E u g e n e Hoover is directing the P r o f e s s o r Gerrit Van Zyl a t t e n d e d f o r some time, and has written sevskit which has a s e t t i n g in a woods a meeting of the American Chem- eral articles for national m a g a near a s u m m e r hotel in Maine. The istry society h e l d at Michigan zines under Max Reinhardt. Miss lighting, set, and make-up a r e in S t a t e College in East Lansing, Mann studied for the t h e a t r e and c h a r g e of Paul Gottwald, Len SibWednesday, Oct. 29. figured prominently on the German ley, Marie Jenkins, J e a n Schiffner, Dr. Harry L. Holmes of Oberlin s t a g e before the Hitler era. She Students and alumni will meet in and B a r b a r a Tazelaar. College, president of the society, wrote, produced, and acted in The j G r a v e s Library immediately at Lor spoke on "A Chemist's A d v e n t u r e Pepper Mill," which was f e a t u r e d | Ladies of Trinity Church Serve P a r a ( l e f o r a P e P meeting, in Medicine." Tickets f o r the banquet can be in Europe and the United States, j Bill T a p p a n , president of the Student Council and captain of the procured f r o m any of the commitP r e s e n t s First Hand Information I football team, will preside and in- tee m e m b e r s as announced in the The Mann family were exiled troduce m e m b e r s of the football last issue of the Anchor, or f r o m f r o m G e r m a n y in the earlier days squad. the r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s in each class, of the Third Reich. A f t e r visiting Alumnus Bob Montgomery, for- or those f r o m each of the societies. several countries, the Manns took m e r president of S t u d e n t Council The price is sixty-five cents. The residence in the United States. and captain of the football team, meal will be served by the ladies Dutch T r e a t Week, annual girlof T r i n i t y church, who have ably will be the g u e s t speaker. dates-boy affair on Hope's campus, T h e Hope college band, under the provided the dinners f o r other colwill be celebrated November 25 to direction of P r o f e s s o r J a m e s T. lege banquets. 29 this year. Mearns, will f u r n i s h the music. All who plan to go should purC h a i n v o m a n of the Student-CounNew cheers will be led by the chase tickets before F r i d a y evecil-sponsored activities f o r the week cheerleaders J a n e t Clark, J e a n n e n i n g in o r d e r t h a t final p r e p a r e is B a r b a r a Dee Folensbee, who cauHorton, H e r b e r t Leigh-Manuel, Jim tions may be made a t t h a t time by tions all girls to begin saving t h e i r B u r g e r , and Al R y p s t r a . those in charge. T h e Cooperative Concert series pennies now. Bigger and b e t t e r T h e co-chairmen of t h e pep meetCo-chairmen f o r the b a n q u e t and t h i n g s than ever a r e being planned is p r e s e n t i n g H a r r i e t Henders, tali n g a r e B a r b a r a Dee Folensbee and ented young American soprano, in f o r this year. p r o g r a m a r e Beth Marcus and J a c k Baas. T h e roller s k a t i n g p a r t y which t h e i r second concert of the season, Charles Stoppels. They a r e being o c a p s t h e week's festivities on S a t - November 26, in the Hope Memorassisted by J e a n Ruiter, J e a n n e t t e u r d a y n i g h t is in c h a r g e of J a n e t ial Chapel. R y l a a r s d a m , and J o h n Visser. W A L Dues Campaign Clark. Nola Nies h a s c h a r g e of decMiss Henders was chosen j u s t Planned A t Meeting o r a t i n g t h e g y m n a s i u m w i t h the b e f o r e t h e o u t b r e a k of the w a r f o r t h e operatic role of " F i d e l i o " in A t the l a s t m e e t i n g of W A L help of Syd MacGregor, Clinton Speech Prof Judges t h e S a l z b u r g festival by A r t u r o t h e r e was discussion about dues. It H a r r i s o n , and Allan Weenink. P r o f . William S c h r i e r acted a s Toscanini. World conditions pre- w a s decided t h a t t h e r e would be a G e n e r a l co-chairmen f o r the single critic j u d g e in a d e b a t e be- vented continuation of t h e f a m o u s campaign f o r g e t t i n g dues paid be- entire week-end program are Lortween Ludington a n d Claire H i g h f e s t i v a l a n d Miss Henders stayed f o r e Thanksgiving. raine Timmer and Kenneth Vanden Schools a t Ludington on Thursday in t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s . She h a s Girls m a y pay t h e i r dues to Berg. Appointment of all commitevening. T h e d e b a t e w a s on com- established an enviable r e p u t a t i o n society r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s or to Ruth tees and general supervision have in opera, concert and on t h e air. Stegenga, pulsory military training. been in their hands.

Rylaarsdam, Girod

Winners In Local Extempore Contest

Nazis and Fifth Column To Be Lecture Topic of Erika Mann

Team, Band, Cheers A t Pep Meeting In Graves Library

Dutch Treat Week Will Be the Last Week in November

Harriet Menders Will Present Concert, Nov. 26


Hope College Auchor

Page Two

Hope Is Making Steady Progress, W e Should Be Proud

ENGLISH LITERATURE AND RHETORIC USEDTOANNOY

EARLY WW BROWN UNIVERSITY STUDENTS, CONSEQUENTLY EACH YEAR "mEY HELD A "JUNIOR BURIAL* AT WHICH ALL TEXTBOOKS ON THESE SUBJECTS WERE INTERRED WITH SUITABLE RITES.'

Homecoming — recollections and memories crowd our thoughts as we again celebrate this annual reunion week-end. But as ^ e meet the alumni of Hope and our former classmates'and hear their remarks about the "same old place," we wonder about the Hope of the past and the Hope of the future. We wonder if it really is the 44same old place." Surely our college has kept pace with the rest of the world irv the past years. The changes are very clearly manifested in the physical s t r u c t u r e of the campus. To house the continually increasing number of girl students, the Annex has been added as a p a r t of the girls' dormitory. Already erected to the third story, the long-sought-for science building is now becoming a reality. Voornees Hall and Carnegie Gymnasium have been remodeled to a large extent. But not only can we see t h e progress in the enlargement of the campus, but also in .the ranking of Hope among other universities and colleges. T w o years ago Hope College was placed on the approved list of the Association of American Universities, a hand-picked list of colleges which recognizes Hope to be of superior r a n k and nationally recognized by graduate institutions. One of the f a c t o r s determining this approval w a s the number of Hope alumni doing g r a d u a t e work in research and their success. Application has been made for placement on the approved list of Association of American University Women, an achievement which, if gained, would be very worthwhile. Yes, Hope is making worthy progress. But the traditions, the ideals, the standards, which you, alumni, held dear, are still the same. May our spirit, our loyalty and devotion to Hype, our motto, S P E R A IN DEO, never change.

aity into your hip packet and m a d e

Ho Hum! It's Sure Boring To Grow Up and Go To College The sad

thing about

going

/orays on orchards and gardens, and played the more subtle tricks, juch as pushing over various small ouildings, and unscrewing the valve cores of tires.

to

ific t h o u g h t in the r i g h t direction your tenacious t a t t l e r of t e n d e r tid-

P-MTer..

bits is on hand once m o r e to c a t a logue the c a m p u s casualties. Be it said then t h a t with no malice a f o r e thought—or

I r m a Stoppels

Circulation M a n a g e r

AmdHtanU — Melba Dinga, Marjfe Borgman, Jean Rulter. Louise Becker, John Rypstra. Donna Eby. Mancy SalTord, Ruth Houmes, Constance Crawford, PeRicy Cross.

REPORTERS OeorRe Lumnden Junella Vander Linden Kenneth N«w«n<lon> H a r l a n d Steele . Jack Baa<«', Harbara Taselaar Barbara Reed Mildred ScholUn ' Marie Jenkins

Doris VanHovcn . . L a r r y Beltman R u t h SteKtnRa • J o h n Weathof Edith Klaaren . ' ^ Charles Claver Helene Mlnnema Preston Stegenga > A n n a ' R u t h Pot>pen Rodman Funston

. Nancy Boynton Ruth VanBronkhorst Dorothy Renzema J a n e t Arnold '• • Bud Morgan Elva V a n H a i U m a ' ' R o s a n n a Atkins J o a n DeYoung Rose Seith i

afterthought—toward

anyone in p a r t i c u l a r t h i s aspiring article a t t a c k s .

" I'D DIE FOR DfAR Oib I t e s '

SENT ITS FIRST WOMAN TO STUDY IM A FOREIGN COUNTRY

FRANK, MOM DECfeASEfc, S90KE • TUtSE IMWOflAL WORDS AS HE WA'J BEING CARRIED OFF m FIELD Wim A BROKEN L£6 DURING THE PRINCETON GAME IN 1 8 9 Z WHATS ROOKfN

TQ-mE STATE NORMAL

The, f a m o u s words, " T h e course of true love f o r love's sake, never runs s t r a i g h t , smooth, o r t o w a r d s one m a n " no longer applies to Florence D y k e m a . She h a s joined t h a t f a m o u s g r o u p of S.G.'s. ( S t e a d y Girl to the i g n o r a n t f e w who don't know w h a t t h a t means.) Betty D a u g h e r t y s e e m s to be very happy about e v e r y t h i n g in

SCWOCL

AT SALEM,

MASS. IN IGfefe !

u*

Modern civilization today is, in a l a r g e measure, the product of science! This f a c t is a t first s t a r t ling — nevertheless, t r u e . It has been m a n ' s ingenuity, his ability to learn f a c t s f r o m the unknown and to dispose them f o r the use of mankind which has made him m a s t e r of the animal kingdom. And we know t h a t it is due primarily to the unbeatable combination of business and scientific research, b a c k e d by our g r e a t resources, that has brought about the present s t a t u s of the United S t a t e s as the leading nation. Big business today is exploiting the f r u i t s of our scientific research labo r a t o r i e s — our last r e m a i n i n g f r o n t i e r s , our so-called inner f r o n t iers. It is this scientific research trhicti h a s enabted us to gradtmHr f o r g e ahead of all other countries. Science Is Being Misrepresented However, in recent years there has been a tendency t o w a r d s a twisted idea of the values of science because of the h a r m f u l effect? of some of its applications. The weapons of modern w a r f a r e , made possible by science, are held responsible by many f o r the appalling loss of life, r a t h e r than the w a y w a r d mind of man. Science is a tool—to be used as man deems best. If these tools are used f o r destruction r a t h e r than construction, it cannot be the f a u l t of science as such. It is the duty of the laymen to see t h a t the discoveries and inventions brought forth by the scientists a r e used to the g r e a t e s t benefit of the race.

one a n s w e r — t h r o u g h scientific research! Dr. C. M. A. Stine of the d u P o n t Company has said t h a t scientific research is a definite contribution toward the m a i n t e n a n c e of peace. It is the most useful tool of the democracies. If, as Walter Lippman writes, " T h e democracies have become softened by a false sense of security," all the more do we need scientific research organizations to keep ahead of the dictatorships. T h e r e is p r i m a r i l y one ideal of science — the search for t r u t h . I believe t h a t by the scientific method we shall more effectively seek the t r u t h , and the t r u t h shall m a k e us free.

Only Cowboys and College Girls Wear Boots These Days Boots a r e a w o n d e r f u l invention. Boots used to be worn by swashbuckling pirates. Now they are worn, in the popular conception, by cowboys and college girls. T h e r e is a difference. P i r a t e s made their victims walk the plank.

When you came home, you were jhilled and tired, and p e r h a p s your Boots are e x t r e m e i y useful. They sad thing about that is t h a t we dignity was punctured by buckshot keep the feet d r y . They are flatterdon't have so much fun any more. —but you had satisfied a y o u t h f u l ing to the ankles (they hide 'em.'). For instance, who of you had rebellion against a u t h o r i t y , altho They a r e also practically as good fun Hallowe'en? Do you remem- you probably didn't call it t h a t . as pockets. Being of a n a t u r a l l y ber how last year, or the year be- rVhen you wiggled into the school capacious and r o o m y style, most fore, or the year before t h a t , Hal- milding the next morning around boots have plenty of room in them last year, or the yeare: Scmfwycc he huge oil-drum wedged in lluf o r a g r e a t deal beside pedal exlowe'en, was an occasion, a festival, 1 o o r w a y, you chortled at Ihc tremities. The a f o r e m e n t i o n e d a holiday? You looked f o r w a r d to .bought of the principal's f a c e p i r a t e s were well a w a r e of this, it; it was an event. You helped your when he first saw the spectacular and used to slip such trifles as little brother cut out a jack-o'-lan- i r r a y of No Parking, F r e e Air, and jeweled d a g g e r s , crowns, and purses tern, you planned a p a r t y , you felt > t h e r signs t h a t decorated the into them to c a r r y away. (Hence, the crisp October air u r g i n g you to •.chool grounds, and you were ex- j n a t u r a l l y , the derivation of t h e remely pleased with yourself. do something drastic. good old English word booty.) In Now you are in college. Vou And so you took d o w n y o u r this day and age, one can carry Importance of Science Realized mother's clothesline, and t h e n 'lave lost that crude, irrepressible comb, pencils, compact, letters from Twenty-five y e a r s ago, the war strayed to the other side of town ?cnse of humor. You a r e g r o w i n g home, s t r a y menus, and even a coke up, beginning unconsciously to ally t a u g h t the world the importance of and cut neatly in the middle all gl a ss or two. science and its application. The available clotheslines still up. You yourself with a u t h o r i t y . . . . , , Cowboy boots a r e different f r o m Hallowe'en is a children's festival. lesson h a s not been f o r p o t t e n and c a m p u s b o o t s c h i e f l y b e c a u s e o f tucked your high school senior's digthe present outbreak finds all our w h a t ' s in 'em. T h e r e are slight defense service f a r ahead of 1914 differences in construction, h o win the employment of science and Hope College Anchor ever. Cowboys w e a r long, s l i m For this we m u s t P u b l i s h e d e v e r y t w o w e e k s d u r i n g t h e s c h o o l y e a r by t h e s t u d e n t s of Hoj»e Coll k«'- scientific men. boots' with high heels and pointed K n t e r e d a s secontf c l a s s m a t t e r at t h e p o s t o f f i c e of H o l l a n d . M i c h i g a n , a t spec a 1 r a U be t h a n k f u l ; f o r it is clear now toes. The broad flat a f f a i r s which of p o s t a g e p r o v i d e d f o r in scct'.on 1103 of A c t of C o n g r e s s . O c t o b e r 3. 1917 n m a u t h o r i z e d O c t o l ) e r 19. 191M. that any nation which fell behind decorate any c a m p u s on a rainy in this respect by even a few y e a r s day remind some people of rubber Mail subscriptions, one dollar per y e a r of study and application would be row-boats. Address — The Anchor, Hope College, Holland, Michigan quickly overwhelmed. Red b o o t s , of course, swashTelephone 9436 A d a m s once said, " W e depend buckle. They a r e d a s h i n g — altho more and more on brains and less most boots do quite a bit of dash1941 Member 1942 on b r a w n . We create our new ing, especially to chapel at 8:01 F^ssoc'iated GoOebiate P r e s s horizons in the l a b o r a t o r y . " T h a n k s A.M. White boots are modest and LORRAINE TIMMER E D I T O R - I N - C H I E F to research, A m e r i c a n s in this shy; black boots are sirens, but World W a r are r e m a r k a b l y inde- not the horn v a r i e t y . Brown boots EDITORIAL STAFF pendent of foreign-made goods as are the nice c o m f o r t a b l e a v e r a g e Associate Editor Milton V e r b u r g compared w i t h "the deplorable sort. But some people get a g r e a t Associate Editor Fritzi J o n k m a n condition of this country in 1014." kick out of any color boot. New E d i t o r Dan F y l s t r a As recently as 1931, 42 m a t e r i a l s College girls h a v e really gone in Assistant News Editor Marian VanZyl were listed as s t r a t e g i c , but only • f o r boots this y e a r . . . r ubbe r ones F e a t u r e Editor Mary F e l t e r 14 a r e on the m o s t recent list by! to wear and Uncle Sam's to w r i t e Society Editor W i n i f r e d Rameau the A r m y and Navy Munitions to. # It m i g h t even be said t h a t | Assistant Society Editor Mary Blair Board, and some of these a r e n o w , t h e i r h e a r t s a r e in t h e i r boots! Sports E d i t o r Kenneth Poppen "less s t r a t e g i c . " | New ones, to boot! Assistant Sports Editor Roger Koeppe Independence T h r o u g h Science j • A new d r a f t e e is called a boot Why is America becoming m o r e . by his more experienced b r o t h e r s ivTanagerial s t a f f and m o r e independent? T h e r e is 1 in camp. Jack T i m m e r Business M a n a g e r college is that we grow up, and the

Tattler Tells Tales

With a jocund h e a r t and a pro-

By Dolly Kamps

When most people think of democracy, almost invariably their first reaction is in t e r m s of Jefferson's dictum, "Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Happiness." Associated with it is the idea t h a t our national constitutional Bill of Rights is t h e automatic g u a r a n t o r enabling us to achieve the Jeffersonian ideal. This latter association, however, is false; for positively there is nothing automatic about democratic goals. Their achievement is the by-product of social energy intelligently and persistently applied. The accomplishments of democracy must t u r n out to be more t h a n a pictorial record in reverse. To avoid such a situation we in the Americas must be more interested in the realisms of democratic abstractions. The citadel of democracy is enlightenment, and therein lies an educational challenge: the schools of the nation a r e now being launched against the democratic way of life and to inculcate in them basic democratic principles. America's school system must help today's youth re-evaluate democracy as a mode of life. Dwight Davis, assistant professor of social science at Eastern Oregon College of Education—ACP.

Dykie Joins S.G.'s; Picked Up Here, There

As I See It

Objects t o Superficial Concepts of Democracy

The Tattler

particular—including " A r t for Art's sake." The Homecoming, advertisement : o m m i t t e e seems to t h i n k t h a t one way to " B e G l a m o r o u s " is to let ' S m o k e Get in Y o j ^ E y e s . " H e r b y Leigh-Manuel pulled a "Comedy of E r r o r s " ( W h a t a g a i n ! ) in E n g l i s h M e t h o d s l a s t week. M e n asked why he used t h e word ' s a w , " he replied, "1 s e e d it, but I have to say I saw i t . " W a x i n g poetic, t h e T a t t l e r continues — There once was a court, in a f a r off land, Run by a King called Karel, Who slicked himself up, w i t h a glove on each h a n d . And anointed h e a d with Vair-oil. Prof W i n t e r quipped a quizzical one the o t h e r day when he came out with t h e s t a t e m e n t , "Well, I don't mind y o u r looking a t your w a t c h e s every m i n u t e to see w h a t t i m e it is, but t h e t h i n g t h a t really b o t h e r s me is when you p e r s i s t in s h a k i n g them to see if t h e y ' r e still g o i n g ! " At last, I've come to t h e end of this benevolent babble and wish you au revoir until a n o t h e r issue.

THE IDEAL DRY CLEA1NERS

The Criminals Return—Old Flames Will Be Back Too— And We'll All Eat Too Much By George Lumsden Aha . . . the guilty ones r e t u r n to the scene of the crime . . . For crime out loud . . . I h e a r t h a t crime has a p e r m a n e n t wave . . . w h a t s t a r t e d this anyhoo . . . ? W a i t a m i n u t e . . . I've got to climb back onto the ball. Speaking of Ball. I h e a r we have a ball g a m e S a t u r d a y . . . Coach Hinga says t h a t he a l w a y s picks the toughest g a m e on t h e schedule f o r homecoming . . . T h a t ' s o.k. by us . . . W e ' r e g a m e f o r a n y t h i n g . . . The g r a d s will be around . . . Their old flames will be b u r n i n g the town u p . . . with somebodyelse . . . Toddle to t h e Model, brother! I feel sorry for the F r e s h m e n . . . They've had such a difficult time t r y i n g to learn upperclassmen's n a m e s . . . now they m u s t learn about a f e w of t h e alumni.

The J a m e s n a s i u m w i l l be the scene of a g r e a t deal of e a t i v i t y . . . a f t e r the g a m e . . . which we'll probably win, I hope . . . Then we will win and dine (No, it doesn't r i m e ) . T h e b a n q u e t will probably be t o u g h e r than the g a m e . . . I m a g i n e dodging all t h o s e flying forks. There'll be the usual s p e a k e r s t h e r e . . . Well Bred Fellows with lots of Puns. T h a t reminds m e of the old s t o r y of the a c t o r who stood on the s t a g e , shouting, "Bread, Bread, Bread," and the curtain c a m e down with a roll . . . A l r i g h t I won't tell it if you've heard it! J u s t a d i g . . . I heard one of the g r a d s last year say . . . "Show me I>evai to go home . . ." The o t h e r answered, "I'll Blase a trail . . ." See you all over town a t Homecoming. •

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Page Three

Hope College Anchor

Sororities Entertain Alumnae on Saturday Hope's f o u r sororities will welcome t h e i r a l u m n a e who have returned f o r the Homecoming weekend by various luncheons

and a

b r e a k f a s t . Several g u e s t s have been invited to a t t e n d the function of the society with

which they a r e

aCTiliatcd. Sib B r e a k f a s t at T a v e r n T h e Sibylline l i t e r a r y society haL planned a b r e a k f a s t to be held a t 8:,i0

tomorrow

morning

W a r m Kriend T a v e r n .

at

the

At this an-

n j a l a l u m n a e b r e a k f a s t , President Jeanne

Swart

guosts.

A p r o g r a m consisting of

will

welcome

the

t h r o e ' n u m b e r s will be p r e s e n t e d : a vocal solo by Uertha Vis, g r a d u a t e af the class of '41; a h u m o r o u s skit by J a n an.! an Myra charge

Clark and I r m a Stoppels; i n s t r u m e n t a l solo by n e U g c Kleis. Mae Clonan is in of the function.

Dorian Luncheon at Anchor Inn 'i lie Dorians have m a d e plans foi an a l u m n a e luncheon to be held al 12:01), S a t u r d a y n j o n at Anchor Inn. President J e a n n e t t e Van Heek will welcome the a l u m n a e g u e s t s . Dicky Jo O p p e n e e r and Mimi M o n J a d i a r e acting as co-chairmen of the a l f a i r . Delphi Pick T a v e r n for Luncheon At the s a m e time the m e m b e r s of l-elphi will hold t h e i r luncheon in the main dining room of t h t W a r m Kriend Tavern according to M a r j o r i e Hrouwer who is c h a i r m a n of the luncheon. Nola Nies, president, will welcome the guests and J u a n Vander W e r f , president of the a l u m n a e c h a p t e r will also speak. A piano solo by Anna Ruth Poppen a humorous reading by D o r o t h j Wendt, and a vocal solo by .Marjorie are the main n u m b e r s on the program. Sorosites Have Hope Church Hope C h u r c h ' s p a r l o r s will be th( place f o r the a l u m n a e luncheon to be given by the Sorosites. President P e g g y Hadden will welconu the guests. The luncheon is undei the c h a i r m a n s h i p of Fritzi Jonk man. A f t e r the affair is over th( active m e m b e r s of Sorosis and then a l u m n a e g u e s t s will a d j o u r n to ,h Hope-Ka!amazoo g a m e .

Literary Meetings Held By Three Fraternities

PRETTY

pmmmm

Al B o r g m e n opened the r e g u l a r literary m e e t i n g of the Emersonian society October 30, with a rousing song service. A r t Wicks followed with t h e presentation of a serious paper entitled "Success in Business." "On the Road to M a n d a l a y " >»'as t h e special number s u n g by ^hn Hains. Following this, Jack T i m m e r read a paper on "Coed's ^p.n.ons on Dates." Neil Planseon gave the m a s t e r critic's report f o r the l i t e r a r y meeting. A f t e r a short intermission the regular business session was held at which plans f o r Homecoming were discussed. Cosmo. Vice-Pres. Presides Cosmopolitan meeting for Thursday, October 30, was in c h a r g e of Gil Van Wieren. The vice-president took u p the presidential duties in the absence of President Ken VanJenBerg who is confined in Holland hospital due to a recent apendectomy. A song service f e a t u r i n g the c u r r e n t c a m p u s favorites was led by Gus Van Eerden. Dan F y l s t r a offered the p r a y e r which opened the literary phase of the meeting. Food for t h o u g h t was contributed by Ray Olthof in a serious paper entitled "Enriched B r e a d . " Vitamins and the part they play in national defense w a s the general consideration of the dissertation. Gord Albers gave a new slant to the sober game of bridge in a humor number. "The Curvacious A n n Eden, f o r m e r Approach S y s t e m in Contract co-ed at the University of MisBridge" was the assumed title. Corsouri, says t h a t interest in e x t r a curricular activities in school pays nelius P e t t i n g a , m a s t e r critic, gave dividends a f t e r g r a d u a t i o n . A n n •\ constructive report on the meetwas active in the d r a m a t i c society ing. A long business session folat the U. of Missouri and a f t e r g r a d u a t i o n continued acting on lowed immediately. the B r o a d w a y stage. She was seen Knick. Alumni Initiate in Noel Coward's "Set to Music," Traditional ritual of Knicker"Abe Lincoln in Illinois," and bocker was carried out on Wednes"George Washington Slept Here." While a p p e a r i n g in Chicago in day evening, Oct. 2!>. Following the "George Washington Slept Here," custom of the Knickerbocker socishe made her radio debut. Since ety, the formal initiation was sponthen she has worked on such CBS programs as "Columbia Work;orv?d by the alumni association. :hop." "Joyce J o r d a n — G i r l InterMessrs. V e r n o n T e n C a t e and ne." " K a t e Smith H o u r " and 11 e •b Marsilje w e r e in charge. "t"Crs As listing them were Lester Lampen. Bob Spaulding and Jack Krum, active m e m b e r s of the society. After the ceremony in which the new m e m b e r s were taken into the The m e m b e r s of the Anchor stah f r a t e r n i t y , a gala time was had by .all hold a hayride p a r t y S a t u r d a y . all in the K n i g h t s of P y t h i a s Hall. I'ovember 15. 'I he hay racks will Paul Van E e n e n a a m and a commiteave Voorhees Hall at 7 a n o tee of the Mothers' Club furnished ..ill stop at Anchor Inn at the con- r e f r e s h m e n t s . J u s n m of. the party. . ^ C h a p e r o n s will be Prof, and Mrs. i a r r e t t Vander Horgh. A r r a n g e lenls for the p a r t y have beei. lade by Winifred Rameau, junior.

Scarlet and g r a y have been chosen as the official colors. Various committees are busy working on a constitution, the selection of a name, and plans for Homecoming which include a float and a luncheon Saturday noon.

Lovely Ginny Simms, vocalist with K a y K y s e r ' s orchestra, n o w has h e r o w n p r o g r a m on the Columbia n e t w o r k F r i d a y s at 9:55 PM, E S T . A f a v o r i t e of the nation's collegians, G i n n y herself a t tended F r e s n o S t a t e l e a c h e r ' s College. A f t e r g r a d u a t i o n , she f o u n d t h a t she did not w a n t to teach so she secured a job singing on h e r local r a d i o station. Kay K y s e r h e a r d her a n d she has been singing with his band ever since.

I. H. MARSILJE ACCIDENT I N S U R A N C E FOR HOPE COLLEGE STUDENTS Holland S t a t e Bank Bldg.

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Sibylline w a s e n t e r t a i n e d In .er Linden as Jack Benny, J a m Sorosis a t a joint m e e t i n g in th< Mac Donald as R o c h e s t e r , R o s t C o m m o n s R o o m on 'i h u r s d a y S e i t h as Mary Livingston, anc evening, October 3(1. Master of i v'ian Moncton as Bob Hope. Myr: Ceremonies f o r the S i g m a d e r o \va; Kleis a n J Mae Vander L i n d e i P e g g y Hadden posing as Bob Hope- needed no introduction as Brcnd: less. Roll calls were exchanged b\ .nd C o h i n a m a s q u e r a d i n g a 1; Sorosis s e c r e t a r y J u n e Haker ant .amour sarongs. The r h y t h m i c a Sibylline s e c r e t a r y Doris Var )art of the p r o g r a m was takei Hoven, followed by devotions led a r e of by the f a m o u s team o by B a r b a r a Folensbee. "lark and Folon -.bee. A piano duet was p I a y c d b. Miniature film rolls distributee 'ole 7 ., Ruth Van P.ronkhorst, r.n: a s p r o g r a m s announced the eve 'olanda. M a r g e Friesema, r n d »va ning's theme and the performance ollowed by the Kollege 0* Sinema opened with a " s h o r t " by the San nowledge, f e a t u r i n g the Sorosi: drew Sisters, N o r m a L e m m e i reshmen. P e g g y Karremen, an1/ o r o t ii y Wichers, Iviarilyn V a: louncer, B a r b a r a T a z e l a a r and Dyke, Maxine Den Herder, Mar l a r y Elizabeth Aldrich, the beJ a n e RafTenaud and Ellen J a n • spectacled professors, and A n n e Kooiker, s i n g i n g "I Understand "immer and Merry Hadden suitand "I Don't Want To Set The bly a r r a y e d as little freckled StooWorld On F i r e . " lents, presented the very clever The comic strip presented by th :kit. Sibylline F r e s h m e n " D e a d K n c Miniature pumkpin pies and cider Kids" was a scene at Jack Benny's •erved under the direction of Elsa Hallowe'en p a r t y . J a n e Reus a c t i n j Maxwell L e m m e r climaxed the as announcer introduced Milly Van- •vening's e n t e r t a i n m e n t .

Prompt, Courteous Service

Representatives were also chosen to represent the group on t h e various college boards, namely: Student Council, Anna L a u r a P a r s o n s ; PanHellenic, E l e a n o r S c h o o n m a k e r ; WAL, Arlene DeVries, and Commons Council, Elaine Scholten and Evelyn ShifFner.

A Hearty Welcome to Our Old Friends!

Sibylline Society Invited By Sorosites To "Sigmadero" For First Joint Meeting

Cab Lines

During the p a s t few weeks a new social g r o u p comprised of a b o u t thirty-five girls h a s been o r g a n i z e d on the campus. T h u r s d a y evening, Oct. 30, a t a r e g u l a r m e e t i n g the following officers w e r e c h o s e n : President, Marian Van Zyl, senior; Adelaide Wandscheer, vice-president, j u n i o r ; Josephine Fitz, secretary, f r e s h m a n ; and Betty J a n e Smith, t r e a s u r e r , sophomore.

Curvacious

Anchor Staff Plans Hayride For Nov. 15

TULIP CITY

Homecoming Week-end Marks Debut of Hope's New Society

13 East Eighth St.

Holland, Michigan

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a UIHEflTHnifl SranJ E X T R A C T


Page Four

Hope College Anchor t a k e n as prisoners. In t h e i r succeeding act they gave an e x a m p l e of valor remembered with pride in Chiapas today. " P u s h i n g t h e i r wives and children ahead of them, some two t h o u s a n d Chiapa I n d i a n s flung themselves over the precipice to the river, some 3,000 f e e t below. "Today, the shield of Chiapas, c o m m e m o r a t i n g this historic act, is the picture which s u g g e s t s the " S u m i d e r o " with a lion r a m p a n t on e i t h e r side, a castle on the left, and a palm t r e e on the right.

Mexico Missionary Reports For Y Mission Drive When t h e annual Y mission drive is concluded in the near f u t u r e , the f u n d s collected will go to the missionary w o r k . i n Chiapas, Mexico. To acquaint us with the situation. Rev. Kempers, who is our missiona r y to Chiapas, submitted the following r e p o r t :

or some, of them continued the march across Central America. Following the river Chejel (now G r i j a l v a ) , they c a m e a s f a r as the present town Chiapa, where the river, Nile-like, i n u n d a t e s the fields each y e a r , enriching the soil. Settle

On

Tepechiapan

River

"They built t h e i r village on the "Chiapas, in old Mexico, is an prominence known as Tepechiapan, Indian s t a t e . T h e r e are more fullhigh above the r i g h t side of the blooded Indians t h e r e than the sum total of Indians in the United river where it h a s cut a narrow circuitous pass t h r o u g h the rock, States. leaving perpendicular walls t h r e e C h i a p a s O r i g i n a t e In P a r a g u a y thousand feet high. These are "In the 14th century, the Chiapa known today as the "Sumidero." Indians lived along the banks of "When the conquering Aztecs the P a r a g u a y River. Though less came f r o m central Mexico in 1482, numerous than either the Incas or the T e h u a n o s , the Mams, the the Aztecs, they were f a r more inQuelemes (Tzotsils, Tzeltals, and telligent and energetic. Chols) and the Zoques, neighbors "When, however, in 1390 a com- of the Chiapas, each in turn fell bination of tribes defeated t h e before the invading chief, Tiltotol, Chiapas, a f r a g m e n t of th em, r a t h e r who g a t h e r e d up prisoners. These, than submit, began a long trek to with others, totaled GO,()()() and were other lands. It is possible that they sacrificed in 148(5 a t the i n a u g u r a settled f o r a time in N i c a r a g u a tion of the Aztec teocalli ( t e m p l e ) (which some have thought to be of the war god, Huitzilopoxtli. their place of origin) and later all, "Not so the Chiapas, however,! who because of their successful resistance gained an enviable reputation. But when, a f t e r the Spanish conquest of the Aztecs and all central Mexico, an a r m y under Marin came to what is now the s t a t e of Chiapas, the Chiapa Indians, like all the other tribes, had to yield. Conquered

Homecoming HAIRDRESS Whether its a gay fo mal evening or a busy day a t work, you'll feel better, look better, if your hair is done at Flo-Raine's. Beautiful permanents priced from $3.0() to $12.60.

By t h e

WHITE CROSS Barber Shop

Beauty Salon 210 College Avenue

I n n v a s i o n Brings P e a c e

" T h i s time s u r r e n d e r m e a n s f r e e dom—freedom f r o m all the load of sin and superstition and ignorance t h a t in the course of centuries have left faces and h e a r t s saddened and dejected. Each one who yields is a recruit in the g r e a t a r m y which marches on.

The churches in which the Christians in Chiapas worship their King are s c a t t e r e d over a s t a t e with half the a r e a of Michigan, some at sea level and o t h e r s at 1(),()()() feet altitude. Some are chapels with boards across logs f o r seats; o t h e r s are well-built city churches. The beautiful Tuxtla (lutierrez church, from the tower of which can be seen the Sumidero, with a s e a t i n g capacity of 400, is in g r e a t need of approp r i a t e seats.

^ W and VM cabinets happily have chosen this as the project for | the annual mission drive this year.

like it

Hamilton

Westfield

B.

II.

.GIFT

Jt'.

Ae will

in,

—-Vna,

MAN To MAN

use!

IT'S

Pelexi

JEWELERS

n

Bulova h u n t w T H I ^ ^ "Remington", "Winchester", "Fox", "Savage", " I v e r J o h n s o n " , " I t h a c a " Guns. " N i t r o E x p r e s s " , " S u p e r X " Shells

M A I N AUTO SUPPLY 60 E. Sth St.

. . . Yes, a n d fine q u a l i t y m a t e r i a l s , c o m f o r t f e a t u r e s a n d l o w e c o n o m y prices, too! W e h a v e y o u r f a v o r i t e

0

p a t t e r n . . . y o u c a n choose it f r o m a l a r g e d i s p l a y of

materials

season's most

in

newest

popular

Phone 3539

W E ARE PROUD T O H A V E HOPE COLLEGE AS OUR NEIGHBORS

BAKER

FURNITURE FACTORIES.

INC.

MAKERS OF

CONNOISSEUR FURNITURE H O L L A N D

F U R N A C E

"Makes Warm Friends" World s Largest Installers of Home Heating and Air Conditioning Systems FRIENDS

of Hope College

T. K E P P E L ' S SONS John Vander Broek, M g r .

FOR STYLE!

Sltoei

W I L L I A M S

Watch Inspectors for P. M. Railroad

\\ ARM |

and will tell of t h e exciting and i n t e r e s t i n g incidents she experienced t he r e . '

Established 1872

C O A L — BUILDERS' SUPPLIES S H E R W I N - W I L L I A M S PAINTS A N D VARNISHES FAIRBANKS-MORSE STOKERS

the and

An essential branch af any pro jjressive city's activities is its Chamber of Commerce. It fills th< g a p between the official city body and private enterprise. It is looke< to for leadership in the promotion cf commerce and industry. The C h a m b e r o f f e r s its services to Hope college and its students. Feel f r e e to come in our office for an> information you may desire. E. P. Stephan, S e c r e t a r y - M a n a g e r

Tooled Calfskin B I L L F O L D and KEY CASE handsome

Cameo

$3.99 to $5.00

set of fine quality calfskin is sure to please H e will app r e c i a t e the rich Con«

Smart Shoes

trastone coloring, hand

12 W. Sth St.

laced e d g e s and secure zip-

sv.AWWVsV •

Kuite Bldg.

per fasteners.

$1.00 to $7.50

Post Jewelry & Gift Shop

Compliments

Compliments

of

Vogelzang Hardware Co.

of—

JAS. A. BROUWER CO.

Corner 8th & College " T h e Old Reliable F u r n i t u r e Store"

For That Satisfied FeeliDg Try a Sandwich or a Complete Dinner at the

"Your nearest source of good hardware at lowest prices" C h e c k m a s f e r Checking Accounts. No M i n i m u m Balance r e q u i r e d .

New Mary Jane Restaurant

Westrate's 15 W. Sth Street

C o s t less t h a n M o n e y O r d e r s . C o n v e n i e n t a n d Businesslike.

HOLLAND

Special Showing of Skirts and Sweaters Dressy Sweaters, long sleeve, short sleeve, Cardigans, in fact all styles.

$1.95 to $4.95

BANK

Have You Ever Tried Our Economy Fluffed Dry Service at 9c per Pound?

_

The Jacobs Will Celebrate Bill Jacobs, F r e m o n t , '39, Blue Key man, debater, in senior play and glee club, was also in the collegiate Who's Who. Bill will be coming up f r o m U of M's law school. We expect to see Bill's s i s t e r , Mary Ruth, too. Mary g r a d u a t e d last J u n e ; was also a debater, m e m ber of French club, glee club, ami M I L E S T O N E . She is teaching now in Montague, Mich. J e a n Wishmeier, Holland, '41 campus queen. Pi Kap m e m b e r , prominent in athletics and on Who'b Who, is also t e a c h i n g in Montague. Bob Vandenberg, Holland, '40 grad, will be coming up f r o m Baroda, Mich, where he teaches and coaches. Bob w a s a Hope b a s k e t ball and baseball s t a r , and Blue Key m a n . Bertha Vis, Sheldon, Iowa g r a d of '41, is t e a c h i n g in Scottville, Mich. Birdie was Alcor member, on queen's court, active in music, p r e s . of English M a j o r s .

SAMPLE BUNDLE: 3 shirts, 2 drawers, 2 undershirts, 1 pajama, 3 pair socks, 6 handkerchiefs, 3 soft collars, 3 towels, 3 wash cloths. Average weight, four pounds — 36 cents, i N O T E 1. Thi» is probably less than the parcel post charge for sending home and return. N O T E II. You may have any or all of the shirts in ^ ^ this bundle finished at 11 cents each.

MODEL LAUNDRY, Inc. W EAST EIGHTH STREET, HOLLAND

212-216 River Ave.

Holland, Michigan

U. of M. S t u d e n t s Here Allison V a n d e n b e r g and Randall Claver will come up f r o m the U of M this week-end. They both g r a d uated with the class of '40; Al, f r o m Pella, Iowa, participated in interJ r a t e r n i t y sports. Randy w a s a n e m b e r of the S t u d e n t Council. Alumni Active on Campus Dorothy ( P a r k e r ) L u y t e n d y k , Grandville, Mich., class of '37, will join us. Dorothy w a s WAL president, active in forensics, was commencement s p e a k e r and had the lead in the senior play. Many Expected Other well-known alumni ex- , pected a r e : Gordon Van Wyk, Muskegon, 41, Blue Key, M I L E S T O N E ed., band, YMCA; L a r r y Decool:, '32, choir and glee club; Mary Bolema, Muskegon, class of '41, Alc'».member, glee club, M I L E S T O N E . YWCA cabinet; and Mildred P o t t e i , Curly Y o n k e r s , T h u r s t o n Rynb r a n d t , Gladys Dornbos, Eunice Scholten, R u t h S t r y k e r , Mildred Mulder, Teddy Mulendyke, Harold Colenbrander, and Bob Van D r a g t .

WELCOME ALUMNI! It's " M U M " Time Come and see the gorgeous Chrysanthemums in lovely autumn shades — they will help make your Home Coming complete.

QUALITY SHOE REPAIRING

That*$ Our Biuineu "DICK" the Shoe Doctor ELECTRIC SHOE HOSPITAL

See us for your banquet flowers and crispy fresh corsages.

Downtown

Ebelink's Flower Shop

Attention... Hope Students!

$2.49 to $5.95 SPECIAL SKATING SKIRTS of wool or velvet, a wide circular Skirt $3.50

STATE

HOLLAND, MICHIGAN

SKIRTS in the new plaids and plain colors

S t a r A t h l e t e to be Here Bob M o n t g o m e r y , Grand R a p i d s , class of '41 football and basketball s t a r , will be back, leaving his work at the American S e a t i n g Co. S t u dent Council p r e x y and Blue Key man, Monty also made collegiate Who's Who. Marty Morgan, H e r k i m e r , N. Y., class of '40 c a m p u s queen and active in W A L congress, will be seen with Don T h o m a s , '38 athlete, now employed at the Holland bank. Marty is t e a c h i n g a t Longfellow school. Many T e a c h e r s Return Lucille Kardux, Holland g r a d of he class of '40, an Alcor m e m b e r , .easoned debater, a n d prominent in WAL c o n g r e s s is teaching now at Lakeview, Michigan. N o r m a Claus, g r a d of '38, is coming f r o m Rochester, N. Y. N o r m a was m e m b e r of Alcor, on q u e e n ' s :ourt, and p r o m i n e n t in athletics. She is now employed with E a s t m a n Kodak. M a r g a r e t Bilkert, Kazoo, w a s one of last y e a r ' s g r a d s active in YW, Glee club, college sing, Alcor, and jueen's court. M a r g i e is a school m a r m in Shelby, Mich.

shades.-

Cljambpr of Commenrp

• This

Prominent Alumni Return to Campus For Homecoming

T h e r e will be a f o r m a l initiation French Club will meet Nov. 12, ceremony f o r all the new members. in the Commons Room. An a t t r a c - R e f r e s h m e n t s , in c h a r g e of Miss L e t t e r s and c a r d s have been comtive p r o g r a m h a s been a r r a n g e d by Elizabeth Lichty, will be served ing in f r o m H o p e ' s alumni a n d we the officers who a r e in c h a r g e of a f t e r the meeting. find t h a t a good m a n y s p e c t a c u l a r the meeting. All who do not t a k e F r e n c h , but g r a d s will be dining with us S a t u r Miss Gold of W a u k a z o o will be plan to attend, should inform Miss day evening in the g y m . the speaker for t h e evening. Miss Lichty, Mrs. P e t e r Prins, or Nola J o h n DeVries, F e n t o n , Illinois, Gold has j u s t r e t u r n e d f r o m E u r o p e Neis. '41, is t r u c k i n ' u p h e r e f r o m t h e U of 111. to g r e e t old f r i e n d s and join in the f e t e . J o h n w a s an o u t s t a n d ing science s t u d e n t , active in chem club, choir, and glee club.

^'

"Today they worship their King : whose love has conquered t h e m ; 1 and simultaneously, in fifty-seven j churches and meeting houses, they give expression in both Spanish and Indian tongues to their g r a t i t u d e and Christian joy in s o n g s of praise."

Spaniards

"Once the invading troops had left, the Chiapa Indians were again in revolt. In 1527 Capt. Masariegos was sent to s u b j u g a t e them a n e w . ; Invitations to s u r r e n d e r to avoid bloodshed were answered with a shower of stones. When a f t e r sev-1 eral days the cannon fire of the S p a n i a r d s again proved superior to i the Indian weapons, the Chiapas began to f e a r t h a t they would be

FLORAl^E

Missionary

"In recent years, invaders have a ga i n come to Chiapas w h e r e nowlive five tribes of Indians and man mestizos (mixed blood), totaling half a million. They have come a r m e d with only a Book which has the story of One who s a i d : 'Come unto me all ye who a r e weary and heavy laden and I will give you r e s t ; ' 'Peace I leave with you; my piece I give unto you; not as the world giveth, give I unto you.'

European Traveler To Relate Experiences To French Club Wednesday

PHONE 3625

Opposite Post Office

I. G. A. We're Pulling for Hope Fffler Foods Nies Hardware Co. "For 75 Years a Good Place to Buy Hardware."

French Pastry Shop : Try Our Lin* of Dclidoua ^ BAKED GOODS Phone 2542 We Deliver n

•j.

H»p0*t Pm$try Ctnttr"


SPORTS

Hope College Anchor

Hope M I A A Dreams Fade as Albion

FOUR OF WHAT HOPE'S GOT

The Kibitzer

Squeezes out 7 — 0 W i n on Briton^ Field Dutch Push Britons In Every Department; Wauthier's Pass Scores One b e a u t i f u l l y executed play was all the Albion Britons needed to bring Hope's championship d r e a m s crashing to earth. They spent the rest ol the afternoon being pushed all over the cold rain-soaked field by a hard-charging, aggressive but none too successful Hope team. Outplayed by the Dutchmen in every department, the B r i t o n s proved themselves a g r e a t bunch ol opportunists by doing things right when necessary.

most

of t h e

ball-toting, the

by Ken Poppen Tomorrow

Dutch

p o w e r e d t h e i r w a y d o w n t o t h e IT).

back

A

game

penalty

for unnecessary

rough- '

n e s s placed t h e ball on t h e in. A f t e . Rowan tries

gained IV

three

Fouw

yards

threw

in

to

,\\(

<1 o w n

Trimble's

fourth-down pass.

Hope

. . . that

finally

puts

Old g r a d s will b e

win

us

out

a

homecoming

on

the

familiar

that

one

H o p e tied u p at 7-7.

to

Alma.

13-0,

whom

On the other hand, K a l a -

S l a g e r but t h e e v e r - p r e s e n t Schnei.-

m a z o o beat Vpsilanti while Hope couldn't score

ler

on t h e m . . . T h i s b r i n g s u s to e x a c t l y n o w h e r e

was

there

to

intercept

am

H o p e ' s bip; p u s h w a s o v e r . Capt. kept

Tappan

trying

and

throughout

De

Fouw's

. . . W h i l e t h e H o r n e t s h a v e no m a n

his

cohort?

snouiuers

aoove

fourtl

freshman

Allen

the

j u a r t e r but to no a v a i l . covered

A l b i o n re-

f u m b l e

t h r e a t e n e d to score a g a i n but

morrow

1 )«• I ' o u u Outstanding

Hope

rest

like

Bell is c o m i n g

. . . We

bow

our

t h i n g about

v.a/.

I o:

the

more

final

"Dee"

lirst

analysis

Hope

downs,

passes.

wa:

madt

W O M E N ' S

1

had

Bill — t h a n k s

....

year,

at our

Albion-Hope

Hillsdale S p o r t s editor

Football championship.

. . . Which

uh t h a t

reminds

her

had

Hope

W e almost did this y e a r

is

homecoming game against

the

Hope

P r o b a b l y t h e g r e a t e s t t h r e a t to Mope, r e g a r d i n g t o m o r r o w ' s

g a m e , will b e t h e a e r i a l o f f e n s e c o m b i n a t i o n of Bell t o C a p t . ( i i l man

of t h e

H o r n e t s . . . Hard-Luck-Hillsdale really

took

it o n

t h e c h i n t h i s y e a r ; in t h e o p i n i o n of n u m e r o u s s p o r t - w i t s , a n d shared

by

MIAA.

but

us. t h e

SPORTS

t h e ad

! Dear Alumnae and \ l u m n i : Marge Horgman. Wendy Rameau i H o p e ' s o f f e n s e g o t i t s f i r s t c h a n c e l v a n t a g e in p u n t i n g b u t s l r a n g e h [ |{\ H d i t h K l a a r e n a n d D o l l y K a m p s . If y o u s t i l l a r e n ' t ' w h e n T r i m b l e ' s p o o r p u n t w e n t o u t e n o u g h , in t h i s g a m e c a l l e d f o o t b a l j signed up, see N a n toute de s u i t e ' Herewith edith ehen presents the of b o u n d s o n H o p e ' s 4;». D e F o u w ' s t h e y st ill p a y - o i l ' o n 1 h e s c o r e . a n d she'll place you. 0..on w e g a l s , lope, p a s t , p r e s e n t , a n d f u t u r e , on p a s s to (leorge S l a g e r w a s good f o r will b e t o s s i n g b u c k e t s o n T u e s d a y ! " W o m e n ' s A t h l e t i c s . " Kven t h o u g h a first d o w n but a f t e r t h r e e line | n i t e s like a n y l e t t e r m a n , e x c e p t , j tin- m a l e s a r e in t h e s p o r t l i g h t t h i s plays, failed, De F o u w kicked i n t o ! w e l l — s e v e r a l of o u r s . A eek - i girls are lurking the end zone. At t h i s w r i t i n g w e c a n ' t f o r e c a s t n e a r a 11 d w o n ' t Shortly a f t e r the second stanza i ' e q u estrienne activities for the week, j ' .)e o v e r s h a d o w e d . s t a r t e d , the brilliant Schneider1 b e c a use the inconsistent Mr. W e a t h ^ (Although w e ' d r a c e d t o H o p e ' s :M a f t e r i n t e r c e p t e r m a n hasn't promised a thing, ; b e t t e r a d m i t ing T i m m e r ' s pass. Once more H o m e c o m i 11 g t h o u g h r i d i n g h a s b e e n s c h e d u l e d Coach H i n g a ' s g r e a t line t h w a r t e d Moats d o t a k e a f o r T u e s d a y , t h e f i f t h . the Briton's attack. However. Hope i F l o r e n c e D y k e m a is in c h a r g e of j b i t of a t t e n t i o n w a s f o r c e d to kick a n d Albion took this week.) archery. At l e a s t f i f t y - f i v e c o e d s 1 possession near midfield. Schneider W A A a c t i v i t i e s h a v e s i g n e d u p a n d c l a s s e s will b e I s m a s h e d off t a c k l e a n d t h e s t a g e t a k e n in f u l l s t r i d e s t a r t e d s o o n u n d e r J a c k S c h o u t e n ' s was set. W a u t h i e r started a r o u n d t h i s f a l l a r e r i d i ng. hiking, bas- ! supervision. T s k ! tsk! Busy m a n : ! I The Tailor his right end. s t o p p e d and h e a v e d ' ketball, the gymmetliojjs class unOh y e s ! 1 hat K a z o o c o n f e r e n c e . a 2 5 - y a r d pass to L y n n , who t r o t t e d S U I T S & O V E R C O A T S d e r . J a c k S c h o u t e n , a n d t h e a n n u a l I h e f u l l t i t l e is " t h e a n n u a l S t a t e j t h e r e m a i n i n g IS y a r d s f o r t h e o n l y MIAA pla\ day. A n d s t i l l 111 t h e ' C o n f e r e n c e of t h e W o m e n ' s A t h l e t i c I 91/2 W e s t 8 f h S t r e e t t o u c h d o w n of t h e d a y . Albion's o i l i n g a r e a r c h e r y , b o w l i n g a n d a n A s s o c i a t i o n s of M i c h i g a n . " It'll b e h o m e c o m i n g c r o w d roared its ap- I a t h l e t i c c o n f e r e n c e a n d c i i n i c a t h e l d a t K a z o o C o l l e g e , N o v e m b e r 14 i p r o v a l w h i l e a s m a l l g r o u p of loyal K a z o o ( w h i c h w e ' l l m e n t i o n l a t e r ) . a n d If). T w o s t u d e n t r e p r e s e n t a s u p p o r t e r s of t h e O r a n g e a n d I ' . l u e j ^ ou c u r r e n t c o e d s w h o ' v e h e a r d t i v e s will b e s e n t . T h e t e n t a t i v e shuddered, but not f r o m the cold. \ Clothes of Character / \ s o m e o f t h i s s t u f f b e f o r e c a n s k i p p r o g r a m i n c l u d e s c l i n i c s o n r u l e inD u t c h T h r e a t e n o n 1(1 the non-essentials. t e r p r e t a t i o n f o r t e a m s p o r t s ; lec- 1

D a l e s h a v e o n e of t h e b e s t

still h a v e to s h a r e

Alma-Albion

completed

-1. a n d

last

up fast — w a t c h out f o r him to-

h e a d s in s h a m e

Sherman,

all p i c k e d f o r t h e M I A A it.

In

head a n d

of

t h o s e l i m b s — t h e y a l w a y s s e e m t o b r e a k off a t t h e

o t h e r e n d . . . Bill

first time Albion hast won

career.

Keuren

o u r s — but it's t h e final s c o r e t h a t a l w a y s c o u n t s . . . I t ' s a f u n n y

D e F o u w w h o p l a y e d t h e b e s t r.a college

Van

v.en

of

his

Paul

p r e d i c t i o n of l a s t w e e k , b u t s t i l l m a i n t a i n t h e v i c t o r y w a s m o r a l l y

S t a n d s ( hit for

the

am

r e p u l s e d a s t h e g a m e ••tided.

more

H o p e I s in S c o r i n g P o s i t i o n

is t h e b i g d a y . '

see

game — a n d

SJI

(ieorgf

Albion took B e k k e n ' s kickotf back J t r e m e n d o u s . and then Schneider In t h e s e ( g o r i l l a - l i k e ) p o s e s y o u s e e f o u r of H o p e ' s p l e n t i f u l b a c k f i e l d C o a c h H i n g a ' s f o r w a r d w a l l , led r a n o f f - t a c k l e f o r 18 m o r e y a r d s . | F r o m l e f t to r i g h t : Dick H i g g s . 172-pound h a l f - b a c k f r o m C e d a r b y I ' e k k e n a n d a b l y b a c k e d - u p 1)\ j m a t e r i a l . H o p e ' s line r o s e u p a n d s t o p p e d t h e S p r i n g s : A r t T i m m e r , t h e ' • ( l a z e l l e " f r o m G r a n d v i l l e ; Don D e F o u w . Grar.d Davis and Capt. Tappan o u t c h a r g e d j t h r e a t b e f o r e it c o u l d m a t e r i a l i z e , j A l b i o n ' s h e a v i e r l i n e . H o w e v e r t h ( ; R a p i d s b o y w i t h p l e n t y of p u s h : R o y D a v i s , a n o t h e r G r a n d R a p i d s b o y . t h e itacker-up". L a t e r in t h e f i r s t q u a r t e r t h e B r i - s l i p p e r y field s l o w e d u p s u c h s p e e d t o n s m a r c h e d t o H o p e ' s tl w h e r e ; s t e r s a s l i m m e r . K a r e l , a n d R o w a n i knocked

to

" l i m b " . . . T h e H o r n e t s h a v e d r o p p e d only one

to t h e i r own

Karel

SPORTS

Page Five

game

tomorrow

Albion

beats

Alma,

Albion,

there

will

upsets) between f u n w h i l e it

and be a

the cellar

ought

we

take

t o be a k i l l e r - d i l l e r too. Kazoo,

three-way

ball c l u b s of t h e

with Adrian . . . T h e

tie

and

for

the

latter

first p l a c e

(barring

Alma. Albion and H o p e . . . Wow! . . .

lasted) . . . And

If

beats

(It w a s

h e r e is a " k i c k " w e w o u l d l i k e t o

m a k e : it c o s t u s 7 5 c e n t s t o g e t i n t o t h e A l b i o n - H o p e g a m e t h e r e , Saturday. sum

In t h e o p i n i o n of

2 0 0 m i l e s w o r t h of g a s a n d at

this editor.

t o d e m a n d of s t u d e n t s , a f t e r t h e y

least show

75 c e n t s

had

is a n u n f a i r

to pay

t w o meals en route.

for close to

Albion should

t h e d e c e n c y to o f f e r H o p e s t u d e n t s a s p e c i a l r a t e .

I b i s would have been mis-management.

only

courteous.

It

was probably due

to

HARRINGTON

You can always count on OLDSMOBILE

NICK DYKEfviA

The B44—Better Looldng—Better L a s t i n g Better Built than any Oldsmobile in forty-four years. C o m p l e t e Body and

aKRONEMEYERV)

A

revitalized

Dutch

team

took

t h e field a f t e r t h e half a n d c h a r g e d to

Albion's

4')

forced to kick.

before

they

were

Albion returned the

P

favor and Hope s t a r t e d rolling f r o m its o w n

4H.

With

De

Fouw

doing

HOLLAND

Nan

m

TAILORED

MICHIGAN

Upon your happy annual pilgrimage

to your

old

Alma Mater we cordially extend our best wishes for

tures

and

movies

on i n d i v i d u a l

p r o b l e m s . W e don't k n o w yet who'll represent Hope.

off

posted uti

them.

Games

successive

will

Tuesday

n i g h t s s t a r t i n g tin* e l e v e n t h .

Team

heads are

Caro-

Hetty

Kremers,

Daugherty.

Li I e e l h

Hrouwer,

I h u s f a r . No m o r e n e w s f o r now. ' I hanx off.

for your attention.

and P a i n t i n g — S e r v i c e on all m a k e s

or

lists and

lyn

Greetings to all of you

d'affaires

dual s p o r t s and discussion on W A A

come

w

Boynton. cliaruec

in r e b a s k e t b a l l , ha.- m a d e o u t t e a m

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SPORTS

SPORTS

Hope College Anchor

Page Six

HOPE WILL MEET KAZOO IN HOMECOMING SOME

Alma, Albion at

MEN

WHO

WILL

SEE ACTION

Annual Event W i l l Match Traditional

TOMORROW

Rivals A t Rlvervlew Park, Tomorrow

Post as 1941 Grid Season Closes

Homecoming Spirit, Rivalry Heighten Tilt

Both Teams Undefeated; Alma Scots Favored 1st Place This week in t h e MIAA race the F l y i n g Scots of A l m a seem destined to overthrow the defending conference champions of Albion. Their decisive 13-0 d e f e a t of Kalamazoo a g a i n s t Albion's lucky tie, and t h e i r b e t t e r s h o w i n g a g a i n s t Hope clinched t h e i r first claim on the With the observatory (now nonbunting, a t present shared by the e x i s t a n t ) in the background, is the Albion Britons. For several reasons Alma is Hope t e a m ; l e f t to r i g h t : Bud Morpicked to win. The first is purely

MIAA STANDINGS Alma Albion Kalamazoo Hope Hillsdale Adrian

*

W

L T

Pet.

3 2

0 1 0 1 1 l) 1 1 3 1 4 0

1.000 1.000

?.

1 (l ..()

Ml .500 .()(»()

.000

psychic: Albion is very unlikely to lake the top honors three seasons in a row. Next, in contrast to Hillsdale, Albion has been exceedingly lucky — they took a d v a n t a g e of all t h e i r breaks, and they got mo re than their share. The Britons were outplayed by both Hope and Hillsdale, while Alma showed mo re s t r e n g t h a g a i n s t Hope than Albion has shown in any of her g a m e s this season.

ALUMNI! M e e t your old Friends at

Mills Ice Cream 203 College A v e n u e Phone 2740 We Deliver

Traditionally-famous f o r i t s s c r a p p y rivalry, the K a l a m a z o o Hope contest f e a t u r e s two t e a m s whose do-or-die a t t i t u d e provides excitement-plus, h e i g h t e n e d by homecoming spi r i t . The H o r n e t s have walked off with Kazoo-alumgan, Marty Rekken, W a y n e P u r In t h e backfield a r e : Dick Higgs, n u s - H i n g a ' s scalp too o f t e n to perchase. Jack Yeomans, Capt. Bill m i t an o r d i n a r y a t m o s p h e r e to Roy Davis, Don De Fouw, and Art T a p p a n , George Vander Hill. hover over the g a m e . Timmer. George Slager. Out of 22 g a m e s , the K a l a m a z o o

MEET THE T E A M *

Considering it a p p r o p r i a t e m: homecoming to introduce to the alumni our team, we offer a few sidelights on the individual men.bers of the varsity team, in order t h a t the alumni may familiarize themselves with the boys. The stu dent body h a s been duly educated in past g a m e s and is well acquainted with the t e a m ; the alumni m i g h t be able to use a bit of this information. C E N T E R : Captain of Hope's team is Bill T a p p a n , Holland senior. Besides playing a sterling g a m e ax center, " T a p " calls the plays on offense. Football doesn't slop Bill f r o m being an all-"A" s t u d e n t . G l ' A H D S : Bill Hakken, a Grand Rapids boy, senior, and J a c k Yeomans, Holland soph. Hakken hus been handicapped by injuries this year but when he's right there's n > stopping him. Both these fellows will have to play excellent football to avoid being benched in favor of t h r e e f r e s h m e n ; Pape, Dick and Purchase. TACKLES: "Marty" B e k k e n , George VanderHill and Harvey Koop, two seniors and a junior. " M a r t y " has been one of Hope's o u t s t a n d i n g p e r f o r m e r s all year and

is especially good at s t o p p i n g "reverses." George and Harvey hjn e the o t h e r post, although Koop is handicapped by injuries. E N D S : George Slager, Torn Slager and "Hud" Morgan. The two Sing e r s are known for their p a s s - r t ceiving a b i l i t y while "Buo." although small of s t a t u r e is a bul'dog defensively. Q U A R T E R B A C K : Roy Davis, a Grand Rapids soph is the strongest man on the t e a m . He backs up thr line and when he hits 'em, they stay hit. When Roy is out of the lineup. Hope just doesn't have the same punch. F l ' L L B A C K : Don De Fouw. a t r i - | pie t h r e a t junior f r o m Grand Rapids. Besides doing the punting and a good s h a r e of the passing, " D e e " bucks the line with g r e a t success. H A L F B A C K S : Art T i m m e r . " B u d " Karel and Dick Higgs. T i m m e r , the "Grandville gazelle" a n d Karel Grand Rapids f r e s h m a n , are the o u t s t a n d i n g ball c a r r i e r s w h i l e Higgs, also a f r e s h m a n is an excellent passer and blocker. If substitutions are necessary. Coach Hinga also has " H o o t s " Rowan and "Eddie" Nieusma.

Welcome Alumni!

Visscher-Brooks

Meet your friends a f t e r the game and

No. 6 East 8th St. Holland, Mich.

see the final results on the major games of t h e country at

Superior Sport Store 206 River Ave. —Holland

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Home Again

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New releases weekly

Meyer Music House

"Jig" Into Our New Store FOR

And then somebody suggested that we go to Albion. So we did. Five of us. P a r d o n me. Five anO t w o - t h i r d s — I w a s there too. Th'. trip w a s one long battle between the elements and t h e car. The car won . . . Buicks usually do. (BiU we had our fingers crossed.) Thoroughly fatigued we arrived at thn gate where some fresh g u y sa : d 'TSc." We tried desperately to avoid him and finally did . . . a f t e r we had parted with seventy-five cents. (We wuz robbed!) Inside we found a sloppy, clawed-up lawn with some scaffolding on each side, so we sat on it. (There w a s n ' t a n y t h i n g else to do.) Then we noticed t h a t Tappan and his g a n g were doing t h " same t h i n g on the lawn t h a t they did every a f t e r n o o n in Holland except t h a t they seemed to bump int.' some g u y s in yellow and purple suits. All the boys on our scaffolding were shouting "Go Hope Go I" However, the girls weren't so suie of themselves. One shouted "Korenda" but was drowned out by u "Yea Bekken." F r o m right behind me came e n c o u r a g e m e n t f o r Tappan and someone way in the b a d ' squeaked s o m e t h i n g about "Tiirmy." But above it all, 1 could hear a ( S n ) o r t o n voice singing "Karel with the Light Brown H a i r ! " I was too d u m b to u n d e r s t a n d w h a t it was all about so I j u s t sat and shivered. And the rain rained and the wir.d winded all of us. A f t e r a while a guy dressed ii> yellow and purple got the ball and s t a r t e d to run. Then he stopped, (silly wasn't h e ? ) . All of a sudden he t h r e w the ball towards one ol Hope's men but he wasn't there so a n o t h e r guy in yellow and purple caught it and ran to the end of the lawn. Our scaffolding groaned. Then all the p l a y e r s ran off the lawn and I raced f o r the Buick al: set to leave but they told me that il was only half over and d r a g g e d me out a g a i n . T a p p a n ' s men ran back with lots of pep and took the ball. Then they took it closer and closer

"You're Always Welcome at The M o d e l "

Excellent Fountain Service

1940 1939 1938 1937 1936 1935 1934 1933 1P32 1931

Opp. Hope 6 0 3(1 6 13 7 3 0 13 7 0 6 6 14 12 19 1) 9 ... 19 19

Albion Hillsdale Alma Alma Kalamazoo Hillsdale Hillsdale Alma Alma ... Hillsdale

TOTALS

....102

87

It's Good If It's made with

Model Drug Store N.E. Corner River and Eighth Street

HOUTING'S •

"Smart Togs for Men right here in Holland" wifib- ICE CREAM

Try a Delicious Soda or Sundae made with Your Favorite ICE CREAM

W E HOPE! STARTING L I N E UP Hope Kazoo Slager LE Oilman Bekken LT Clay LG Thompson Tappan C Thompson Dkfc RG Czemecki Vander Hill RT Mulder Mo an nf RE. Braham QB Bell ^are' LH.... Vanden Berg Timmer RH Somers De Fouw F Bockelman T o m o r r o w , f o r t h e second time in ten y e a r s , the B a r n a r d H o r n e t s f r o m K a l a m a z o o invade Dutch territory to t e s t Hope-Homecoming d e f e n s e s in the a n n u a l "grad-comeback" festivities. On a dry day, Kazoo and its " T " f o r m a t i o n can really put on a show. They have a p o w e r f u l line, led by such v e t e r a n s a s F. Thompson, c e n t e r , D. T h o m p s o n , g u a r d , and Clay, tackle, will prove difficult to crack. Hornet T h r e a t s However, the real t h r e a t s in the Kalamazoo lineup a r e a couple of fellows n a m e d Gilman and Bell. Gilman, c a p t a i n of the H o r n e t s , stands six f e e t t h r e e and is 180 pounds of the best p a s s receiving end in t h e MIAA. Bell, a f r e s h m a n from South Bend provides the s t i n g in the H o r n e t a t t a c k . He handles the ball on almost every play and does e v e r y t h i n g with it. S o m e t i m e s he hands it to one of his backfield mates, V a n d e r b e r g , Somers and Bockelman; then a g a i n he m a y drop back and kick or p a s s ; occasionally j u s t to show his ver s atility , he will g r a b the b a l l and r u n himself. Truly, "Bells will r i n g f o r him who stoppeth Bell."

to the end of the lawn. T h e n they decided to give the ball to the yellow and purple, so one fellow ran back and t h r e w the ball. Sure enough — a yellow and p u r p l e mar. was there and c a u g h t it. T h e o t h e r At first glance, t h e r e f o r e , Kalafellows were mad but it all looked mazoo seems to be the superior sensible to me, (and I'm not team, however we d i s a g r e e . Hope's ignorant!). line won't play second fiddle by any Anyway, we finally s t a r t e d f o r means. T h i s view is s t r e n g t h e n e d home and once more the Buick because of the f a c t t h a t five of the overcame the elements, (with diffiHope linemen will be playing in c u l t y ) . On the way we saw several their last h o m e c o m i n g g a m e . buses that l o o k e d like the one "MArty" Bekken, George Vander T a p p a n uses to c a r t his boys around Hill, " B u d " M o r g a n , Bill Hakken, in. I wish we h a d n ' t seen them. The and Capt. Bill T a p p a n will certainly first time the girls broke my collar be " d o i n g o r d y i n g " f o r t h e i r Alma bone in their h u r r y to get out. The Mater t o m o r r o w . second time I got my a r m c a u g h t in Dutch T h r e a t s I the door. The third t i m e I fooled Behind t h e s e s t a l w a r t s Coach I'em — 1 jumped out first. Alas! 1 Hinga will have a speedy backfield I hit a telephone pole. But I did g e t t h a t can really c a r r y t h e mail. Tim; home thoroughly convinced t h a t I'm mer,^ Karel, Rowan, N i e u s m a , De | a m a n ( ? ) . Only a man could h a v e Fouw a n d H i g g s a r e all capable at j pulled t h r o u g h t o t i n g the ball, and all pass. Roy Davis is a s good a defensive man as we've seen all y e a r a n d on offense does mor e than his s h a r e of the blocking. To offset Kalamazoo's trickery, Hope h a s been practicing WE HAVE . . a modified p u n t f o r m a t i o n which The Place should provide a v a r i e t y to their The Service offense. Yes, the " T " will be hard The Food to stop but the H i n g a m e n have the stuff to do it. Prediction: Hope 13, Kazoo 7.

. .

Keppy Quits

Huffman Restaurant

BUICK

PONTIAC

TER HAAR AUTO CO. 150 East Eighth Street Phone 4457

We ^HOPE^ you have a good time

Jerry Houting

Following are the scores of the last ten seasons:

Hope Alumni!

Walgreen Agency

A SHIRT—TIE—SOX—or what have you that you forgot in your rush to come to Holland.

squad won 15, Hope 4, a n d t h r e e were tips. Two of Hope's victories were chalked up in the last two contests, the o t h e r two coming bef o r e the debut of the MIAA league, in 1931. Since then, Hope h a s won two, lost six and t i e d t hr e e . Throughout this rivalry, Hope h a s scored only 90 points to the Hornet's tally of 355 points. Hope really got h e r scull l i f t e d in the lopsided g a m e of 1912 to the melody of 64-5. A n y wonder why this keenness of rivalry p e r s i s t s ?

Keppy Quacks

SWIFT'S ICE CREAM

AND

Geo. Michmerhuizen

Smarting From Last Year's Defeat, Hornets Promise Fast Game; Hope Holds Edge

Holland, Mich.

Scrvlce on All Cars t

Attention Seniors! If you are using your pictures for Christmas Gifts, they must be taken before December 1st.

SPECIAL RATES TO SENIORS

WINSLO W STUDIO 52 East Eighth Street

The Studio of Personal Interest


11-07-1941