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CO-CHAMPSHIP MEANS NINE! Glory Day was more than an idle rumor. Meeting Sunday afternoon, a committee of Student Council officials outlined a program for the day which was correlated with a previously planned Armistice celebration. For details of Hope's Hillsdale rout and its All-Sports Trophy implications, turn to page five.
Needed: Blood For Korea Students Urged To Donate Blood For Boys In Korea Last Monday's Chapel Service brought home a challenge to all Hope students. Each of us was asked to pledge a pint of blood to be used to save the lives of American soldiers wounded in Korea. Roy Adelberg and Phyllis Van Setters, who have both been donors, stated their belief in the program and made an appeal for all eligible students to participate in it.
AtteAwi In Its
On Tuesday, Dr. Anderson of the Michigan State Health Department spoke on the topic "A Life In Your Hands," in which he explained the process of giving blood, what happens to it after it is donated and the importance of getting it to Korea now.
G4th Vear Holland, Michigan
The ANCHOR wishes to endorse this program and to join November 15, 1951 in urging all eligible s t u d e n t s to turn in their pledge cards today if they have not done so already. There are certain requirements to be met in donating your blood. . . . You must he eighteen years old, and you should be in good health. If you have had malaria, heart trouble, rheumatic fever, are anemic, or have ulcers, you would not By Julie Bernius be eligible. If you are eighteen or over but have not yet Every student of geography reached your twenty-first birthday you must present a writlearns that there are twelve and ten statement from your parents giving you permission to only twelve different climates in participate in the program. To save time and effort on your the world. However, a f t e r care- part, arrangements have been made so that all you need do ful study and four years of obser- is tell the person to whom you give your pledge card that vation, I am fully convinced that you need consent, give him your parents' name and address, there are thirteen — the twelve and the necessary request form will be sent out immediately. recognized types and Michigan. In listening to some of the students' remarks on the proYes. dear readers, Michigan pos- gram, this statement has frequently been overheard, "I need sesses a climate all her own! all the blood I have. I'm not going to give any!" This stateWhere else in the world does ment sounds a little ridiculous coming as it does from a colan Indian Summer follow a week lege student. If you are in good health and do not have any of raging snows and howling of the aforementioned illnesses, you can spare a pint of blood. winds? Where else do you do so However, if there is any doubt in your mind, please consult much changing around from storm a physician on the m a t t e r ; don't be misled! The goal of the program is one-hundred per cent of the coats, mittins and boots to cotton clothing, spring coats and suit eligible donors at Hope College. A s far as we know, we are jackets? Where else can you go the first college in the United States to participate in such a and be assured that it will rain, program on a full-scale basis. Your blood is needed to put it snow, sleet or hail every S u n d a y ? over, but what is more important, your blood is needed in Where else is even the weather Korea now. Some of our fellow students have come back man so confused and baffled that from Korea . . . they can tell you what blood means. There he can venture no more than a are still Hope alumni and students fighting on that peninsula guess as to what the weather will . . . Will you give your blood for t h e m ? b e ? Where else? No where else!
Winter Over—Fall Is Here
Hope Orchestra To Open Concert Season Tuesday The Hope College Orchest r a will give its first concert
orchestra and is particularly
of the school year Tuesday, November 20th at 8:30 in the Chapel.
combining classical, romantic and modern styles in one composition. The orchestral piano p a r t s to the symphony will be played by two other members of the music faculty, J a n t i n a Holleman and Helene Karsten.
Mrs. W. Curtis Snow of the college music faculty will be the featured soloist in the performance of the SaintSaens Symphony No. 3 for the organ and orchestra. The symphony is the most widely accepted work combining the tone colors of the organ with
interesting in its manner of
The orchestra of fifty pieces is under the directions of Morrette Rider and will be heard in a group of three
Latin-American style compositions, Rondalla Argonesa — Granados, Tango Lullaby — Virgil Thompson and Cuban Holiday — Phillips. The string section will play a Suite by Edward Milkey and will be joined by the bassoon section in a humorous work entitled Mummers by Merle. The familiar Czech Rhapsody by Weinberger will complete the program. The public is invited.
These phenomenal weather conditions can't even be explained in terms of ocean breezes, air pressures, winds and altitudes. Oh, I suppose a t one time they could, but ever since the founding of Hope College things just haven't been the same. Back in those days students coming from the East, the West and the South suffered extreme cases of home sickness because they found Michigan weather so entirely different f r o m any weather they had known at home. They lost all pep and ambition. Their m a r k s began to drop. Naturally, the college showed a great concern. A board meeting was held and immediate action was taken. Each student was told to bring back to Michigan a little of his favorite weather from home. The result was the variety you have been witnessing. From California came the fog we saw this past Sunday morning. From the East came the snow and from the South the w a r m e r weather of this week. Every student now feels at home sometime during the year. When once one gets accustomed to it, Michigan isn't too bad. J u s t wait until the winter sports g e t s under way. What could be more thrilling than tobogganing out a t the dunes or ice skating in the field at nineteenth s t r e e t ? What sight is more beautiful than snow falling softly and forming a white carpet on the e a r t h ? Why not just enjoy it all ? Your favorite weather will be coming up soon.
Audio-Visual Course Considered For Use Here The Educational Policy Commit- a two-fold purpose: to provide spe- teachers can show movies, slides, Dr. Hawkinson, and Mr. Ver Beek, tee, representing the f a c u l t y and cific t r a i n i n g in handling audio- opaque projections, and also to obis reconsidering the question in the students of this campus, met f o r visual aid materials f o r prospective tain a course in audio-visual aid light of the discussion at this meettheir first monthly meeting, Octo- teachers, and to introduce more which could be offered f o r credit ing and will report back on it a t ber 1, and discussed introducing a audio-visual aids into other p a r t s to education students. course of audio-visual aid into of the college program. With this No action by the committee was a later meeting. Mr. Brand was Hope's curriculum.
purpose in mind the committee is taken, but a sub-committee, com- elected the new secretary of the A course of this type would meet working to obtain a room where posed of Mr. Wolters, Dr. De Free, committee.
Small World: Alumnus Meets Alumni Abroad W I T H T H E I CORPS IN KOREA — Chaplain (Capt.) Harold J . Hoffman, 74 Periwinkle Rd., Levittown, L.I., N.Y., has begun to feel a t home in Korear Hardly had he been asigned to I Corps but he met Levittown neighbor Capt. Andrew G. Burt, photo officer f o r the 51st Signal Battalion. Shortly a f t e r w a r d , while a t t e n d i n g a chaplains' meeting, he discovered a f o r m e r
classmate a t Hope College, Chaplain (Maj.) David M. Reardon of Ackley, Iowa, who is chaplain for the 3rd Division's 15th Regiment. Finally, while visiting the 8063rd A r m y Hospital, Hoffman began a conversation with a surgeon, Capt. Justin A. Aaltpoel of Lynden, Wash., discovered another alumnus of Hope College, and was able to top it off with the Phi Tau Nu handshake.
HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR
Page T w o
Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors News Editor...* Sports Editor Feature Editor Music Editor Art Editor Society Editor Rewrite Editor ... Assistant Rewrite Editor Typists Photographer
Dave Hager Verlaine Siter, Don Prentice Bob Harper Dan Hager Julie Bernius Ruth Koeppe Bill Sailer Anna Herder Mary Zweizig Barb Baker Ruth Kuit, Shirley Pyle, Ruth Slotsema Bill Parson
Business Staff Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager
John DuMez Ray Bishop John Witte John VanRiper Fred Reinstein
Staff Assistants J i m Brown Don J n n s m a J a c k Corey J i m Loch J o a n n e Geerds J i m Nordhoff Phyl Heidanus Bob L a n t r w i g DeLoyd Hesselink Bernie Plomp Bob H o e k s e m a Marilyn Veldman Jonathan Hinkamp Harold VanZoeren Helen H o w a r d John Santinga Daisy Hoogeveen
Betty Cross Carol J a c o b s Carl J o r d a n Dave Maat Helen M a r k u s s e Bob M u l l e n b e r g B a r b a r a Wood Kay Vedder W a r r e n Exo
VslUords What are the purposes of the YMCA and the \ W C A on a college campus? Most people know or at least could make an accurate guess. Promotion of religious programs, planning recreational activities, and creating a friendly air among the students all play a part in the Y's responsibility to the college. Here at Hope, the Y's carry their work beyond the limits of the campus into the Reformed Church. After Y elections in the Spring, both presidents select a young man and a young woman to serve as deputation chairmen. It is their duty to form the various deputation teams and to set the ball rolling. At the outset of the Fall term the chairmen send letters to the churches in the surrounding area with information concerning the teams and how to secure a team. Then the work really begins. Teams must be formed and contacted, transportation arranged, and programs planned. There are four types of popular programs. They are radio broadcasts, church services, C.E. meetings and hymn sings. The Y groups also receive requests to lead Ladies Aid Societies and mid-week services. For example, one group planned a program for a young married couples' organization in a Kalamazoo church last year.
One day last year Hope teams were asked to take charge E n t e r e d as second class m a t t e r a t the post office of Holland, Michigan, of a Sunday morning service, an afternoon broadcast, and a t special r a t e of postage provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of two evening services. Through this work each participant Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. gains valuable experience in speaking or singing or playing Subscription R a t e : $2.00 per y e a r . a musical instrument, in addition to meeting people and Published by the s t u d e n t s of Hope College e v e r y two weeks t h r o u g h o u t making new friends. the school year, except d u r i n g holidays or examination periods. A deputation team usually consists of four persons, a chairman, a speaker, a soloist, and an accompanist. The PRINTED AT OLD N E W S PR1NTERY chairman must plan the program and preside at the meeting e8&&SSSSSSS88SSSSSSSZS&SSSSSSS8S8S&&S9&S!8SatSea089 or service. The speaker usually speaks about twenty minutes, and often a soloist is asked to prepare two solos. It is the hope of Sue Culbertson and Finley McCormick, this year's deputation program chairmen, that if you are November 1, 1951 Dear E d i t o r , An Opan Letter to MIAA Schools A p o p u l a r float once said, " S t r i k e asked to participate all you Hope students will co-operate. T h e problem of v a n d a l i s m h a s while the iron is h o t ! " P r e t t y reached such a point on the camgood advice, but w a i t i n g until the puses of t h e MIAA schools t h a t t h e Albion College Pleiad feels it ihouts, cheers, and hisses h a v e will be advisable and most timely died a w a y has its a d v a n t a g e s too. f o r all the schools of t h e c o n f e r e n c e It is only then t h a t the s i t u a t i o n to co-operate in an a t t e m p t to eli- is conducive to cool contemplation m i n a t e t h i s expensive nuisance. and can be viewed in p r o p e r philoAlbion College has been a t t a c k e d by v a n d a l i s m three t i m e s in t h e sophical retrospect, A p r e t t y lame excuse we know, last f o u r weeks. A f t e r a recent " w h i t e w a s h i n g , " 3ut the t w o week's delay in t h i s Albion w a s criticised when t h e Homecoming c o n g r a t u l a t o r y l e t t e r guilty persons were m a d e to p a y had to be explained in someway. fines and spend the n i g h t in j a i l . "And who ever heard of a p r o c r a s t i However, it is to be considered t h a t the removal of the " w h i t e w a s h " natior who didn't excuse his t a r d i cost the e n t i r e j a n i t o r crew of t h e ness with some silly rationalizascnool a s well as city w o r k e r s a tion? g r e a t deal of time and effort. Also, But coming to the point, t h i s an ingredient had been added to t h e year's Homecoming committee dewhitewash, m a k i n g it m o r e difficult to remove t h a n m i g h t have been serves a big bouquet of roses. All expected. F u r t h e r m o r e , the a r r e s t l u r i n g t h e p r e p a r a t o r y phases of of the s t u d e n t s w a s made a f t e r Homecoming we " couldn't believe city p r o p e r t y had been h a r m e d . chat a.iy committee could r u n so While e n t h u s i a s m is admirable, smoothly. We kept pinching o u r it has obviously been misdirected selves — and waited f o r some unin the p a s t weeks. T h e results of t h i s type of behavior a r e not only foreseen c a t a s t r o p h e to b r i n g t h e i r r i t a t i n g a n d conducive to bad roof t u m b l i n g down. And except feeling on the g r i d i r o n , but ex- for Queen Linda's a n n o u n c i n g t h e pensive. Michigan-Minnesota football g a m e Mr. Dale R. S p r a n k l e , director ol athletics a t Albion College, has suggested t h a t s t u d e n t chapel or assembly p r o g r a m s be held early in the season describing t h e m e r i t s ol good s p o r t s m a n s h i p . He has also recommended t h a t s t u d e n t 'deleg a t e s visit rival c a m p u s e s in an e f f o r t to obtain co-operation a m o n g M I A A schools. I t is c e r t a i n t h a t the Pleiad is not alone in its wish to see the end of thoughtless destruction and a replacement of t r u e school s p i r i t a n d f r i e n d l y , not biter rivalries in in t h e M I A A .
in a deep bass voice d u r i n g t h e half-time ceremonies not a shingle came loose. Even t h e n , the Queen's latural poise and c h a r m proved h e r 3very inch — s o r r y I don't know the exact m e a s u r e m e n t s — a Q u e e n ! The efficient, responsible w o r k )f the committee reduced o u r job to accepting work
committee w a s
Coaches sometimes s p e a k w i s t f u l l y
They Did Not Die In Vain Oh, ye t h a t stand in silence now To honor those t h a t h a v e been slain To bless t h e i r memory. 0 pray f o r peace And make t h i s solemn vow, " T h e y have not died in v a i n ! " Should b u g l e s and the d r u m s . In s t i r r i n g notes of m a r c h . Make us f o r g e t the a g o n y of W a r ? The world's last c o n f l a g r a t i o n ? The broken lives, the lost, the slain ? Oh m a k e t h i s solemn vow, " T h e y have not died in v a i n ! " I s t h e r e a wrong, an insult to our flag T h a t w a r could e'er a d j u s t ? It still is w a v i n g f r e e and proudly High above the dust. W h a t e ' e r could t h r e a t e n h e a r t h s t o n e s But evil f r o m within. W a t c h o'er your shrines. Keep Holy fire upon y o u r a l t a r s . Let beacon lights upon your m o u n t a i n t o p s F l a r e out their w a r n i n g . Your n a t i o n ' s enemy l u r k s yet within your borders; No d a n g e r f r o m without, but evil f r o m w i t h i n . ^ T h a t nation shall be g r e a t which loving r i g h t e o u s n e s s Will keep its b a n n e r w i t h o u t blot or stain The sun of peace gilts every hill and plain W h e r e t h a n k f u l h e a r t s rejoice, " T h e y have not died in v a i n ! " Mrs. M. De Boer Mrs. De Boer, of the Hope College Clinic, is well known t h r o u g h o u t the Holland a r e a f o r her poetry. Very o f t e n she is requested to make contributions f o r special patriotic and devotional occasions. S h e has f a v o r e d the A N C H O R w i t h h e r work in the past, and it is sincerely hoped t h a t she may see fit to do so a t any t i m e in the f u t u r e .
about a d r e a m t e a m culled f r o m Ail-Americans
Broken Engagement No Cause For Broken Heart, Says Doctor
Well, t h i s was a " d r e a m commitThe Pleiad appeals to the college tee," and two v e r y g r a t e f u l cop a p e r s of the other schools involved chairmen w a n t to s a y — " T h a n k s to give all possible publicity to a a lot!" c a m p a i g n f o r better inter-conferSally Palen ence relations. Guy VanderJagt V e r y sincerely, Do girls suffer more than men from broken engagements? Co-chairmen, M a r j o r i e Newell How long does it take to recover from a broken engagement? Homecoming Committee Pleiad Editor-in-chief
*7hank$gwing' Quatrains T h a n k s g i v i n g comes b u t once a y e a r . So let's be t h a n k f u l f o r — T h e t h i n g s we t a s t e , the t h i n g s we e a t , B u t p a s s m y plate f o r m o r e ! T h a n k s g i v i n g t i m e is here a g a i n A t i m e of g r e a t e s t cheer! I'm glad t h a t I ' m no t u r k e y B u t live on f r o m year to y e a r ! T h a n k s g i v i n g ' s j u s t around t h e corner, I g e t the wish bone, hence t h e wishes! I w a n t to e a t f r o m twelve t o three And sleep while someone else does dishes! Thanksgiving Day's for giving thanks F o r blessings g r e a t and s m a l l ; I'm t h a n k f u l f o r six boring p r o f s T h a t let me sleep, t h a t ' s a l l ! ! by Daisy
Is there a painless way to end an engagement? There is no painless way to end an engagement, but the majority of individuals recover in less than six months, Clifford R. Adams reports in the November LADIES' HOME JOURNAL. The girl, more often than the man, he says, is too immature to accept the situation.
T o help s p e e d r e c o v e r y , D r . A d a m s , a psychologist a t P e n n s y l v a n i a S t a t e College, gives seven s u g g e s t i o n s offered by people w h o know best — those who h a v e s u f fered f r o m a broken e n g a g e m e n t themselves: 1. Don't feel s o r r y f o r y o u r s e l f . S t a t i s t i c s prove t h a t you can love m a n y people — t h e r e is no one and only. N e x t t i m e you m a y be able to choose more wisely. 2. Objectively review the p a s t courtship. W h e n you analyze m i s ties. Accept invitations, look u p old f r i e n d s . Get some new clothes, understandings, disagreements and
incompatible t r a i t s , you will realize t h a t the p r e s e n t course of action is wisest. 3. Cut all ties with your ex-fiance or fiancee — r e t u r n l e t t e r s , g i f t s and pictures. 4. Consider s i m i l a r experiences of f r i e n d s , those now h a p p i l y m a r ried or engrossed in a c a r e e r . Y o u r problem is n o t uncommon. A recent study of a t h o u s a n d e n g a g e m e n t s shows t h a t more t h a n f o u r in ten failed to r e s u l t in m a r r i a g e . 5. Resume f o r m e r social activiput on a smile and s t a r t s t e p p i n g out. 6. Don't be b i t t e r a b o u t y o u r
Clare Booth Luce has said that only four percent of our populace gives sincere and frequent thanks for its many blessings. Once a year, however, it is traditional — as if tradition alone were sufficient warrant — for most of the remaining 06 percent to indicate in some token way (a slightly bowed head) some token appreciation (mostly emotional) of a few token gratuities (a house, a car, a job, America). While this is all very commendable, and equally inadequate, that for which tradition-obeisant America should give profoundest thanks — the great Christian Truth and heritage — is largely neglected. Fifteen-hundred years ago one of the most significant statements of Christian faith — significant both for its contribution to the literature and body of our tradition and, more pragmatically, for its effective rebuttal of the shortlived Apollinarian, Nestorian, and Eutychian heresies of the fifth century — the Chalcedonian creed was formulated. The ANCHOR is happy to publish here the text of this monumental Creed of Chalcedon, adopted at the fourth and fifth sessions (October 22 and 25) of the fourth ecumenical Council, meeting at Chalcedon, opposite Constantinople, Anno Domini 451: We, then, following the holy Fathers, all with one consent, teach men to confess one and the same Son, our Lord Jesus Christ, the same perfect in Godhead and also perfect in manhood; truly God and truly man, of a reasonable (rational) soul and body; consubstantial (coessential) with the Father according to the Godhead, and consubstantial with us according to the Manhood; in all things like unto us, without sin; begotten before all ages of the Father according to the Godhead, and in these latter days, for us and for our salvation, born of the Virgin Mary, the Mother of God, ACCORDING TO THE MANHOOD; one and the same Christ, Son, Lord, Only-begotten, to be acknowledged in two natures, INCONFUSEDLY, U N C H A N G E A B L Y , INDIVISIBLY, INSEPARABLY ; the distinction of natures being by no means taken away by the union, but rather the property of each nature being preserved, and concurring in one Person and one Subsistence, not parted or divided into two persons, but one and the same Son, and only begotten, God the Word, the Lord Jesus Christ; as the prophets from the beginning (have declared) concerning him, and the Lord Jesus Christ himself has taught us, and the Creed of the holy Fathers has handed down to us.
Fraternally Speaking... Now that the first snow has fallen and Indians have given up hopes of summer, campus life adopts the sobriety of winter and leaves colorful fall behind. In harmony with the general mood, fraternities turn seriously to rushing prospective members. Joining a frat involves an important decision. Friendships are made that will last simply forever and forever. The decision must be the right one. There is a propensity to choose values in life that are temporary. The superficial, that which quickly fades away receives the highest premium. Lest any freshmen be caught by this modern mania for materialism, let them heed these wise words. If you are planning to join a frat, expend all your energies in making a wise choice. Fraternity membership is one of the durable things of college. Set aside the transient values of life. Throw your textbooks away and visit the various houses. Give up women for the five week rushing period, as they are of comparatively little and unlasting value. The great Irish tenor, Mario McLanza, expressed it in his soul-stirring rendition of "La Donna El Mobile" (Woman Is Fickle) in the cinema railroad epic The Great Caboose. Since you can't depend on females, seek rather the stable companionship of "The Boys". Attend the meetings of several frats; sit in on all night bull sessions about the relative merit of opening with a queen's or king's gambit in a chess game. In short, get to know the members well. The happiness of college depends on choosing the real and the important and choosing it wisely. — D. P.
Only In The Free World Only in a land with freedom could tuberculosis Christmas Seals become a tradition. They mean people working together . . . voluntarily . . . for each other. Last year, hundreds of Michigan families contributed for the common good. Nobody made them. They wanted to do so as free individuals. By buying tuberculosis Christmas Seals, they have advanced the control of our most deadly catching disease — tuberculosis. This year, particularly, Michigan people are again helping keep this state healthy and strong. Christmas Seals help pay for free mobile chest X-ray units and the institutional care of those afflicted with tuberculosis. The control of this disease is your problem. Send in your tuberculosis Christmas Seal contribution today! — V. S. broken e n g a g e m e n t . Keep a n y exp l a n a t i o n s to your f r i e n d s simple, dignified and f a i r .
Help Fight TB
7. Fill your d a y s with constructive t h i n g s to do. A job, volunteer social work, s t u d y or hobby will help give you a b r i g h t outlook. And r e m e m b e r : a broken e n g a g e m e n t is p r e f e r a b l e to a broken m a r riage. Best of all. Dr. A d a m s s a y s : " O u t of y o u r e x p e r i e n c e m a y e m e r g e a deeper s y m p a t h y f o r others, a g r e a t e r insight into y o u r s e l f , a richer challenge in t h e m o n t h s ahead." 4
Buy Christinas Seals
HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR
Frats To Begin Rushing Tomorrow Night Inter-Frat Council Baits Hook TtytienA For Society-Minded Freshmen
. . .
Open Season On Frosh Regulated By New Rules
By Bill Kisken A f t e r a delicious f e a s t of ham loaf, baked potatoes, string beans, and French bread, the first meeting the Inter-Fraternity Orientation Banquet was called to order by master of ceremonies Kruizenga. Trying to put the Frosh and non-fraternity upper classmen at ease with a f e w moldy jokes and succeeding, he went on to explain the rules and regulations of the rushing season and to introduce the speakers of the evening, consisting of one from each fraternity. Jack
speakers, Rave a brief but complete ter Kruizenga, who did a swell job history of each f r a t e r n i t y on cam- of blushing a t his own jokes. pus.
Following Jack, John
All kidding aside, we of the In-
spoke on " W h a t a Man Can Gain t e r - F r a t e r n i t y Council hope that From a F r a t e r n i t y " pointing out the banquet and meeting helped to
This is the cast of the Sophomore girls' one-act Nykerk cup play, some "weli-to-heed" r e a s o n s for clear up the minds of the hopeful "The Dablers," by John Kirkpatrick. Standing, I. to r., are Mary Berkei, Carol Jacobs, and Jean Wierenga. Seated are Helena Tinklenberg, joining a F r a t e r n i t y . John Sutliff attenders. If they have any quesHelen VanLoo, Coach Mary Olert, and Lee Fasce. read two letters which he had writ- tions on f r a t e r n i t i e s in general, any ten to his Dad showing how his member of the council or Dean conceptions of f r a t e r n i t i e s changed Hinga will be only too glad to help. With rushing meetings starting between his F r e s h m a n and Sophomore years. Pointing out some pertinent facts on how a prospective pledge would act, R o y L u m s d e n closed with a smoke and a drink at the Heavenly Bar.
tomorrow we can only say—choose wisely; see all the f r a t e r n i t i e s possible and we are sure that this year's pledges will be the best ever. o-
When with a sheaf of notes and a perspiring brow, Dean Hinga delivered some good advice to the a t t e n d i n g crowd. Speaking with an air of authority, he briefed the candidates on the M a j o r and Minor Prophets and ended with an exclamation t h a t jarred the sturdy legs of the head table. One important fact pointed out by the Dean t h a t should not be taken lightly by anyone expecting to join a f r a t e r n i t y was t h a t a prospective pledge's average in his subjects must be .7 or in t e r m s of letters, a C - ( t h a t ' s a total of 22 browny points).
Gould It Happen Here?
According to the Silver and Gold University of Colorado, students a t t e n d i n g a morning lecture recently got exactly what they wished f o r — the roof fell in. While the professor droned on, the ceiling began to crack loudly. The professor screamed a hasty w a r n i n g and students fled in all directions. Two jumped out the The Frosh didn't win, but they deserve a little recognition, so who window while others hid under are we to deny t h e m ? Left to right are Ann Damstra, Pat Pickens, The meeting was adjourned with f u r n i t u r e . Arlene Paarlberg, Ernie Brummeler, M a r g a r e t Knapp, Joyce Vandera round of applause f o r toastmasThe professor was u n h u r t . borgh, Phyl Wierenga, Ann Willig, and Lou Rowell.
Marge, Doddie, and Len Truly Citizens Of World By Larry A. Fabunmi in the previous issues of the ANCHOR we have been carried, on the wings of our imagination, to f a r - a w a y lands. Ham id Tadayon, light-heavy weight champion, called our atention to oily Iran. Humorous Alice Gabriels carried us though the w a r - t i m e hideouts of the Netherlands, and Farid El-Khouri took us to Iraq. Now in this installment some twins from the Virgin Islands are taking up around the World. These two new students are conspicuously unique. They are two persons in one and one in two. Marjorie Bruns By exposure and experience they are internationals. By birth they be- had to leave J a p a n . long to Asia, where they lived for Both parents of these damsels seven years. By heritage they are are g r a d u a t e s of Hope's class of Americans. But by residence and 1928. On finishing a t Hope, Mr. education Marlene Dorothy and Bruns moved "across the street" to Marjorie Ruth Bruns are West the seminary, where he capped his Indians. They have lived for about education with a degree in theology. ten years in Charlotte Amalie in He joined the foreign service of St. Thomas, one of the three Virgin the Dutch Reformed Church and Islands of the West Indies, which was stationed first in Japan, where they passionately r e f e r to as "home Leonard Bruns, now a junior at sweet home." Hope, and his twin sisters were Born in J a p a n , " M a r g e " and born. To acquaintances these "Doddie" were there at the out- "mono-duals" offer the problem of break of World War II. At their recognizability — they are incredii m p r e s s i o n a b l e age, experience bly identical. " W e are used to t a u g h t them t h a t war is an ill answering to each other's name; wind which blows no one any even Mother, once in a while, apgood. "Before the war, we just portions praise or blame to that one took things for g r a n t e d — moving of us who doesn't earn it!" Owing to the w a r . Rev. Bruns freely among our J a p a n e s e friends and playmates. But the war, for had to leave J a p a n with his family; which neither we nor our Japanese but he filled up a ministerial vafriends was responsible, built a cancy at Charlotte Amalie in St. wall between us. The Japanese be- Thomas. Here the twins grew up came so suspicious; they thought and went to school with the Negro we were double crossers." Other Islanders from the second to the unforgettable experiences of the twelth grade. Almost always they Brunses are the frequent w a r were the only " w h i t e " students in a l a r m s and air raids. Finally they their classes. " A t first there were
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of '55's Nykerk Cup Contest play. The Love Clinic, celebrated a moral Lou
Among the frosh present, along
with their morale boys, were Phyllis Wierenga, Ernestine Brummeler, Ann Willig, Joyce Vanderborgh, P a t Pickens, Ann Damstra, and Arlene Paarlberg. Also present for the sandwiches and fun were Evie Leese, play director, and Delores Crooks, general freshman chairman, with their morale boys Piersma and Sutliff.
XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX Marlene Bruns
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evidences of race consciousness. One Place to Go for Your Portraits But we eventually became part and CAMERAS, FILMS A N D parcel of the student body in every way and of the general comP H O T O SUPPLIES munity." Their broad outlook is f a r NEXT TO CENTER THEATRE ahead of their youth and age. 7 W . 8TH STREET P H O N E 2664 Asked if they have any suggestions HOLLAND about race consciousness and animosity, they remarked philosophi- XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX cally, "When you get to know the other person, there is no race." Like most foreign students, they landed in New York, where they lost all sense of direction. "We were thoroughly confused," they admitted. The Virgin Islanders feel much at home here in Holland, AS A GIFT which is of the same size, population, and tempo as Charlotte Amalie. They like the exciting life to that Certain Someone on Hope's Campus where every minute counts, but very much miss the beautiful sceneries, the specWHITMAN'S t a c u l a r hills, the multi-colored sea and the tropical insular climate of Sampler, lb. . . . $2.00 the Virgin Islands — the tourists' Fairhill, lb. 1.75 paradise. A f t e r the necessary qualifications, the twins pine to be nurses and devote t h e i r lives to GILBERT'S healing, wherever service calls.
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Frosh Actresses Celebrate Defeat
Intei*fratemity Council's Rushing Rules f o r 1951-1952 with Interpetive Comments by the Cad. 1. Active membership of each f r a t e r n i t y is limited to 75. Men 2. Inactive members may become active at the discretion of the f r a t e r n i t i e s except in the cases where this would result in the membership exceeding 75. In these cases, the consent of the Council is required. I've known sugar-coated pills to work in some of these cases. 3. No rushing of any kind can begin until the week of November 16, 1951. Fraternities are put on their honor not to violate this by holding unauthorized meetings for the unofficial purpose of rushing. On my honor I will do my duty to not violate this. 4. Rushing begins immediately with November 1(1, 1951, and will continue until December 14, 1951. At this time, bids are to be sent out and each society may bid up to 80 men. I raise. 5. From 12:00 midnight, December 15, until December 17 will be a silent period. During this time bids will be returned to the Dean's Office. F r a t e r n i t i e s are urged to inform each prospective rushee of the necessity of returning an answer in formal style before the end of the time period. Shhhh! (5. On December 17 the bids will be cleared by the Council. If any f r a t e r n i t y has gone over their 75 limit, other f r a t e r n i t i e s will be allowed to bid to this number on the second bids; otherwise the limit will be 75. Then everything will be cleared by the Council. 7. On a later date a second bidding will take place and any society will have the right to fill out its number. At this time, following clearance by the council, bidding will be definitely closed for the school year of 1951-1952. But gently, don't slam i t ! 8. A rating of .7 figuring 3 for an A, 2 for a B, and 1 for a C, will be necessary in order for a pledge to be formally initiated. If he does not attain this with his mid-term grade, he cannot be considered for formal initiation until the following semester grades are available. What if ya ain't got no s m a r t s ? 9. Informal Initiation Week will be designated later. Heck! 10. Formal initiation may be set at the discretion of each f r a t e r n i t y . Leave us be discreet, however. 11. An orientation program will be held for all eligible men by the i n t e r f r a t e r n i t y council a s a group in the period before the rushing begins. Details of this orientation program are to be set up by the Council then in force. "Look here, F r e s h m a n ; Durfee is not a f r a t house I" 12. With the consent of the college, the i n t e r f r a t e r n i t y council will send a letter of introduction to f r a t e r n i t y life as a whole from the joint representatives of all f r a t e r n i t i e s to all incoming freshmen during the summer preceding the opening of school. For example: Dear John, It is summer and school hasn't opened yet. It is awfully quiet here. Join a f r a t e r n i t y . Love, The Boys.
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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR
LITTLE MAN ON THE CAMPUS
SotMU \vell, tomorrow the f r a t rushing season g e t s ofTicially under way, ic says a t the top of the third page m words to t h a t effect. F o r a complete expose of this phenomenon, complete with all the dope, by an authority on such m a t t e r s , read the item subtended thereto (the top of the t h i r d page, t h a t i s ) . With these purely academic issues successfully disposed of, we may now proceed to more importa n t m a t t e r s . It seems t h a t the latest r a g e a t the Emmie House, aside f r o m women, which a r e perennial rages, in a dear, sweet sort of way, is table tennis. This game, spelled pong-ping, is similar to cness except t h a t the queens get in on the deal only d u r i n g open house. The game, which is similai t j lawn tennis except for the rock garden, is very unique. It consists 01 a table, a small white spherical object known in the parlance as a
Sorosis livestock, (pledges) was auctioned off last week at bargain prices. This past week will probably be long remembered by many of our new pledges. It all started when they were herded on a t r a i l e r dressed as chickens, pigs, cows, t h r a s h i n g machines, outhouses and stuff like t h a t there, and wisked out to Sorosite Boersma's f a r m fighting the strong cold wind. We all enjoyed a delicious d i n n e r of h a m b u r g e r s and hot chocolate, which was appreciated greatly by the t h a w i n g f a r m animals, pledges t h a t is. Chaos resulted when it was announced t h a t we intended to sell this husky livestock in an
abandoned barn j u s t down the road, but the pledges had no choice in the m a t t e r . So — off we went! The actives had plenty of w a r m blankets, of course, but in order to better view the animals, it was necesary t h a t they remain uncovered. Luckily no cases of pneumonia were reported among the sophomore Sorosites this week, so I guess they all managed to warm up soon enough. Clean rooms and b r e a k f a s t in bed were only some of the luxuries enjoyed by the Sorosites this week. It seems a shame t h a t it has to end so soon kids, but you were all g r e a t sports, and it really was f u n !
A business meeting of Phi Alpha Theta, national history honorary f r a t e r n i t y , was held Wednesday, October 31. Election of officers served as the first item of business. J i m Harvey was elected president and to J o Ann Vanderwerp, vicepresident. Miss Ross was re-elected s e c r e t a r y - t r e a s u r e r . Ezra G e r h a r d t Hand me that rag, Ed; you musta spilt something on these binocs. was appointed club historian. T h u r s d a y evening, November 8, XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX:XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXJ found the club gathered at Gilmore
Cottage discussing the A r a b situa-
ball, two paddles (use unknown as yet, but j u s t wait — ) , and t h r e e people: two opponents and Annette. She takes a beating. Already several potential s t a r s are developing (methings they've played before). Prentice and Erickson are master of the defensive, control game. V a n d e r J a g t and H a g e r (Dan, n a t u r a l l y ; the other one can hardly d r a g himself up and down t h e stairs anymore, which may account f o r the reason he no longer goes to bed nights, although there may be another reason—heh, heh) play (are you still with u s ? ) a f a s t , slamming, offensive game. Guy never makes a mistake; Dan never moves his feet.
The meeting of November 2 was started on its way with devotions led by Don Hoffman. A f t e r the t h r e a t s and thank-yous of a little business were done away with. Gene Bont put us all in the mood with the favorite Arkie pastime, a little singing. The serious portion of the meeting was then ably taken over by our guest speaker of the evening, Mr. Gil Van Wynen, President of the Holland Christian Business Men's Organization. The purposes and composition of this organization were explained, and the place of Christian ethics in the business world of today were discussed. We would like to t h a n k oui Veep, Huk Cupery, for obtaining this speaker and Mr. Van Wyner for a very informative and worthwhile evening. As usual, t h e serious tone of the meeting did not last for long, as Lee N a t t r e s s gavt
Come ona our house, men, and whack a few. Or watch some TV. F i g h t s every Wednesday night. vVhat'll YOU have? — as the expression has it.
f o r t h a few choice anedotes on the social blunders of the college life as p e r t a i n i n g to some of our memoers. Good job, Lee. It seems as if we have a lot ol thank-yous to be giving out today. Thanks to the members of the administration and the f a c u l t y and their wives who were present at the f o r m a l dedication of our new piano. Mr. Kooiker showed us the purpose of a good piano in making with the music beautiful, a f t e i which all were filled with cake and coffce. Thanks to Mom Boeskool and her ever present help.
views f r o m J i r u s Awais and Munther Gaspeer, foreign students f r o m the N e a r
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the announcement t h a t Mary Lou Richards is chairman of our joint meeting with the Arkies on November sixteenth. A wise choice, Liz, a wise choice, but does she know any Arkies?
A f t e r the meeting, Ferguson the F r u g a l tried to extract dues f r o m s t r a n g l e r s as painlessly as possible. Less painful business was the Some of us were s m a r t though. We Sib meeting of November second. disguised ourselves and beat it over No news is good news, and no busi- to the W.A.L. Masquerade, ho-ho!
— at the —
The meeting of November 9 w a s cut short for the purpose of attending the annual Nykerk Cup Con:est. Congratulations to the Soph ^als for a job well done and our respect to the Frosh f o r their game participation.
Miss Ross pro-
ness is swell so we adjourned a f t e r
Camera - busters extraordinaire, t h a t ' s us. We mugged and we grinned till our faces were numb; we moved while the little man was counting 'leventy six, 'leventy seven; we slouched; we blinded the kibitzers with the glare f r o m our bifocals. But the Milestone staff is happy. They've got our picture even if Mr. H e r f s t hasn't got a c a m e r a anymore.
vided some background information and J i m Hakkan also contributed greatly to the discussion. Dr. Hawkinson acted as hostess and served delicious r e f r e s h m e n t s at the close of the meeting.
DE FOUW'S ELECTRIC SHOP
The club heard on-the-spot
WASHERV 210 C E N T R A L A V E N U E
Twelve Hope Seniors Chosen » For 1952 Who's Who Listing
Enthusiasm and spirit have reached a new high in the Cosmopolitan f r a t e r n i t y not only with the prospect of gaining some new brethren, but also in anticipation of the winter party, scheduled for J a n u a r y 26. At their November 2 business meeting, the Cosmos discussed heavy issues, and elected members Van Hoeven and Visser f o r representatives on the college interf i a t e r n i t y all-star basketball squad. George Hoekstra announced a cool balance in the t r e a s u r y . Dan De Graaf became head of the New
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vandals. The program f o r rushing was
sweetly outlined by chairman Rog
Visser and gained the h e a r t y apPrivate Rooms For Your Parties proval of all members. Owen Christiansen and Nails Meyei volunteered to be co-pledge masters, 170 M O D E R N R O O M S O F D U T C H H O S P I T A L I T Y and received enthusiastic cheers. The Cosmos have voted to modify xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx their regular program for pledges, C X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X I X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X following the general trend towaid .nore constructive rushing procedures.
" H O L L A N D FURNACES Make W a r m Friends"
World's Largest Installers of Home Heating and E v e r see a more pitiful sight? There he w a s : s t a n d i n g in an inch of snow; flurries gently descending p a s t his sweated brow; sleeves rolled neatly to the elbow; muddy hands grasped tightly on a dripping sphere of air-filled leather. No sir, Dave hadn't help construct the Knick basketball court for nothing. "Come — or high w a t e r , " he wasn't waiting till Spring to make use of t h a t basket. Dave can roam indoors now to the " g a m e " room in the basement of the Knick House where our new ping-pong table will be placed. T h e r e is also a potent rumor of better things to
come, but enough of t h a t for now. It certainly did our h e a r t s good last week to see Mrs. K's face when she was presented with a beautiful ruby Knick pin at our literary meeting. The meeting was dedicated in general to reviving memories of past a c h i e v e m e n t s of Knickerbocker. Ken Brinza read two of the best serious p a p e r s in our archives which date back tc 1910; and Ray Fedder did likewise with a humor paper. I believe everyone present acknowledged the fine tradition which all Knickerb o c k e r s h a v e to live up to — moTally, socially, and intellectually
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some home-made cake so t h a t al we need for a complete p a r t y wil be some Freshmen. I shall not be derogatory f o r ! know our neighbors f r o m the north will resent this and s t a r t fueding all over again, so I won't even mention our neighbors f r o m the north. (Gas-house g a n g ! ) We know you will like this period (it's . a calm before th( storm) and we enjoy it too so let's have f u n together. See you a t the F r a t e r n a l house on F r i d a y n i g h t . . . Respectfully, the Cad Cad's got his directions mixed b u t it's f u n n i e r t h a t way. Respectfully, Ed.
EXPERT, D E P E N D A B L E C L E A N I N G SERVICE SEE YOUR DORM AGENT
Also chosen for representation in the '52 edition are May Louise Korteling, Ann Arbor, Michigan, a biology m a j o r who is p r e p a r i n g for the medical profession; Mary Bond Olert, Richmond, Virginia, a chemistry m a j o r who also plans to practice medicine; John VanderVelde, Holland, a physics m a j o r whose intended life work is in physics; Gail VanZyl, Holland, an economics major preparing for a career in law; Marilyn Veldman, Orange City, Iowa, an English m a j o r whose emphasis is teaching; and Frederick Yonkman, Madison, N. J., a philosophy m a j o r as yet undecided in his eventual career.
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Among those selected are Gene Bont, Grand Rapids, Michigan, a chemistry m a j o r w h o s e intended life work is as a medical missiona r y ; Barbara Bruins, Douglaston, L. I., N. Y., a Spanish m a j o r who plans to enter the teaching profession; G o r d o n D e P r e e , Zeeland, Michigan, an English m a j o r who is p r e p a r i n g for the ministry; David Hager, E a s t Grand Rapids, Michigan, a philosophy m a j o r who is considering law as a vocation; Donald Hoffman, Kalamazoo, Michigan, a chemistry major who plans to e n t e r the ministry; and N o r m a Hoffman, Bayside, L. I., N. Y., a Spanish major whose intended career is teaching.
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'piciteM We could spend some time, I suppose, telling of the wonderful meetings (and they were) of F r a t e r n a l these past two weeks, b u t I would r a t h e r send out a special invitation to all Freshmen to come to g r a m s specially designed to introo u r plantation on the south side of the campus. We will have produce you to the F r a t e r n a l way of life. Come to any or all of t h e r u s h i n g meetings, we will be very glad to have you. Freshmen a r e the s p a r k of a f r a t e r n i t y and the better s p a r k s we find the more our f r a t e r n i t y will glow. We know this and we w a n t every F r e s h m a n to become a spark f o r some ( p r e f e r a b l y o u r ) f r a t e r nity. We shall have humor, history ( a n d other i m p o r t a n t topics) and
Twelve Hope College Seniors have been chosen to be listed in the 1952 edition of Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges, according to a recent publicity office release. They have been chosen for this honor on a basis of scholarship, personality, and service to their college.
OFFICE OUTFITTERS & STATIONERS
HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR
HARRIERS ARR TO P0IRT TOTAL Dutch IVfangle Bearcats To Earn Share In Title Frustrated too o f t e n by Hillsdale in his bids for the conference championship, Coach Al Vanderbush and his charges Saturday unleashed an offensive fury not seen here in recent years as they plastered the Bearcats to the tune of 47-0. The battle brought a part of the MIAA crown to Hope. It was a game of superlatives all the way for the D u t c h , f e a t u r e d by Ken Bauman's sparkling catches, Jim Willyard's brilliant runs, and a general quality of doing everything right displayed by the entire Dutch team. Although a touchdown aerial to Zeke Piersma was called back, Hope scored anyway the first time they got possession of the ball. A jumping catch by Bauman got the ball to the Hillsdale 13. J i m m y Willyard wriggled 10 yards to the 3 and then John Hamilton bucked over for the score. Bud Prins added the point.
LITTLE MAN ON I HE CAMPUS
last Thursday in a meeting of the presidents and a t h l e t i c directors f r o m each of t h e schools in the MIAA conference. The primary purpose of the g a t h e r i n g was to act as a clearing house for any m a t t e r s t h a t have arisen concerning the conference. Hope was represented by President Lubbers and Dean Hinga.
Current Hope Footballers To Be Banqueted
A banquet sponsored by the " H " Club alumni is scheduled for the evening of November 29 in Durfee Hall to honor the current edition of the Hope College football team. Guests will include members of the football squad, " H " Club members and alumni, and a few footballers from each of several high schools in the area.
Bearcats Threaten It was the next quarter before Hope scored again. Bauman came up with another spectacular catch on a 28-yard pass play. Then f r o m the 27 Ron Schipper tossed a pass which was scooped up by Ott VanderVelde in the end zone. The Bearcats tried to get an offensive going but it bogged down before the half. Intermission time gave Hope a 21-0 edge. Soon a f t e r halftime, with Hope in possession, the f a n s were t r e a t e d to one of the most spectacular plays of the season. A short screen pass from Schipper on the Hope 36 to Willyard started it off. Though hit about every five yards, sometimes by two or three tacklers, Willyard was not halted until pushed out on the Hillsdale 17. A pass to Zeke Piersma brought the ball to the one, and on the second plunging try Zeke went over. P r i n s made it 28-0. Seemingly inspired the Bearcats began moving t o w a r d s a score of their own, but the s t u r d y Dutch line held and smeared the Bearcats f o u r yards from paydirt. Hamilton ran the ball out to the 30 around left end, and then Bauman came t h r u with a n o t h e r leaping catch. More plunges took it down close to a score as the q u a r t e r ended. Seconds a f t e r the f o u r t h began, Fullback Don Hdndorp smacked over. Prins made it 35-0. Stellar defenseman Bill Bocks intercepted a pass minutes later and brought it back to the Hillsdale 13. Willyard scored several plays later f r o m the 2. The e x t r a point plays was messed up.
Kalamazoo College acted as host
The a p p a r e n t success of the meeting, the first to be called, seems to indicate that others will occur periodically.
Another leaping catch by Bauman set up the next TD on the four. Hamilton battered t h r u the line and Prins booted to give the Dutch a comfortable 14-point lead.
K College Hosts MIAA Big-Wigs
The high school men are to be brought along and shown the campus and general college life by former Hope men now holding coaching positions in these high schools.
Gridders Jubilant After Win; Gains Nine Toward Trophy Although forced to share it with a team t h e y decisively whipped, the Hope football team was nevertheless jubilant over taking the MIAA football crown, acquired through the mauling they administered the Hillsdale Bearcats Saturday afternoon. It was a fitting climax when, after the final gun. Coach Al Vanderbush was raised on the team's shoulders, along with assistants Ken Weller and Nick Yonker, and carried triumphantly from the field. Coach Al, who has barely missed out on the top position several times and mHtaed by inches in 1941) to this same Hillsdale team, led his charges on valiantly all season and with the Hag in sight inspired them to vanquish the one team standing in the way. With seemingly little prospects a t first of going very f a r this season, Al worked up a squad t h a t improved every game and now is a worthy holder of the conference flag. Tying for first place gives Hope nine points already and a good s t a r t toward the conference AllSports Trophy. The cross-country meet, which took place yesterday but whose results were not in a t press time, also counts in the trophy scoring, of course. The dope is that Hope's harriers have a good chance of taking at least a second place. Counting the eight points possibly garnered from taking the second spot, the Dutch would have a total of seventeen to date, a sizeable sum f o r so early in the y e a r . Chances f o r winning t h a t honor appear definitely good.
Rookies Finish Up
Of the many Dutch footballers three. Besides these he was credchance to play, with everybody getP i e r s m a then intercepted a pass ting a chance. who have sparkled this year, two ited with three letters in basketand ran it back 32 yards f o r his are members of the f r e s h m a n class. ball and f o u r in baseball. His last two years with Caledonia High second TD. The kick was blocked, Both Jim Willyard and John HamilHOPE-HILLSDALE School he was chosen a halfback on leaving the score a t 47-0. The STATISTICS ton have been holding down s t a r t - the all-conference football squad. Bearcats, t r y i n g desperately to Hope Hillsdale ing berths on the Hope 11 and Jim came to Hope a t mid-year keep f r o m being shut out, began First downs .... 20 Yards rushing..163 Yards passing..259 Passes attempted .... 17 Passes completed .... 11 Fumbles lost.... 7 Yards lost by penalties 20
The contest was Hope's outs t a n d i n g offensive attack this season. The whole team executed nearly everything perfectly and clicked well as a unit. The final q u a r t e r gave the Freshmen a
Hope Scorers This Year Includes All Games TD
Willyard, Hamilton This Yearns Frosh Standouts
Don't forget, now; we let 'em intercept T H I S one.
to move against the F r e s h m a n dominated squad now playing against them. The over-eager Freshmen at times sported a 6-3-3 defense. The final Hillsdale assault bogged down on the four-yard line.
Final MIAA Standings
have been doing outstanding jobs, last year a f t e r spending one semesin spite of their inexperience in ter out of school. He is no newplaying football on the college comer to Hope athletics, having played f r e s h m a n basketball last level. semester besides being the r e g u l a r Willyard, who hails f r o m Caledonia, Michigan, is a speedy half- second baseman on the baseball back. Several times this year he club. He loves all sports and p a r ticipates in most of them whenever has broken clear for long' runs and he can. He stands 5' 10" tall and against Alma tallied a touchdown weighs 168 pounds. on a 71-yard run. In high school Hamilton made a similarly brilhe played football f o u r years, receiving a f r e s h m a n letter the first liant record while playing a t Rockyear and a varsity letter the other ford, Michigan, High School. He
8 83 123 27 10 2 35
Hope 14 7 7 19 — 47 Hillsdale . . 0 0 0 . 0 — 0
participated in football, basketball, and tennis, and g'arnered f o u r letters in each of those sports. Although he is a driving, smashing fullback for the Dutch, he received all-conference honors as an end to his junior year in high school. His last year he won an honor berth for both end and fullback positions. This season he has scored f r e quently, counting one touchdown on a 45-yard j a u n t against Alma. He currently owns the best punting average in the MIAA conference, hitting considerably more than 40 yards per boot. Outside of competitive sports, he likes hunting and fishing best. He stands 6' 2" and weighs in at about 190 pounds.
To lUeet Beloit In Finale With the conference season over, and a share of the crown tucked away, the Hope College football squad winds up its schedule by tackling the rough Beloit College Buccaneers S a t u r d a y in Beloit, Wisconsin. The power-packed Bucs are enjoying their best season since the w a r and one of the best in t h e i r history. A f o r m e r member school of the Mid-West Conference, Beloit this
year is playing a schedule made up mostly of schools not members of any league or having an open date f r o m conference competition. Their own impressive, high scoring victories over most of their foes. Their hopes for the first undefeated team in the college's history were shattered several weeks ago, though, when they were handed a lacing by Washburn U., 32-20, their only d e f e a t to date.
Last S a t u r d a y the Bucs trounced Wittenburg, 2 6 - 2 0 . The only foe met by both Beloit and Hope this year is Carroll. The Pioneers were beaten by Beloit, 34-7, and by the Dutch, 14-13. A slightly l a r g e r school t h a n Hope, Beloit had 55 men t r y i n g for positions on the squad, including 17 lettermen. Coach Carl " P i l l " Nelson, in his second season as head mentor, finds the most notable
weakness a t end and g u a r d positions. The rest of the line is spearheaded
Leaders in the backfield are quarterbacks
Steve J a m e s , both ace passers. These men's slinging abilities last year gave Beloit one of the best passing records in the country, with 63 completions out of 114 attempts.
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H O P E COLLEGE AIMCHOR
Cagers Western Showing Means Work Ten-Day Respite To Mean Hard Practice
LM I LE M A N O N T H E C A M P U S
By Ray Vedder W i t h t h e b a s k e t b a l l opener only ten d a y s a w a y , Hope's v a r s i t y will be working: in g r i m s e r i o u s n e s s in p r e p a r a t i o n f o r t h e V a l p a r a i s o g a m e . T h e men had t h e i r s p i r i t s d a m p ened l a s t week at W e s t e r n Michigan when t h e y were r u n over by a t e a m of Big Ten calibre. T h e p r a c t i c e benefited the D u t c h m e n , t h o u g h , as m a n y of t h e i r w e a k n e s s e s w e r e revealed. The men who traveled to Kalamazoo l a s t w e e k w i l l a l s o be dressed for the Valparaiso j;ame: they are as follows: J e r r y Jacobson, Ron Hos, Hob Visser, Ken Van Regenmorter, Jun Hrcmer, Hob Hendrickson, Al Nelson, Hill Hoeskool. Hob Holema, Norm Schuilinp, Willard Rink, and Jess Kinp. Hope's second pame will be held Dec. H at Alma and the home opener will be Dec. 13, with Adrian supplying the opposition. Hy this time all the prospective basketballers presently participating in football will have tried out for the squad and Coach Visser's final "cut" will be administered. Hope's s c h e d u l e this year is rather weak, as it consists of only sixteen games. There is a game on the tentative list with Ripon of
Hot ^ Stove Although Hope has often produced top-rate football teams,
Wisconsin, but the only other competition outside of the MIAA is furnished by Valparaiso, Calvin, Ferris, and Detroit Tech. The schedule as it now stands can be found below: Nov. 2-4 —Valparaiso Dec. K — A l m a Dec. 13 — Adiian Jan. S — Albion Jan. 11 — Calvin Jan. lli — Det. Tech Jan. .14 — Kazoo Jan. 1 !> — 11 illsdale Jan. — Ferris Jan. — Ferris Feb. !> — Alma Feb. 11—Adrian Feb. 1(» — Albion Feb. I!) — Kazoo Feb. 23 - Hillsdale Feb. 2(1 — Calvin
There There Here Here There There There There There Here Here There There Here' Here Here
Men — this is our last chance to win a game (his season — t oge
Cross-Country Team Seen In Action By the time you read this, the
Tripp, Larry Fabunmi, Neil Van Heest, Jack C o n y , and Hob Hamilton. A few superior efforts could mean a first place for the Dutchmen. The only MIAA competition our harriers have met with is that of Albion and Kazoo. We romped over Kazoo, but twice Albion edged us by the slightest of margins.
MIAA cross-country will have been decided. All league dual meets have been done away with; therefore, all of Hope's chances rode in the one big consolidated meet which was held yesterday at Hillsdale. The fellows who carried the mail for Hope are Hob Roos, Wayne
Casting a critical eye at his harriers' respective styles is CrossCountry coach Hob Vanderham.
in order of descending proximity,
whatever that means, gallop Larry Fabunmi, Senior from Nigeria;
Harol.i VanZaerea, Junior from Mohawk, N. Y.; Rog Knopf, Junior from Muskegon Heights, Mich.; Niel Vanlleest, Seniors from Catskill, N. V.; I Job Hamilton, Freshman from New Hyde Park, N. Y.; Wayne Tripp, Senior from Troy, N. V.; and Hob ROOK, Senior from Williamson .\. V.
and in the past several years has come up with an aboveaverage group every year, this season marks only the second time in history Hope has come out on top. Each time however the Dutch have had to share first place with another team — in 19.'}4 with Kalamazoo and this year of course with Alma. This fact takes some of the edge off the success achieved by this year's squad, especially since we decisively trounced Alma and showed superiority over them. However, the conference championship is ours, and Coach Al Vanderbush, a f t e r coming close so often, can at last say he won it. Al c a n n o t be p r a i s e d too h i g h l y f o r his t r e m e n d o u s job. He s t a r t e d with little more t h a n a line and a q u a r t e r b a c k . T h e line is w i t h o u t d o u b t t h e best in t h e MIAA. A l t h o u g h t h e individual linemen rarely hit t h e headlines or even receive m e n t i o n , t h e y c e r t a i n l y c a n n o t be minimized. T h i s y e a r Hope's linemen p e r f o r m e d b e a u t i f u l l y , o p e n i n g up holes on offense, c r a s h i n g in to m a k e tackles on d e f e n s e . E a c h one knew his b u s i n e s s and did it r i g h t . T h e l i n e b a c k e r s did a good j o b also. E a c h t i m e t h e y w e r e needed, if t h e opposing r u n n e r did happen to break t h r o u g h t h e line, t h e y c a m e up to m a k e t h e tackle. T h e pass d e f e n s e w a s a d e q u a t e . On the whole t h e d e f e n s i v e t e a m p e r f o r m e d a d m i r a b l y and kept t h e o p p o n e n t s down to a m i n i m u m of y a r d a g e . But Al did his best work with the backfield on offense. Ron Schipper was the only returning veteran. His arm was as accurate as last year, and his protection was always excellent, so that his aerial record was outstanding. But outside of Schipper there was little returning material to choose from in making up the backfield. So the other three positions were filled by three men who had never before played college foothall. Freshman John Hamilton stepped into Tom VanWingen's old s h o e s and looked like a three-year veteran. He reeled off many long runs and his driving power counted many TDs from several yards out. So far he has scored nine touchdowns in eight g a m e s for 54 points. Zeke Piersma, though a junior, never played in college before, but started as a halfback. Jim Willyard, another freshman, filled in the other halfback position and was excellent all year, even though injured in several games. These two halfbacks showed great versatility. Both displayed running ability, continually racking up long gains and occasionally breaking into the clear for touchdown runs, besides showing themselves to be capable pass receivers. To Al and his assistants should go most of the credit for developing these three stars. T h e season is not yet over, of course. B u t w h a t e v e r happens tliis week one can say t h i s was a s u c c e s s f u l season. P e r h a p s n e x t y e a r or so t h e crown will be H o p e ' s and Hope's alone. A n y w a y , it's h a t s off to a g r e a t t e a m and, especially, a g r e a t coach.
— with —
CASH A N D CARRY Wayne Tripp Larry Fabunmi >: >: y. x
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xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx:xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx> AGAIN COME
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx A N O B S E R V A T I O N — B . C. Last year Hope's Hob Roos, seen here being clocked by former Crossj country coach Lars Granherg, now on a year's leave of absence, was j second only to Albion's Hagadorn as the best harrier in the conference. This year he and Holmes, another Briton, have been waging a neck-andne:k battle for top honors in the long-distance department. Each has beaten the other once. I nfortunately the results of yesterday's All-
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Conference meet were not available as the ANCHOR went to press, but it is a safe bet Rosey and Holmes made it close. JSXKXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXKXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX X
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