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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

no Ii. r\ Y li Y ry_

P O

Hope College — Holland, Michigan

November 22, 1957

Syphonette to Appear on WKAR-TV Tonight WAL OPENS KLETZ LOUNGE TO STUDENTS <

Nykerk . . . . for the Whole College

The Women's Activities League opens the Kletz Lounge to all students between the hours of 8:00 and 10:30 P.M. Monday through Thursday each week. This announcement was made by W.A.L. President, Virginia Vanderborgh, at a meeting of all women students held in Carnegie Gym on Tuesday. The Grand Opening on Wednesday was highlighted by an exhibit in the lobby sponsored by the W.A.L. The W.A.L. installed food vending machines in the lobby. Additional entertainment is provided by television in the lounge, games, and magazines.

MiC 4' I m

Other organizations will support the project by exhibiting displays in the lobby. Aid also comes f r o m the faculty who have donated magazines f o r the lounge. This project is the final result of a long felt need f o r a place of recreation and relaxation on campus. Artel Newhouse, assisted by Judy Mulder and Ellyn Arendsen, is directing a r r a n g e m e n t s f o r the W.A.L. Previous attempts to open the Kletz in the evening were sponsored by Alcor and the Student Council, but were unsuccessful.

Sudekum To Address I.R. C. Guest speaker at the December 4 meeting of the International Relations Club will be Mr. Lothar Sudekum," United States Manager of the Union Reinsurance Company of Zurich, Switzerland. His talk a t 4 p.m. in the Koffee Kletz and Lounge, on the prospects for American business in the field of international finance is the sixth in the current IRC series "United States Potential in the World of Tomorrow.

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Through his personal contacts and position in the field of international insurance, Mr. Sudekum has firsthand knowledge of business conditions in the United States and various p a r t s of Europe. His analysis of the prospects f o r U.S. business in the world of tomorrow will be of considerable interest, not only to IRC members, but to other students as well. Mr. Sudekum was born in Berlin, Germany, where his f a t h e r , Dr. Albert Sudekum, was one of the leading democratic politicians in the parliament of the German Empire and later became the first finance minister of the newly established Republic. Mr. Sudekum attended schools in Germany and Switzerland and later studied law and economics a t the Universities of Berlin, Breslau, and Heidelberg. Finding the oppressive restrictions of Hitler's Germany too unpleasant to endure, and a f t e r some serious arguments with the SS, Mr. Sudekum departed f o r the United States. He was naturalized in 1939.

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•if 4 Freshmen g i r l s , d i r e c t e d by A n n De Pree ( J r . ) , practice t h e i r s o n g . A r o u n d the C o r n e r , in p r e p a r a t i o n kerk Contest to be h e l d at the Civic Center, t o m o r r o w n i g h t .

for the Ny-

By J a n e Gouwens

er. When the women in the two kerk, as f a r as the participants are classes live in a total of six differ- concerned, is not "win or else". The In the midst of concentrated preent dormitories, an occasion like purpose of those who take p a r t paration for another Nykerk Cup this is bound to bring or to better should be to present the best posContest, we might stop to ask f o r class unity. sible performance, whatever the justification. Why do we spend Nykerk is also justifiable as a final result may. be Then they will hours in rehearsal ? Why do we satisfy themselves and those who spend emotional energy in tension means of bringing out creativity have supported them. and concern ? Can we j u s t i f y the and special ability. Aptitudes in planning, the work, the per- leadership, speaking, costume design, publicity, acting, singing, and forming ? the ever-valuable co-operation are There is no doubt that the precalled f o r and contributed again sent contest in oratory, dramatics, and again in the course of preparaand music is an improvement over tion and presentation. the original touch football game Leonard Woodcock, United AutoFor the whole college communwhich used to establish class supeVice-President, ity, Nykerk provides a pleasant mobile Workers riority. There are other more imevening of entertainment in good spoke to the International Relaportant reasons f o r continuing this taste and of increasing quality. tions Club recently on the subject, contest, though. It's a worthwhile answer to the "United States Labor in the World One hoped-for result is that the perennial " W h a t is there to d o ? " , of Tomorrow." The meeting took place Wednesday, November 20 in members of each class will be if only f o r one evening. drawn together by working togethThe r i g h t attitude toward Ny- the Western Seminary Commons. Mr. Woodcock was elected UAW vice president at the 15th ConstiShortly t h e r e a f t e r he enlisted in tutional Convention in Cleveland SNEA Membership Open the U.S. Army, serving first with The SNEA is extending an in- in 1955, and was re-elected at the the Ski Troops and later with the 16th Convention in Atlantic City vitation to education students who Military Intelligence Service. in 1957. He is director of the have not joined SNEA as yet to Back in Europe again he was as- join the organization on the local Union's General Motors Department, The National A i r c r a f t Designed to a Military Intelligence basis. partment, and the AVCO, ContiInterpreter's Team. This team also Students have expressed the de- nental Motors, Douglas and North included Dr. Paul G. Fried, now Assire to attend the local meetings of American Intra-Corporation Counsistant Professor of History at the S N E A although they are not cils. Hope, and then a Pfc. While in acWoodcock was born in Proviinterested in joining the organition in Germany, Mr. Sudekum redence, Rhode Island, on F e b r u a r y zation on the state and national 15, 1911. In early 1914 his family ceived a Purple Heart. In addition, level. A t the last meeting it was went to Germany, where his f a t h e r both Mr. Sudekum and Dr. Fried decided t h a t those who wish to, worked f o r a Providence firm. At were awarded the Bronze S t a r may join the local chapter without the outbreak of World W a r I, the Medal f o r meritorious service abecoming members of the two elder Woodcock was interned in gainst the enemy. higher chapters. The dues for local Germany, and Leonard and his Mr. Sudekum began his career membership is $.50. mother went to England where he inthe insurance field in 1935. He Those who join on this basis will received his early education. He came to Detroit in 1926 and, had become an officer of the Pilot not receive the M.E.A. or N.E.A. Reinsurance Company shortly be- publications, but will be entitled to a f t e r studying a t Wayne Univerfore he entered military service. attend all meetings and activities sity, he went to work a t the Detroit Gear Company, where he A f t e r the w a r he was first execu- planned by Hope's organization. joined an A F L Federal Labor tive vice president and later directUnion. In 1946 he became adminior of the American Plan Corporastrative assitant to W a l t e r P. Reution. In 1952 he became United ther, who had j u s t been elected Opus Announcement S t a t e s Manager of the Union Represident of the UAW. In 1947 he The Opus staff requests that insurance Company of Zurich, the resigned f r o m this post and reall material be submitted before position he now holds. turned to Continental Motors in Christmas vacation. Students Muskegon, where he worked in the His office is in New York where who want to have their writing, plant until he w a s elected to the he is a member of the Downtown musical compositions, or drawInternational Executive Board f o r ings considered for this year's Athletic Club, the D r u g and Chemthe Union's convention in NovemOpus should leave them in the ical Club, and the Union League ber, 1947. boxes in Van Raalte and the Club. The Sudekums have two Woodcock presently lives in Delibrary, or give them to any d a u g h t e r s and reside in Plainfield, troit. He is married and has three member of the staff. New Jersey. children.

U.A.W. Veep Speaks To I.R.C.

Tonight, November 22nd, the Hope College Symphonette, under the direction of Morrette Rider, will be f e a t u r e d in its own half hour television presentation f r o m WKAR-TV, East Lansing from 7 to 7:30 P.M. Miss J a n t i n a Holleman of the Hope piano faculty will be the soloist for the group in the Mozart Piano Concerto No. 24. Miss Holleman, a native of Springfield, South Dakota, has studied at S t a t e Normal School, Springfield, South Dakota; Morningside College, Sioux City, Iowa; and holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Central College, Pella, Iowa, and a Masters degree f r o m Columbia University. She has held teaching positions a t the high schools in Reliance, South Dakota; Avon, South Dakot a ; and Sioux Center, Iowa before accepting her present position as a music teacher at Hope. The other numbers being played by the Symphonette are the Schubert Overture in Italian Style, a rarely heard composition by this famous composer and the suite "Tournament of the Temperam e n t s " by the German composer Dittersdorf. In March of 1958, the Symphonette, composed of 27 players selected f r o m the larger college orchestra, will tour Kansas, Nebraska, South Dakota and other midwestern states on their annual spring tour.

CHRISTMAS VESPERS SCHEDULED FOR DEC. 8 The Hope College Christmas Vespers, under the chairmanship of Mr. Roger Rietberg, will be presented Sunday, December 8 a t 4:00 P.M. Tentatively, the program will include selections by the chapel and chancel choir, renditions by the women's choir, vocal soloists, and a brass ensemble. Assisting Mr. Rietberg are Miss Jantina Holleman, Dr. Walter Hartley, Dr. Robert Cavanaugh, Jocelyn Fryling, Mary Ann Klaaren, Stan Harrington, and John Hood.

Third In Kiwanis Series To Feature Canada Julian Gromer and his "Canada — Coast to Coast" tour will be f e a t u r e d by the Holland Kiwanis Club a t its third World Travel Series lecture of the season. Mr. Gromer, one of the nation's finest photographers, will present his colorful film on Wednesday evening, November 27, in Hope Memorial Chapel. The audience will travel f r o m Nova Scotia, on the Atlantic, to British Columbia and the shores of the Pacific Ocean, following the route of the Trans-Canada Highway, now being constructed. Along the route, the film will display a succession of delightful scenery and people, f a m o u s cities and unusual occupations, historical sites and thrilling action. This lecture promises to present a vivid picture of the life of our northern neighbor, Canada. Hope students m a y obtain complimentary tickets on request in Dean Hinga's office.


HOPE

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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR M e m b e r

Asscrcfcte C o l l e g i a t e P r e s s

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Student Recital Presented Nov. 12

Critic Teachers Meet With S.N.E.A. Members

The third Student Recital, in a series presented monthly by the Pablished weekly by and for the students of Hope College except during holiday and examination periods, under the authority of Hope College music department, " W h a t A Critic Teacher Expects was given on Tuesday, November the Student Council Publications Board. From A Student T e a c h e r " was the 12, at four P.M. It was held in the Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, Music Auditorium. The interest- topic discussed by a panel of critic at a special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of ing and varied p r o g r a m opened teachers last Wed. p.m. a t the S N E A meeting held at Mr. G. Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. with a trio, consisting of Sandra Vander Borgh's home. Subscription Rate: $1.00 per school year to non-student subscribers. Dressel on t h e clarinet, David Van SNEA President Steve Van Dyke playing the f l u t e and Terril EDITORIAL S T A F F Grouw introduced members of the Zylman as oboist, playing " P r e s t o " panel Miss Marion Shackson, EngEditor-in-Chief John Fragale, Jr. by Haydn and "Music Box" by E r lish teacher of Holland J r . High, Managing Editor Stuart Wilson nest H. Wortle. Mrs. Blaine Timmer, third grade News Editors Nancy Boyd, Roger Te Hennepe Sylvia Wildschut rendered " F a n - teacher of Lincoln E l e m e n t a r y , and Feature Editor .Adelbcrt Farnsworth tasie in D Minor" by Mozart on the Mr. Ted Boeve, teacher of AmeriSociety Editors Carl Poit, Mary Jane Adams Sports Editors Jan Owen, Robert Van Wart piano, followed by Nancy Boyd can History, at Holland J r . High Copy Editor Bliiabeth Fell playing the viola, accompanied by to the fifty f u t u r e teachers who Make-Up Editors William Noorlag, Howard Plaggemars Evalyn Carter. Nancy played Mo- attended he meeting. The panel discussion was opened Rewrite Editors Carol Ham, Carol Rylance z a r t ' s "Sonatina in C Major," a Art and Photography Editor John Kraai piece which h a s f o u r movements. by Mr. Boeve who stated t h a t a Proofreader Jan Blunt Marianne Wildschut and Elizbeth knowledge of your subject m a t t e r Bloemendaal played a piano duet is extremely important in seconBUSINESS S T A F F by Mozart, the "Allegro" f r o m dary education. He continued, "It Business Manager Ronald Lokhorst "Sonata in D." is also important t h a t you know Advertising Managers Charles Hesselink, Richard Stadt unique things concerning your parA soprano solo was given by Circulation Managers Karen Nyhuis, J. Gregory Bryson, Anne de Pree, accompanied by Ed- ticular fields to use as attention Russell Yonkers Vern Essenburg g e t t e r s and retainers." na Hollander. Anne s a n g " 0 Sleep, Bookkeeping Manager Robert Bratton Miss Shackson then listed the Why Dost Thou Leave Me" by Handel and "Holiday Song" by a t t r i b u t e s which she looks f o r in William Schuman. To close the a student teacher. Dependibility program a baritone trio, comprised was one on her list. Some of the of Clark Matthews, R o g e r Vander other attributes which she listed Zwaag, and Dan Ritsema, played were a professional consciousness, The International Association for the Exchange of Students f o r David Uber's "Vignettes (1948)," personal appearance, emotional staTechnical Experience ( I A E S T E ) has been one of innumerable organi- which is composed of "Shadows on bility, fairness, a sense of humor, zations founded since World W a r II with a p r o g r a m moving in the the East River," "Village Fiesta," and she too stressed the impordirection of increased international understanding. The field of coopera- "Palisade Pastels," and "Poodles tance of knowing your material. Representing the elementary dition in this case is science and technology in t h e realm of education. on Park Avenue." vision, Mrs. Timmer stressed the American students have been t a k i n g p a r t in t h i s program since 1955 importance of understanding the through the Institute of International Education, which serves as the children and t r e a t i n g them as insecretariat f o r I A E S T E in the United States. I A E S T E was founded House dividuals, each with their particin 1948 by universities and industries of nine Western European To Grandmother's The bell of the Sankli Street ular differences. She pointed out Countries as a private non-profit organization. W h a t I A E S T E does is help g r a d u a t e students who will continue church stroked its last summons as that a teacher must have s y m p a t h y their studies in science, engineering, architecture, and allied fields, to I hurried down the f r o n t steps of and love f o r the children, but also obtain summertime on-the-job training with an industrial company in m y house into the b r i g h t Bombay maintain a firmness since children want discipline. a foreign country. In the summer of 1956 a total of 5,711 students sunshine. The panel then opened the meetthroughout the world engaged in this exchange program. This is a At exactly the same time on the sixfold increase over the number of students t h a t participated in 1948. opposite side of the world my aunt ing to questions and student parThis expansion of the program is indicative of the benefits to be w a s dicing bread f o r stuffing while ticipation. One concern of many derived f r o m it, both on the p a r t of the s t u d e n t and on the p a r t of g r a n d m o t h e r sang h e r ceaseless student teachers was the problem industry in general. In fact, the companies t h a t participate find this Pennsylvania-Dutch songs and of discipline in the classroom. On program no hindrance to them at all, but r a t h e r the exchange students made occasional observations on the this topic, Mr. Boeve said, "Disare known to do their jobs well, and they give the younger technical g r e a t changes since she had watch- cipline cannot be learned by readpersonel of the home plant a chance to exchange ideas with persons ed her mother stuff the Thanks- ing a book. Each teacher must having varied training backgrounds. giving turkey. Thanksgiving . . . develop his own f o r m of discipline." The countries where the participating companies are located in- Pilgrim f a t h e r s . . . blunderbuss . . . He suggested t h a t student teachers clude most of the European nations, plus Iceland, India, Israel, and roast turkey . . . amber waves of observe as many different class the Union of South Africa. It is a requirement to have a t least some grain . . . peace and plenty, piquant sessions as possible to note the knowledge of the language spoken where the student wishes to study. with cranberry sauce . . . America various approaches teachers can From the student's point of view there is much to be gained the beautiful! and do take to the discipline probthrough the p r o g r a m t h a t I A E S T E offers. In a l e t t e r sent to Dr. lem. All panel members supported I was careful not to step on the Paul Fried by the Institute of International Education, the secretary the s t a t e m e n t t h a t ultimately, good late-riser curled on the steps; most of the U.S. I A E S T E Committee says, "This past summer 82 Ameridiscipline depended on a wellcan students f r o m 45 American universities went abroad to gain an of the street dwellers were up and planned lesson. insight into foreign industrial and scientific methods, and to obtain a begging by eight o'clock. This felOne other pointer was given to low seemed particularly emaciated knowledge and understanding of the cultural patterns of other nations. student teachers by Mrs. Timmer The reports received f r o m the students who participated in the I A E S T E in his sleep even more wretched when she said, " U n d e r s t a n d i n g the program this year a t t e s t to the value of t h e p r o g r a m " . The student than the thousands of others who background of the students through trainee will be acquiring theory and skill of technique, but there are wander homelessly through Bom- p a r e n t s and records is also very also many advantages t h a t an alert person will not allow himself to bay. If you ride home through the important to problems of discipass by. F o r example, if the student is going to live with a foreign quiet streets at night, you see pline." The value of parent-teacher family f o r eight weeks, he will certainly learn much about the customs them - white covered mounds on conferences is g r e a t . and morals of people in a culture different than his own. Students the sidewalks or crouched shadows that have participated in the exchange p r o g r a m seem to place an in doorways and shop fronts - a emphasis on what may be called the intangible benefits of such an displaced population of refugees, exchange. One student trainee, placed in Germany, stressed the f a c t foreclosed f a r m e r s , disowned sons, t h a t he gained valuable language experience as well as g e t t i n g to and professional beggars. These know and to better understand a people of a different background. are the ones who suffer most - the This same trainee also said, "I saw my country through the eyes of first to die in a land where twoanother people, and this not only made me appreciate w h a t it means thirds of t h e population is starvto be a citizen of the United States, but also made me realize t h a t ing. PRESS

Exchange Program For Students Of Science And Technology

many of today's international problems are the result of ignorance and misunderstanding t h a t can only be alleviated through education and extended contact between the peoples of different nations". Of course the prime purpose of the p r o g r a m m u s t not be lost sight of, and t h a t is the valuable training being acquired to add to the potential engineer or architect's well rounded background. The actual exchange of students is only guided and directed by the I A E S T E . It is up to the individual student to pay his t r a n s p o r t a tion and living expenses. The student may choose the country in which he wishes to work and I A E S T E will make t h e necessary contacts with a company t h a t he can be placed in. The company he is to work a t will pay a maintenance allowance which is sufficient to cover expenses while working. Students selected f o r this unique prog r a m m u s t be highly qualified, both in character and scholastically. Applications will not be considered unless t h e prospective trainee is endorsed by a designated faculty member responsible f o r seeing to it t h a t only superior students participate in the exchange program. , If any Hope students are interested in t h i s international p r o g r a m f o r student exchange, speak with Dr. Fried as soon as possible. No applications will be accepted by the I A E S T E p a s t J a n u a r y 10, 1958. —Ronald Stockoff

The Thanksgiving service was held f o r Americans living in Bombay. I t h o u g h t of the American Thanksgiving and all it symbolizes - the satisfied families sitting in foam rubber comfort watching the Thanksgiving football game i n t e r rupted occasionally by the advertizment f o r "the g r e a t e s t car on t h e road with next y e a r style" or by the song about " t h e beer t h a t belongs." On my r e t u r n f r o m church I noticed the Bombay city sanitation cart in f r o n t of m y house. The crew indifferently opened the top of the cart, threw in the corpse, and moved on down t h e street. I went inside to e a t m y Thanksgiving dinner. '. Heins

The discussion ended on a note which gave t h e f u t u r e studentteachers a feeling of anticipation when they learned t h a t not only do student teachers learn f r o m their critic teachers, but that the reverse is also true. Following the discussion, ref r e s h m e n t s were served.

But, Can We? President Eisenhower calls f o r a reconsideration of our educational system. Why don't we teach f o u r years of mathematics, biology, chemistry, and physics in high school ? All we, as states, need do is join the national government, by laws not yet passed, to spend millions more on our schools. Senator Johnson calls for a reconsideration of our missile and satellite programs. W h y don't we have two, or perhaps, by the time you read this, three or four, manmade satellites circling the e a r t h ? All we need do is r e a r r a n g e management of research sites and spend millions more on this research. Secretary Dulles calls f o r a reconsideration of our foreign relations. Why don't we approach the disgustingly neutral peoples of the world, whose support we need, by offering democratic ideals? All we need do is take money f r o m arms-offering, or, more likely, spend more millions, to educate and put to work more social scientists. These three men plead f o r plans, each supposedly panacean in character, which we have no space here to evaluate or rank. But we can make one observation. They all call f o r the spending of more money. In other words, no m a t t e r which of these pleas might be heard, the people of America would have to spend more money to answer it. And to spend more f o r education, research, or propaganda would necessitate spending less f o r the luxuries now purchased so freely in our country. But, the American economy is dependent on the m a n u f a c t u r e and absorption of these luxuries. T h a t ' s why we don't. But, can we? —Charles J. Lemmen I.R.C. Vice president

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HOPE

Sorority News Alpha-phi: The a g e n d a f o r tonight's Alphaphi meeting includes a regular Literary Meeting with Karen Nyhuis and Joan Tellman responsible f o r the p r o g r a m . Tomorrow's Nykerk Competition will provide the theme f o r the evening. The Date night of a week ago has been commonly termed as a "success". Eighteen couples participated in the evening of g a m e s and bowling, concluded with refreshments. In the near f u t u r e the new sorority will chose its second g r o u p of officers. Alpha Sigma Alpha: Last week a t the joint meeting of A.S.A. — 1 and 2, an interesting and informative film, "Alice in Washington", was shown Tonight "A Square Affair" will be held in Carnegie Gymnasium as A.S.A. date night. The squares will be called to the tunes of many records. Special entertainment will be provided. Ellen Brown, Mistress of Ceremonies, will announce the e n t e r t a i n m e n t furnished by Joyce Essenburgh, a n d Grace Forness, and a trio consisting of Arlene Cizek, Emily Hradec, and Betty Vicha. Delphi: Members of Delphi enjoyed their date night in Grand Rapids last Friday night when they saw the play "The Loud Red Patrick", pledges was held on Thursday, Formal initiation of the Delphi November 21st. Dorian: The T e r r a c e Room in Durfee Hall w a s the setting f o r the

Formal Initiation of the 23 Dorian pledges. The solemn candlelight service was held at 7:15 p.m. last week Thursday. President Jo Barton presided and six senior members of Dorian took p a r t in the ceremony. The Dorian yellow rose was worn by each pledge; and each was presented with a copy of the Dorian Creed. A f t e r the pledges had been formally received into the society, r e f r e s h m e n t s were served. Tonight will bring to a close the first term of the Dorian activities and officers f o r the new term will be elected. The officers-elect will begin their t e r m following the Thanksgiving weekend. Sibylline: The members of the Sibylline Sorority have recently received their new light blue blazers and are eagerly awaiting their multicolored crests to sew on their pockets. The girls are planning to wear their blazers regularly and, of course, f o r special occasions. "Turkey in the S t r a w " w a s the theme of the Sib date n i g h t held last Friday, November 15 at the Zeeland American Legion Post. Barbara Phillippsen welcomed Sibs and their guests, and this w a s followed by square dancing f o r all. During intermission, a quartet with Lois Griffes, Carol Nelson, Evalyn Carter, and H a r r i e t Davenport sang " T u r k e y in the S t r a w " and two other a p p r o p r i a t e numbers. A buffet s u p p e r was served, which f u r t h e r carried out the theme, and round dancing was enjoyed during the remainder of the evening. Sorosis: Formal

initiation

of

Sorosis

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

pledges was held on Friday, November 15th a t 7:15 p.m. in the Juliana Room of Durfee Hall. The actives were dressed in black, and the nineteen pledges wore all white ensembles. Sally Schneider, president of Sigma Sigma, conducted the initiation ceremony. R e f r e s h m e n t s were served a f t e r w a r d s .

Campus Calendar Sat., Nov. 23 Nykerk Cup Contest Mon., Nov. 25 WAL Tues., Nov. 26 -Y- Meeting 7:15 Wed., Nov. 27 Thanksgiving Recess Begins 4 P.M. Kiwanis Travel Lecture Sun., Dec. 1 Camp Fire Service 3 P.M. Mon., Dec. 2 Thanksgiving Recess Ends 8 A.M.

NOTICE Improperly addressed mail is again flooding the mail room in Van Raalte Hall. Students are reminded t h a t personal mail is not to be sent to them "in care o f " Hope College. If you have not already done so, please noti f y relatives, friends, publishers, etc. of your full address which included the n a m e of your house or dormitory and your room number. Improperly addressed mail not only creates unnecessary work f o r the office personnel but causes delay in the delivery to students.

FRATS CONCLUDE RUSHING, AWAIT BIDDING RESULTS With the close of the 1957 fall rushing period many rushees are anxiously awaiting their bids. Since rushing officially ends on November 20, 1957, a t 12:00 midnight, a review of the rushing rules, as established by the InterF r a t e r n i t y Council, might be of interest to the non-fraternity men on the campus. Bids will be mailed not earlier than 12.01 a m . , on Monday, November 25, 1957. In order to receive I bid P. student must have a 1.7 minimum average in midsemester grades. Silent period begins a t the close of rushing period and ends a t the opening of bids by the InterF r a t e r n i t y Council a t 4:00 p.m., on Tuesday, December 3, 1957. It is the purpose of this silent period to give each person a chance to make his own decision regarding the f r a t ernity he wishes to join. During this period no f r a t e r n i t y member is allowed to talk f r a t e r n i t y w i t h ^ n y non-member, and no non-member should visit any of the f r a t e r n i t y houses. Each bid sent to a rushee must be accepted or refused by a formal letter. All bids not answered by the stated time a r e considered to be a negative reply unless otherwise agreed upon by the I n t e r - F r a t e r nity Council. The reply to the bids must be at the Office of the Dean of Men by 4:00 p.m., Tuesday, November 26, 1957. ARCADIAN: Last Friday, the Arkies held their square dance at the North Shore Community Hall. During the square dance a program was given which included group singing, special music, and a humor paper given by Dave Coster. For the last rushing event of the season, the Arkies held an open house Wednesday evening. The Arkie combo provided entertainment for the evening. COSMOPOLITAN: At the last meeting of the fall rushing season Bud Prins, a Cosmo Alumnus of the class of '54, spoke on the latest developments in the nation's telephone system. Following a movie dealing with the progress of communications, Phil Toppen presented a humor paper on "Merchandising in the Middle Ages." Monday N i g h t the entire Cosmopolitan f r a t e r n i t y serenaded three of its members and their girls in the traditional pinning ceremony. Flowers were presented to the girls and the old romantic favorites were sung. Bob Huffine directed the Cosmo Chorus. F o r their final event during Rushing, Cosmopolitan held a coffee break and j a m session at the house Wednesday night. Refreshments were served under the direction of Brewmaster Joe Woods.

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EMERSONIAN: An Emersonian's literary meeting was held last weekend on Friday, November 15. At the meeting Gardner Kissack acted as m a s t e r of ceremonies and Donald Lee, the Emersonian vice-president, addressed the group. The serious paper was presented by Paul N y k a m p who gave an informative lecture on "Insects." Paul Buit presented the humor paper which concerned his Navy experiences and Carl Poit acted as m a s t e r critic. This past Wednesday evening the Emmies held another open house and jam session f o r all rushees. The evening was concluded with pizza being served. FRATERS: The F r a t e r n a l society concluded their rushing p r o g r a m with a liter a r y meeting on F r i d a y evening

Page Three and their Annual Fall square dance and hayride on Saturday night. At the literary meeting Dave Spaan presented the serious paper and Spencer Weersing gave the humor paper. Special music f o r the evening was played by Edna Hollender on the piano. The following evening the F r a t ers held their square dance a t Stan H a r r i n g t o n ' s barn. Seventy-two couples attended the dance. Music f o r the evening was provided by Claude Catcher. Before the square dance the F r a t e r s held their annual hayride. KNICKERBOCKER: To wind up their fall rushing program the Knickerbockers held their annual " S t a g Chow" at Van Raalte's r e s t a u r a n t in Zeeland. Ninety persons attended the meeting and were addressed by A1 Brandsdorfer, city editor of the Holland Evening Sentinel. Mr. Brandsdorfer spoke on his experiences as a movie publicity agent. This past Wednesday evening the Knickerbockers ended the rushing period with a coffee break f o r all rushees.

ALCOR HOLDS DINNER, HEARS MR. PRINS Alcor, the senior girls' honor society, held a dinner in the Chatternook the evening of November 18. The guest speaker was Mr. A. James Prins, assistant professor of English, who gave a book review on one of Albert Koestler's less well-known novels. The meeting, was planned as a friendly get-together f o r the eight members of the organization and their guests. Miss E m m a Reeverts, Miss Mary Breid and Miss Eva Van Schaack. The affair was planned by Sheryl Yntema with the assistance of J a n Blunt.

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Page Four

HOPE

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Hope Blanks Beloit 21-0 In Final Game Harriers Finish Fourth In MIAA Competition

Four Hope Backs Make Top Ten In Rushing

The Hope College cross-country team ended the 1957 season last Wednesday at Grand Rapids where they competed with the other MIAA teams at Calvin's Knollcrest Campus. This run climaxed a six meet schedule in which the h a r r i e r s took three and dropped three, besides two forfeits from Adrian and Olivet. Hope finished fourth in the league, three points behind Hillsdale, which was led by Kalamazoo, Albion, and Calvin. The scores were as follows; Kalamazoo 88, Albion 41, Calvin 73, Hillsdale 110, and Hope 113. Alma disqualified because of the failure of their fifth man to finish. The meet was run in the mud and rain with a winning time of 23:20, put in by Frank Grimm of Kalamazoo. Hope's finishers included Jim Rozeboom 13th, Carroll Bennink 17th, Roland Schut 21st, John Needham 30th, and J e r r y Kirchoff 32nd. The final league standings in cross-country were: Kalamazoo and Albion tied for first, Calvin second, Hillsdale third, Hope f o u r t h , Alma fifth. Olivet sixth, and Adrian seventh.

Women's Athletic Program Features Indoor Sports The gym on Thursday nights has been the scene of much clamor and excitement as the rivalry of the girls' volleyball teams has increased. This sport has been running very smoothly under the capable hand of F r a n Roundhouse and her assistant Sharon Neste, who have done a fine job in scheduling the g a m e s and providing referees and scorers. Coming up soon will be the mixed-badminton tournament. Sue Kirkwood is in charge of this event which will be held on Tuesday nights a f t e r Y. When the lists are posted in the dorms all those interested in playing must sign with a p a r t n e r — so guys and gals you better s t a r t looking now f o r a good (or friendly) badminton partner. Girls! Don't miss your chance to play paddleball. Posters will be up this week and whether or not you know how to play or not, sign-up. Chairman Carolyn Scholten will coach all those who are not acquainted with the game. •

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Final statistics for MIAA football in 1957 were released last week, and showed t h a t four Hope backs placed in the top ten in individual rushing. Jim Hoeksema, J e r r y Hendrickson, Mert Vanderlind, and Ron Bekuis finished fifth, sixth, seventh, and tenth respectively. Ron Wetherbee finished 16th, Duane Voskuil 17th, Ty Rupp 20th, and Jim Menzer 36th for Hope as well. Statistics also showed t h a t Hope was third in total offense and second in ground offense. However, Hope's passing yardage was the lowest in the league, with only Paul Wiegerink ranking in the pass receiving department. He caught three passes for 59 yards. Hope passers Jack Faber, Mert Vanderlind, and Jim Fox ranked tenth, M e r t V a n d e r l i n d s w i v e l - h i p s his w a y in e l u d i n g a Beloit d e f e n d e r (aeleventh, and twelfth in the league. bove) In picture b e l o w , Don P a o r l b u r g does t h e b l o c k i n g w h i l e Jerry Hope College statistics revealed H e n d r i c k s o n goes a r o u n d l e f t end for a b i g g a i n . Hope w o n 2 1 - 0 . Jim Hoeksema, f r e s h m a n halfback, — P h o t o s by John K r a a i to be the t e a m ' s leading ground am gainer. Mert Vanderlind, however, led Hope in total offense, including the y a r d s he passes f o r as quarterback. J e r r y Hendrickson w a s Hope's leading scorer as well as pass receiver. He scored 7 touchdowns f o r 42 points and caught 6 passes for 131 yards. Hope College Statistics (nine games). Rushing leaders — Hoeksema, attempted 82 times, net gain 366; Vanderlind attempted 67 times, net gain 357. Passing leaders — J. Faber, attempted 54 times, completions 10, yards 228, TD 3; Vanderlind attempted 31 times, completion 12, yards 140, TD 1. Total offense—Vanderlind, plays 98, rushing 302, passing 140, total 442; Hoeksema plays 82, rushing ».• #.• ».• *• •.»»,• «,• »,• #• »,• #,• #.• #.»«• ...».»».• »»». » » 366, passing 0, total 366. GOOD FOOD — GOOD SERVICE Punters—Voskuil punts 22, y a r d s DISCOUNTS TO COLLEGE STUDENTS 749, average 34.; Hoeksema, punts on Radio & Phono Repairs 13, yards 414, average 31.8. BENNETT RADIO & TELEVISION Leading scorers—Hendrickson 7 REASONABLE PRICES TD's, 42 pts.; Bekuis 4 TD's, 24 Corner College & 14th St. pts.; Huibergtse 19 E P ' s , 19 pts. MIAA Statistics f o r 1957 (six games). Tt. Off. Av. per play Hillsdale 2221 4.65 Albion 1888 4.2 SYBESMA'S SERVICE HOPE 1522 4.58 Adrian 1509 3.1 Dealer in Sinclair Products Kalamazoo ....1213 3.4 WASHING AND GREASING % Table Tennis TIRES AND BATTERIES Alma 1205 2.4 Corner 9th and College Olivet 644 1.6 % Sweat Sox

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Scoring Totals Hillsdale Albion HOPE Alma Kalamazoo Adrian Olivet

TD 33 20 18 14 9 8 2

EP 21 12 14 5 5 3 2

TP 219 132 122 89 59 51 14

Passing Yardage 990 Hillsdale Adrian 777 Alma 727 603 Albion 416 Kalamazoo Olivet 317 HOPE 226 Rushing Leaders att. yds. av. Nash, Albion 121 477 3.9 VanGilder, Albion ... 86 434 5.0 E. O'Shau'sy, Hills. .. 43 282 6.6 Fouty, Kazoo 49 251 5.1 Hoeksema, Hope 46 220 4.8 Hendrickson, Hope ... 45 216 4.8 Vanderlind, Hope .... 41 191 4.7 Poe, Hillsdale 40 187 4.7 W. O'Shau'sy, Hills. .. 44 178 4.0 Bekuis, Hope 35 175 5.0 k Individual Scoring TD EP PTS 8 Poe, Hillsdale 6 0 36 Taylor, Albion 5 0 30 J,; VanGilder, Albion ... .5 0 30 %0 E. O'Shau'sy, Hills. .5 0 30 W. O'Shau'sy, Hills. .2 14 26

The Hope College Dutchmen completed one of their finest football seasons last Saturday a f t e r noon a t Riverview P a r k , and did so in a fitting manner, shutting out Beloit's Buccaneers 21-0. This year's team, under coaches Russ De Vette and Gord Brewer, compiled a very impressive record of seven wins and two losses. Both defeats the Dutch suffered were one-pointers. A f t e r stifling E a s t e r n Michigan, 19-6, in the season's opener, Hope dropped a 14-13 decision to Alma, as the Scots tallied in the final minute of play. The other setback saw Hope lose a 7-6 thriller to unbeaten Hillsdale. Buccaneers run Aground Hope had little trouble, however, in vanquishing non-conference foo Beloit last Saturday. The Dutch dominated play all the way. Hope's opening touchdown came on the first play of the second quarter, and completed a sustained drive of 41 yards in eight plays. Quarterback Mert Vanderlind flipped a pass to Ron Bekuis for the score, and Huibregtse added the extra point to give Hope a 7-0 advantage. The play was set up as Hendrickson carried the ball to the 19 in two runs. Vanderlind's pass to Rupp was another key play. • Hope Adds Another A f t e r the kickoff which followed, Beloit was unable to move the ball and was forced to punt. Bekuis took the boot on the Hope 40 and scampered to the Beloit 42. A 15-yard penalty assessed against the Buccaneers moved the pigskin to the 27. Rupp carried it to the 19 and Menzer to the 14. The Dutch were called offside on the next play, but runs by Rupp and Bekuis brought the ball to the 12. Vanderlind kept the ball and ran to the eight. Then he produced another Hope score by handing off to halfback Jim Hoeksema, who carried the ball into the end zone. Huibregtse's conversion was good. There was no more scoring in the first half, and Hope led 14-0 as both teams headed for the locker rooms. Hendrickson Scores J e r r y Hendrickson, Hope's leading scorer, accounted for the final Dutch touchdown. Near the end of the third quarter, Hope got possession of the ball on their own 44. Rupp carried to the 46 and Hoeksema brought the ball to the Beloit 45 in two carries. A f t e r Hoeksema had given the Dutchmen a first down on the 24 Bekuis made his way to the 27. Hope's drive was temporarily stalled, but Vanderlind's pass to Hoeksema on the 18 got things rolling again. The third q u a r t e r ended with Hope in possession on the Bucs' seventeen. Hoeksema carried to the 8, and on the next play Hendrickson sped around left end f o r the score. When there was some trouble setting up the ball f o r the e x t r a point a t t e m p t , Huibregtse picked it up and ran it in to make the score Hope 21, Beloit 0. A passing attack by the visitors in the final seconds was in vain. Hoeksema Top Ground Gainer Jim Hoeksema run f o r 58 yards in 17 plays to . lead the Dutch. Hendrickson had 43 y a r d s and Vanderlind 40. Once again, Hope's ground defense was tops. Hope also had 17 first downs to eight f o r Beloit.

11-22-1957  
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