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Official Publication of the Student! of Hope C o l l i e at Holland

November 24, 1943


Five +o Represent Hope at Albion The representatives of Hope a t

on contemporary

the Round Table Discussion and Extemporaneous

affairs The American W a y

A f e w weeks ago, when butter ' rationing went into effect, many housewives hurried t o as many stores as possible to see how many pounds of b u t t e r they could accumulate before Monday morning. Few people stopped to think there is a w a r on and our soldiers need more b u t t e r and there is a shortage of this commodity. T h e same procedure was followed in sugar, coffee, a n d any other rationed foods that t h e government has tried to save. Their explanation of such conduct, if any explanation is forthcoming, is to find f a u l t with the way t h e administration is handling the situation. This past summer I worked at a w a r plant. It was a fine experience a n d I enjoyed the companionship of the men I worked with. However, one thought that was prevalent among the workers was: Are we getting as much money at our j o b as they are in Muskegon or Grand Rapids or some other nearby town ? Having been a school teacher all my life and never having been more than a month ahead of m y creditors, I couldn't blame them f o r wanting to m a k e all they could, but once again I couldn't help but think of t h e millions of boys in our a r m y not making over fifty dollars a month. This all leads me t o the point I want t o make. Let's t u r n the spotlight on ourselves. Americans are f a s t becoming a nation of selfish individuals, caring little about what happens to anyone outside their own immediate family. We can't win a war t h a t way, or even conceive a peace that would be just and lasting under such circumstances. I've been coaching boys in football f o r twenty years and the one idea I've always tried hard to get across was t h a t you need blockers ahead of the ball c a r r i e r s and without t h e m very little progress can be m a d e by t h e l a t t e r . I remember a boy by the name of Jim Nettinga who was p e r h a p s the best blocker I ever coached. He played three years of football a t Hope and I d o u b t very much if he ever carried t h e ball half a dozen times in those years. Other boys made the All-Conference team c a r r y i n g the ball behind J i m ' s interference, but when he had played his last g a m e and I'd thanked him f o r his fine work he said to m e : "Coach, it's been a lot of f u n to t a k e down the last man and see our ball carriers cross the goal line standing u p . " W h a t America needs today is more blockers that a r e willing to f o r g e t their own diflTiculties, stop looking for flaws in o t h e r , and help Uncle Sam cross t h e goal line standing up.

Faculty Wives Entertain Frosh, Seniors at Tea T h e faculty, army staff, seniors and f r e s h m e n were delightfully entertained a t the F a c u l t y Wives Club annual tea l a s t Friday. Dr. Wiener's home was decorated with yellow chrysanthemums and looked very lovely. During the t e a Jeff Wieraum a n d Betty Van Lente played chamber music. Mrs. Bast, Mrs. Raymond, and Mrs. Dykuizen poured. Mrs. Clarence De Graff acted as chairman.


cember 4 will be Harland Steele, Betty

By Milton H i n g a The other day I met a friend of mine w h o was going d e e r hunting in the upper peninsula. I asked him w h e r e he was g e t t i n g all the gas coupons f o r the t r i p . His answer w a s , "We've saved them up, but you know if you do run out there a r e places you can get gas f o r a bit more than the regular price." 'ihe thought that ran through my mind w a s what shame my generation worries so much about juvenile delinquency and t h e younger generation, when there is so much house cleaning to be done in our own. •


val to be held in Albion on DeJayne



Bill Brandli. in the





Steele will compete



Parsons and FrSesema Coach Winning Team; Helen Wilhelm is General Chairman; Sophomore Play Highlights Gala Program %

Vander Haar Made Head of Alpha Chi Alpha Chi held a meeting on

contest, while t h e others will par- November 11, in Rev. Baste's room ticipate in the g r o u p discussions. for the purpose of discussing the The subject f o r the discussions possibilities of continuing to meet and the extemporaneous speaking during the year. First, a series of is "How F a r Should the United slides on Palestine were sh o w n S t a t e s Go in Cooperating with with Prof. Bast offering an imOther Nations A f t e r the W a r ? " promptu explanation of each slide. Several discussion groups will be Devotions were held, and in the held at 3:15, while extemporaneous discussion that followed it was de-

Marge Emery

speaking will begin a t 4:00.

cided t h a t although the number will be would be small t h a t it would be "Yes, I'm crazy about it," so held December 4. Preliminaries f o r possible to continue meeting. Elecsays Senior Marge E m e r y concern- the A. A. Raven and Adelaide tion of officers then took place with ing h e r practice-teaching. Marge speech contest are scheduled for the following results: President, is teaching them "who did what, December 13; the finals, for DeDelbert Vander H a a r ; vice presiwhen," better known as American cember 14. dent, Wilbur Brandli; secretary, History at Holland High and getRichard Hine; treasurer, Sylvia ting in a little good experience as Scorza. Doc Raymond's "sec." at the same The meetings throughout the time. She would like to teach in war will consist of talks and disa l a r g e r city like T r a v e r s e City Slides to Be Shown cussions on "Aids for Ministers" by a f t e r graduation, although it would Next Tuesday, November 30, the men of experience. At the next be nice to be near home ( G r a n d V's will meet together to see coir meeting, Dec. 2nd, Dr. Albertus Haven), too. ored slides of the church and school Pieters will speak on " W h y I Am The musically talented Miss Em- in Brewton, Alabama. These slides of the work being done f o r Negroes Glad I Became a Missionary." ery, while still in high school, was there should be very interesting, church organist for t h r e e years. and everyone is invited to attend. She has a weakness f o r a good Last night, November 23, Robert Hope's debate tryouts

" Y " NEWS

Miss Jung, Nurse

movie on a Saturday n i g h t — or Swart, a student from the semiany other night (as who h a s n ' t ? ) . nary, spoke to the YW on the work Books about the first World W a r he did during the s u m m e r with the Indians in Dulcie, South Dakota. " i n t r i g u e " her and being a typical Recently we entertained on our Jorm gal she finds McCall's and campus the National Y Secretary, Ladies' Home Journal good "relax- Miss Fern Babcock. She spent a e r s " a f t e r the nose is worn pug day meeting Y Cabinet members and interviewing students who are from the grindstone. interested in Christian Education Voorhees life is kept humming as a vocation. under Marge's capable hands this year


her calm efficiency is

much appreciated.

The blight in

" P r o c t o r " (she tucks t h e frosh in nightly) Emery's life is people who raise a vocal rumpus at about midnight — which in any self-respecting dorm is the " n t h " of quiet hours. Tacking an M.A. or two on the Emery name some time in the f u t u r e sounds good to Marge and Northwestern is a good place to do it. A more immediate ambition is to be "pencil" slim! Maybe being an Athletic Ditch Digger helps. Parlez-vous f r a n c a i s ? Yes, she does and is a member of French Club and Delta Phi sorority. An Alcor girl. Marge finds "wock" at the canteen more like play. In closing may we say, "Yea, E m e r y ! " Hope can use lots more like you.

Dr. Kuyper Speaks Colored movies f e a t u r i n g the work of the school f o r Negroes at Brewton, Alabama, will be shown at the YM meeting next week Tuesday. The Brewton school is a Reformed Church missionary project. "Screw-Tape's Advice to a Devil Who Is Out to Tempt College Students" was the subject of the talk given in YM last night by Dr. Lester Kuyper, professor a t Western Theological Seminary. His talk w a s based on the new book, ScrewTape's Letters, which is causing quite a stir in religious groups. C. S. Lewis, its author, presents the material in the form of letters from an elderly devil in hell to his nephew who is t e m p t i n g a human being.

Speaks on Campus Miss Elizabeth J u n g , college field representative of t h e National N u r s i n g Council f o r W a r Service, will be here at the college Wednesday, December 8. Her visit here will be a part of W A L ' s special project of providing well k n o w n speakers during the year f o r the college girls. She will speak on the general subject of nursing and arrangements will be made f o r girls to consult her on individual problems. Tentative plans indicate t h a t she will preside at a general meeting of all the girls of the college at f o u r o'clock. She will be glad to meet not only with groups of students but with individual students who a r r a n g e f o r definite appointments. Any girl who would desire to make such an appointment should make a r r a n g e m e n t s immediately with Eleanor Everse, chairman of WAL's special project. Miss J u n g will also confer with the heads of the Physical and Biological Science d e p a r t m e n t s and the Psychological and Social Science faculty, and supply them with curr e n t information on nursing t h a t students in those d e p a r t m e n t s will be interested in.

M i i11?. y e a r ' 8 o u t 8 t a n . d i n ? Soph-Frosh contest for the Nykerk Cup has won for itself, once again, the claim to "good keen sportsmanship in active mental competition." Bouquets go to General Chairman, Helen Wilhelm, and to the class chairmen, Marian Korteling, for the freshmen, and Elsie rarsons, for the sophomores; and also to the senior and junior coaches. Marge Friesema. and Myra Kleis. Judges lor the event were Miss Metta J. Ross. English instructor. Miss Reba Burrows. Music instructor, and Mrs. Donovan, librarian at the high school. The entire program was verv well done worthy of all the time and effort expended upon it ^ ongratulations to the class of '46! Pot, Frosh! An introductory explanatory address concerning the origin and the tradition of the Nykerk Cup Contest was iI aS Frosh So hs determinp th e 0 r dH W f^ - P drew lots to r 0f the even ng t i Z T Z f£ K [ - H a r r i e t Stegeman, the 1 hh f1 sophomore class, began the competition. The title of her oration was Our Boom in Badness, concerning the gigantic problem of youthful misdemeanors and parent-delin3he painted a vivid th^Tasf " hnne^'d?ft picture of this vast boom m adolescent delinquency" which has swept our nation due to the booming conditions of war She T t a t t h f e £ e a r t 0 f ^ P r ? b l e m ' when she hit home" and the decay of this important influence on youth. Several sol-

Dutch Treat Week Plans Under W a y ! The Student Council announces that Dutch T r e a t Week will be held December 6 through 11 this year. Big plans a r e being made so t h a t this year's event will be as successful as the ones in the past. Dutch Treat Week is the week to which Hope students look forward, f o r it is the time when the girls on the campus ask the fellows f o r dates and the price of the evening's entertainment is equally shared by both or entirely assumed by the girl. T h e climax of the week will be a very informal All-College p a r t y to be held at the Lit Club where t h e r e promises to be much in the way of e n t e r t a i n m e n t . Promptly at eleven o'clock t h e p a r t y will adjourn to the college athletic field where the b u r n i n g of the green will take place followed by the f r e s h men penalties to be given out by the Student Council. This year the a r m y unit will be on hand to share in this event so t h e r e will be plenty to t r e a t T h e plans are being made by Mary Elizabeth Aldrich who is the Dutch T r e a t Week chairman a m she is being assisted on the college p a r t y by Margery Prince who is the social chairman of the Student Council. This issue of the ANCHOR w a s edited by Connie Crawford, one of the associate editors. The next issue will be edited by Helen Wilhelm. Next, year's editor will be chosen partly on t h e basis of these two issues.

Once Upon A Very Long Time Ago . . . Once upon a time in a little town the question, but none of the f a i r to come, but I got stuck with the of t h e Inland Sea, t h e r e was a f e m m e s knew the answer. There dishes — you know, K.P. small place of learning called had to be a little solid sendin' f o r Bill Slocombe couldn't m a k e it on Hotch Collich. It was thickly popu- th^ybrawl, but h o w ? Glenn Miller accounta becuz he had to g r a d u a t e lated by f r a t e r n i t y g a t e s ( m e n ? ) was a pre-war dream. His handle t h a t day and P a t t y Haskins had and co-ed cuties who spent their now is Captain. gone to N. Y. to see it . . . The time drinking cokes in their favoThere was Ranee Everett, t h a t Kazoo sailors made too much noise rite d r u g store and t e a r i n g around man and his drums. But horrors, m a k i n g their beds and w e r e conin c a r s and romancing under a yel- he has a priority r a t i n g with Uncle low Dutch moon. It w a s the time Sam — or verce vice. Them were fined to the ship . . . Len P a p e when people went to G. R. f o r ham- the good ole d a y s when Ranee and didn't have a thing to w e a r . . . burgers a f t e r sorority formals, the boys beat it out a t Carnegie Dick Brown was in t h e hospital. when beach parties and hayrides Hall doin's. But t h a t made Joyce At t h a t point Twin Bobbie came were regular week-end f u n , when Van Oss sink in a chair with t h a t bursting in a f t e r a d a t e with Howie f r a t e r n i t y pins were b i g news and deep-in-a-dream look in h e r eyes. Koop to inform the rest t h a t she the glee clubs toured t h e e a s t each Somebody suggested records and had one who would come. J u s t as year. everybody pounced on Phil Bar- she was squelched properly, the But once upon a n o t h e r time a ense. But P F C Yeomans has his phone r a n g to complete t h e dismal war descended upon t h e Inland Sea records in the a i r corps too yet. doin's of the day. It was Bod White and among other things, U n c l e W h a t would poor J a x o n be without to t h a n k them f o r w a n t i n g him to Sam took all the Hotch boys to his records, lost to say the least, sing and inform them t h a t he was help him fight the enemy. And the sez she and began to read today's all packed and ready to go when a co-eds of the institution were l e f t a i r mail special f o r t h e umphteenth blizzard started and now he was with nothing more to do t h a n f o r m time. snowbound. a club called A Lass and A Lack. Marie Steketee, who w a s the secAnd so the unhappy females In November of 1948 t h e lassies r e t a r y , came a - r u n n i n ' with a hand- gathered together in the stately were nursing a brainchild to throw ful of answers to t h e invitations Hall of Voorhees and had t h e i r own s giant, super-duper, de laze, Tur- t h a t had been sent o u t Their con- p a r t y exclusive like — like a hen key Day, Honecosiing celebration t e n t s proved to be f a t a l . There w a s p a r t y . There w a s a fire in t h e To jive or not to jive, t h a t w a s one f r o m Bob Vaa Z a n t e n : I'd love fireplace and lotsa popcorn f o r

utions were proposed by Miss Stegeman for the alleviation of this scourge. On the whole, it was very well planned and given with a g r e a t deal of poise and sincerity.

everybody. Everybody came in her best p a j a m a s and many were the tales t h a t were related concerning the days of long ago. T h e lowly f r o s h were told about the daze when Herk was courtin' Ta* with all those different horns on his c a r . . . when Hotch had football






m a r c h i n g band . . . when everybody's favorite class was Mr. Hin






f r e s h m a n play, Consolation, a oneact play by Charles George. casting




The very

good. Mary Young, as leading lady, gave an excellent portrayal of a neurotic patient. cast




Her supporting


Decker, a



"You're just nervous, t h a t ' s all" Reus, as special nurse; Ann Vander Viere, the o v e r I y-sympathetic, gum-chewing, fastiduoualy-"8loppy" maid "Delia"; and Phyl Barense, as "Tillie Frisby", the obituary-conscious friend. An A - l production, f r e s h m e n ! ALA H E R B E R T The scene of the sophomore musical number was a Gipsy campfire. The soloist was Betty Christie, and the piece, Romany Life, by Victor H e r b e r t . The rhythmically-exciting atmosphere was created by the g a t h e r i n g of gipsies, including Mitzi Bode, B e t t y De Vries, Ronny Finlaw, Bunny Goff, Mary Lou Hemmes, Marge Hoobler, Miriam Siebert, and Bobby Roozen. Betty was accompanied by Pinks Mulder. The combination of music and sett i n g - w o r k e d together to create a beautiful e f f e c t G R A N E R T ORATES An unusual occurrence was the f a c t t h a t both f r o s h and soph orators chose the same subject f o r their orations. J a c k i e Granert, ora t o r f o r the f r e s h m e n , did a masterful job on t h » , the next number, her oration, T h i s Hell on E a r t h . A s h a r p picture w a s drawn by Miss G r a n e r t as she illustrated a factual case concerning a youthful delinquent, who, due t o t h e existing detrimental conditions, committed S) murder. She stated t h a t it was not the youth who should be prosecuted, but his pao-ents and the negligent society which allowed such environmental conditions t o exist A moving oration, Miss Granert, and v e r y well given. .

The sophs "rolled 'em in the aisles" with t h e i r humerous s k i t "Thursdays a t Home". The center of activity was the socially-elite and naively i g n o r a n t Edith Wolbrink, as "Mrs. Larson". Her heroine woe in the person of her Irish Maid, " S a r a h " , Carol O'Kile. Barbara Van Raalte played the p a r t of the despairing sister. The vulcher-like saleswomen, by Helga "Psychology f o r every need" Sawitzky; Plees by mine fiow'rs" F r a n Tan Duzer; " N e v e r Stay in One Place" Carol Erickson; "But My lusband s a i d — " Shirley O t t e m a n ; "Kleen-Sweep" N a t Bosman; and ' W a i t f o r t h e C a m e r a " ElaineBielefeld.

g a ' s f o u r t h hour history course and R a s s de Vette orated on Locksley Hall . . . when Dale Fris and Clary Van Leire were the sponsors of the third-hour b r e a k f a s t club a t Clabe Modelle . . . when dorm girls had oggs f o r b r e a k f a s t and nobody stayed here f o r Thanksgiving. And finally a f t e r the singing of t h e Christmas carols, the service songs and t h e nursery rhymes, N o n a s L e m n e r counted the d a y s till Christmas and warned everyone to do their shoplifting early. And the midnight hour descended on the The program was concluded with group, who s a n g Good-Night, La- be freshman musical number, "By dies, and quick popped off t o bed The Bend in The River", composed to dream the r e s t .

if (Continued on Page 2)

Hop# ColUpo Anchor

Pag# Two

Hope College Bnchor


It B t r


FbsocUed Cblegiote Press






Only twenty-five more shopping days until C h r i s t m a s and only two more rehearsals before giving t h e Messiah. I t means a lot of good hard work.

business Manager

STAFF Connie Crawford, Helen Wilhelm


F e a t u r e Editor Society Editor " C a m p to C a m p u s " Editor. Typists Circulation Manager Assistant Business Manager

Our rehearsals on Monday n i g h t s will be helo as usual. The next one will be the 29th of this month and the final one on Dec. 6. Rehearsals s t a r t a t 6:45 in order to make it possible f o r the soldiers to come. They have to "fall i n " or something a t 8:00.

Rose Seith Marie J e n k i n s Evelyn ShifFner Ruth Joldersma, Barbara Van Raalte Elaine Scholten Peggy Cross

Publlahed every two weeki during the Mhool year by the •todenta of Hop* College. Entered u second class matter at the post office of Holland. Michigan, at special r a t e o( postage provided for in section 1108 of Act of Congress, October S. 1917, and •uthoriied October 19, 1918.

Mail subscriptions, one dollar per year Address — The Anchor, Hope College, Holland, Michigan Telephone 9436 PRINTED AT OLD N E W S PRINTERY

"Anchor Day" Among Civvies

THANKSGIVING—1943 Among the ideals fallen as war casualties may well be included "Thanksgiving — 1943." We do not mean to intimate that Thanksgiving may be forgotten this year, but merely t h a t its basic ideals may be forsaken. This war, naturally enough, has distorted many traditional things, among them a real sense of gratitude for those items with which we have been so richly blessed. So g r e a t an emphasis has been placed upon mankind and its machinations t h a t we are sometimes disposed to forget the real source of our existence. If our g r a t i t u d e for the mercies and b l e s s i n g s of Heaven was as fervent as our petitions for these same mercies and blessings, we would not be so humanistically inclined. Let us analyze our Thanksgiving day. Our first and main t h o u g h t is: " I t is a holiday!" Yet there are those few who must work. Does this obliterate their gratification? If we don't have a "whooping" time the night before and sleep late, some of us may go to church. Why ? Some few go in earnestness to present their prayers of thanksgiving; others, because it is good business to be seen there; still others, to pay cash to the collection plate for the blessings of the past year. Truly, there are those who, in rank stupidity, suppose God to expect gratitude-payments in dollars and cents. How much gratitude can be expressed with money or with prayers muttered in rote. We do not consider it within our province to preach, but we cannot help but

think t h a t our most sincere p r a y e r s of thanksgiving a r e not uttered — they are done. Our deeds best express our gratitude. Even those who are sincerely t h a n k f u l tend to be so only f o r the material things of life — money, land, food, possessions. But f o r the intangible private and personal possessions of safety, immunity, life, liberty, and integrity we feel no obligation. These, more than any other, deserve the thanksgiving of a wholesome life. Possibly it is here where we have fallen down. Have we shown our g r a t i t u d e to God for the "boys on the f r o n t " who protect our blessings? Have we shown it to the boys themselves? Many support their " y e a " only with the monetary aid they have given their church or the w a r effort. But it tak es more than t h a t . We must keep the integrity of our f a i t h . Does the draft-dodger display gratitude with his unwillingness to give to others in exchange f o r w h a t he has been given f r e e ? Is the girl with a boy friend on both the home f r o n t and the war f r o n t g r a t e f u l f o r the meaning of t h e ring, " t h i r d finger — left h a n d ? " Is anyone g r a t e f u l , who under a pretense of patriotism, sacrifices his or her own reputation for their own pleasure or profit? Are there no longer any standa r d s t h a t stand ? Is Thanksgiving merely a session to fool God by a t t e m p t i n g to convince Him t h a t we do possess g r a t i tude even though we can't display it day by day, deed by deed ? HARLAND STEELE.

And Servicemen During the past few weeks the Dear Rog: A f t e r a wait of 10 months, I staff, and editors in particular, of finally received my first copy of the ANCHOR have received many the ANCHOR, the g r e a t publication commendations and " t h a n k you's" of Hope College. Needless to say, from Hope fellows in service who it was deeply appreciated and every have received recent issues of t h e word devoured eagerly. I t w a s ANCHOR. These letters a r e great- g r e a t to read about the old school. JACK BAAS. ly appreciated. However, too often most of the praise is directed Dear Connie: J u s t got the " A N C H O R " about towards the editors-in-chief and an hour a g o and want to thank you too little to those who are acta lot f o r your trouble. T h a t is t h e ually responsible for sending the first ANCHOR I have seen since ANCHORS. last March. You may be sure I read it through from t h e headlines F i r s t of all, special credit is due to the last advertisement. Mary Lou Hemmes, who is responGORDON B R E W E R . sible f o r keeping up to d a t e the file of service men's addresses. This is Dear Anchor S t a f f : no easy job but it has been done I really think t h a t it is swell so efficiently t h a t there a r e at pres- t h a t " T h e S t a f f " is sending t h e ent over three hundred addresses ANCHOR out to the fellows in on file. service so they can keep in touch with the old school. Elaine Scholten, the circulation A / C BAXTER E L H A R T . editor, has charge of mailing the

For That Satisiied Feeling

The Tailor

Try a Sandwich or a Complete Dinner at t h e

ice boards, which are also rapidly getting up to date. The following are a few excerpts f r o m letters to the staff: Dear Rog: Last week Floyd Boon got a copy of the ANCHOR and I think I read every word twice. It seemed so good to get it. I never could imagine last year how the fellows could be so e a g e r to get the school news. ROY DAVIS.

T h a n k s loads for t h e ANCHOR I just received. Hope is one of the things I miss most in the army and the news is really a t r e a t . JACK JESSER.

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M A I N A U T O SUPPLY Mufflers, Batteries, Motor Oil and Replacement Parts RADIO SERVICE—All Makes 60 E. 8th St.

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Time now to give a Thought to your Christmas Shopping

The Model Drug Store Has Many Beautiful Gifts on Display - SEE THEM FIRST ' ' M e e t Your F r i e n d s at the M o d e l . ' '



(Continued from page 1) by Clara Edwards, and sung in a trio by Lois Vanderskel, H a r r i e t Haines, and Dona Mulder.


were accompanied by Betty Van Lente.

It was very fine blending

of three c h a r m i n g voices, in a suitable number.





People f r o m Illinois and Indiana get around, too . . . Jackie G r a n e r t met a girl she went to school with in Tennessee three y e a r s a g o . . . Had a head-on collision with her on E i g h t h street. T h e gals taking the N u r s e s ' Aid Course really have priority r a t i n g . They ride to the hospital ( t h a n k s to the mayor) every n i g h t with a police escort no less. Even t h a t f a c t doesn't make up f o r not being able to wear their pins on their u n i f o r m s . . . J s n e y Smies looks so lost without it . . . I guess the rest of us a r e lucky — we don't have anything to feel lost w i t h o u t — darn it. Speaking of priorities (yes, we w e r e ) , Army or no A r m y , J e f f Wiersum does all r i g h t f o r himself. Two girls, by gosh, he t a k e s to G. R. for a concert.

goes to Hope.

" F o r the present, no doubt, t h e liberal a r t s m u s t remain subordinate to a variety of vocational t r a i n i n g programs indispensable t o t h e winning of the war. None of our g r e a t universities o r colleges, however, has wholly done away with its teaching of the humanities or abandoned the intention of reviving this phase of its activities a t the w a r ' s end. Changes in teaching methods m a y be expected. No doubt interest will be focused on new subjects a s a consequence of our f r e s h awareness of the Orient, of Latin America and of the Soviet Union. But such changes can be counted upon to broaden, r a t h e r t h a n narrow, the scope of our intellectual concern. To meet the problems of the post-war world, men will need above all else to cultivate a knowledge of t h e m selves. — The Washington Post, quoted in the George Washington Hatchet.

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P a t w U f e

Many of you have written various members of the ANCHOR staff asking t h a t we print the addresses of Hope's men in service. This will be done in the next issue.

The T a t t l e r wishes to present heartiest congratulations to Rathie Ellison. The " K a m p u s K u e e n " has dood it again. News isn't the only t h i n g t h a t is g e t t i n g around f a s t these d a y s (besides the A r m y ) . People are really traveling. Pat Haskins is now walking the sidewalks of New York escorted by Ensign Bill Slocomb. A r n i e Vermeer came back f o r one last good-bye —- Ki . . . pardon me . . . . Good-bye . . . period. (If you w a n t to know t h e rest ask F r i t z i ) before going into the A r m y . A n n a Ruth Poppen and Mary Liz Aldrich hopped over U Ann Arbor to say Hi, guy, to Ken and Gabby. Somebody in the f o r m of a g u y named Jim not only came to see Carole Meppelink but event went so f a r as to send h e r flowers. Of course, he broke all traditions about a guy named J i m in doing so, b u t w h a t sailor sticks to t r a d i t i o n s ? Hope's Army boys do some t r a v eling, too — every night between seven and eight, f r o m the dorm to the Model and back a g a i n . Even Van Vleck's "Mac" took a t r i p — last F r i d a y — to t h e Dr.'s f r o m whence h e returned minus his tonsils.

Quotable Quotes





A f t e r the decision was rendered by the three judges, the annual Nykerk Cup Contest came to a close with the singing of the NatThe Army spends a lot of its ional Anthem. time writing letters. F o r e x a m p l e : W h a t khaki-clad lad even w e n t so f a r a s to write a long l e t t e r t o a certain dorm girl j u s t to find o u t her middle n a m e ? Some people have the craziest ideas . . . or do (By Associated Collegiate Press) they? " I t i 8 a t r u i 8 m 1 0 8 t a t e t h a t e v e r y t h o u 8 : h t f « l man and woman Now, who could be responsible in t h e U n i t e d States today is giving serious consideration to the strucf o r the removal of t h e poetry, etc., ture of the post-war world . . . It has been estimated t h a t there a r e f r o m Martha Felton's d o o r ? some 137 organizations and societies, to say nothing of individuals, Who woulda thunk B. Roozen which are busily engaged in d r a w i n g up blueprints of the world as it would be so susceptible to hypnotshould be reconstituted when t h e guns have been silenced. This is as ism? 'Bye now. it should be, f o r every man of good-will is agreed t h a t it will t a k e the cleverest thinking of t h e best brains of our time to a t t a i n a stable equilibrium following history's most disastrous conflict." — The Rev. HOE-PITE: A f a r m e r who Dr. John Tracy Ellis, Catholic University Of America. •

Phone 3539


And before signing off — a word of praise! Our Musical A r t s Club meeting last week was one of t h e best we've ever had. With a little more support by the club members, our enthusiasm and spirit should bring more meetings like them. Keep up the good work!

ANCHORS. Needless to say, mail- Dear Anchor Staff: ing 400 papers a week is no small It sure is a swell feeling to find job. out what is and what isn't hapThe YM and YWCA foot the pening on t h e campus. A / C RAY H E E M S T R A . postage bills and pay f o r the serv-

Dear Anchor Staff:


As it sounds now — it should be a very good performance. T h e soloists will be announced as soon as the final a r r a n g e m e n t s have been made. Mr. Eugene Heeter, of the Holland High School, will be the conductor. Thursday, Dec. 9, is the date.


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ing of the sorority songs and 70 enthusiastic gals adjourned to the eating of dessert, pumpkin pie a la mode. Clever programs in the form of pumpkin pie wedges listed program numbers as various courses on the Thanksgiving menu.

Sorosis and Sibylline sorority members rushed the season a bit when they gathered in the Commons Room, Friday night, Nov. 19, f o r a delicious Thanksgiving Dinner, served under the able direction of Betty De Vries.

THESAURIAN Thanksgiving was the theme of the last Thesaurian meeting—Betty Jayne Smith, chairman. The traditional Thanksgiving psalm was read by Verladine Saunders, who also led the group in sentence prayers. "Thanksgiving Thoughts," a paper on the meaning of this season, was read by Lucille Tenninga. Nellie Ritsema then favored the group with a t r u m p e t solo, "Thanksgiving Melodies." She was accompanied by Helen Bleeker. A h u m o r o u s skit, "Thanksgiving Maize," was given by Jean and Lois Meulendyke and Helen Bleeker. With the singing of the Thesaurian song, the meeting was adjourned. The freshmen had charge of the November 12 meeting. Nellie Ritsema opened the meeting with a piano solo. Barbara Doucher read a poem, "Janie's Gone to College." Betty Timmer then read a letter typical of those written home by a very green f r e s h m a n during the first week of college. Anne Fiske directed the singing of familiar songs, a f t e r which Marion Dame took charge of the fun period.

An appropriate poem and the Thanksgiving psalm read by Vivian Tardiff were the opening devotions, " f u r k e y on the Loose," an interesting composition describing the exciting chaM of the doomed gobbler by an ambitious f a r m e r , was played as a piano duet by Myra Kleis, Sibylline, and Marge Friesema, Sorosite. Sorosite Milly Scholten gave f o r t h with the evening's serious p a p e r in which she contrasted Thanksgiving Day, 1621, with Thanksgiving Day, 1943, a t the same time enumerating the msny blessings f o r which we should express our thanks.

Singing of old favorites and the service songs was led by Norma Lemmer and Rose Seith with Mae Vander Linden as accompanist. N a t Bosman was n a r r a t o r for the Sorosis pledges' skit which told of the photographic f e a t accomplished when the "Pop and Mom Van Snodgrass" had their "pitcher took" with all the youngun's just prior to their Thanksgiving feast. Participating were Lois Vander Schel as shaky old Gramp himself, Phyllis Barense as shiftless Uncle Rastus, Lois Hospers a s A u n t (still looking f o r a m a n ) Maudia, Esther Bogart as a gay blade of the 9 0 ^ with handle-bar mustache, Bette Van Dyke as the worn-out wife of an unappreciative husband, Doris Frederick as a New Y o r k flapper, J o a n Beveridge and Dorothy Atkins as "two f r e s h kids," Bobbie and Virginia Bilkert as twin hepcats and Eleanor Holleman as Granny, who smiled in spite of it all.

DELPHI Remember the saying about "Go buy yourself a new hat if you feel b l u e ? " Delphi sisters didn't feel blue last Friday night, but they decided to go window shopping f o r h a t s even if they didn't have a good

Welcoming the Sibyllines to the joint meeting was Hostess Norma Lemmer, Sorosis prexy, who accepted President Bobbie Reed's response f o r Sigma Iota Beta. Ex change of roll calls was held with Scribblers Rose Seith a n d Fritzi Jonkman, sorority secretaries, recording the absentees.

Introduced by "Muscles Jones," the prop gal, in the person of Sib Ruth Mary Cook, the Sibylline frosh presented a skit depicting a hectic night of activity in the gfrls* dorm. Viv Dykema as "Mom" recounted her daughter in checked rompers and hairbow, Phyllis Haskin, the story of the ordeal. Others in the act were Marian Reus who shone in red flannel pj's and Jean De Ruiter, Anne Vander Veere, Vada Mae Efird, Ruth Bartholomew, Harriet Hains, Vera Pennings, Edna May Tatenhove, Genevieve Boshart and Carol Kile, who appeared, unannounced, several times to add to the f u n .

The Men's Union has held two meetings since the last issue of the Anchor. The first of these, the usual literary-business meeting, took place on November 12 in the Union Room. The evening's humor paper was in charge of "Wes" Dykstra, and Oken Koeppe gave an Englishman's s e r i o u s views on India.

DORIAN War spells service. Last Thursday night the members of Kappa Beta Phi donned cotton dresses and bandanas, to spend some hours folding surgical dressings a t the Red Cross center. A busy hum of chatter and song w a s prevalent as all hands busily concentrated their efforts on vital wor work. Another evening, educationally constructive, was spent at the Dutch Museum, examining the various exhibits and photographs. Dorian found the huge clock, which illustrates the organization of the Dutch government, most intriguing and the ensuing moving pictures of the Dutch East Indies and Bali, most interesting.

Following a critic's report by Sibyl Peris Parker, the group formed a large circle f o r the sing-

excuse to buy one. Boots McCann and Marge Gyspers were in charge and provided programs in the form of dainty little hat boxes f o r the girls to carry their imaginary bonnets in. D e l p h i a n Muriel Mackeprang tried on a simple and sweet little "Sunday-Go-to-Meeting


while she led devotions. Delphi put out the Welcome mat for two guests. Lou Vande Bunte, who sang "Danny Boy" and "In My Dream of Tomorrow," accompanied by his sister, Ruth.

High on a Tunihian rliff a Free Frrnrb soldier lay wounded. A litter Hquid started up. Enrmy bullets spattrd aftainst the elif. The MliiMd went on. In a whining hail of trad they brought their ally down. For that jxploit Staff Sergeant Roy L Bates of Fairfield, UL, and I mates "oliert Branseitnt of Delia, Ky, Anthony P. Coll of Johnt. town. Ha., and William K. Griflin of Sy I verier, Texas, won Silver Stars. Iliey de»erve your War Bond harking.

Hilarious laughter was aroused when Jeanne Timmerman tried on all sorts of silly creations f o r us by means of her humor paper. A serious vein of thought was injected into the meeting by Peggy Cross who was wearing a conservative tam. Her serious paper had for its theme "Friendship," and leaving the subject of hats, our thoughts were led to the different types of faces under them and what they mean.


Herewith, I, the unknown, present all dope — past, present, and f u t u r e on Women's Athletics. Uniforms may be plentiful but the females are in the limelight now. We can't be overshadowed by such a few khaki-cocky males on the campus! Turkey Trot Thursday is TURKEY day! Yes, Thanksgiving day is here again — meaning a little vacation, too. My mouth waters and my tongue hangs out when I think about the roast turkey, rich dressing, cranberry sauce, pumpkin pie, apples and nuts. Oh — can this be a d r e a m ? Oh, A f t e r the regular business meetno, it's the t r u t h and nothing but. Anyway, we'll all need lots and lote ing, Delphi sisters donned their allof exercise to wear off t h a t bit ( ? ) of avoirdupois. Suggestions: A five'round rough and ready caps, and mile hike, two hours of bicycle riding, or three games of bowling. Then sung the Delphi song in parting. Saturday you may sleep all day! Volleying Around Did yotr sign up for volleyball? If you didn't, do it PDQ. The teams started playing last night a f t e r W. Dorothy Wendt is the chargee d'affaires.



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Peeping in on the " g r e e n e r " side of sports I find that the frosh Amazons are really in condish. But oh how they groan when it comes to exercises! I won't mention the effects on the following day. They've also tried to knock each other out and down playing volleyball. It can be a rip-roarin' game! Now that the snow (as of Friday) has soaked into the brown earth f o r a few days — no slippery steps or slides to Van Raalte via the library — perhaps riding will be given another chance. Six horseminded gals were going to try their luck yesterday jogging along the lonely trail through the leafless woods. Of course, that is — if the weather permitted and Milly could bribe her mom f o r the "gasychassy." Oh, lemme see — have I covered all the dope? I reckson so. Well, I wish "ya'll" (army g a b ) a happy Thanksgiving — eat gobs and gobs cause you'll wear it off next Tuesday night playing volleyball. C b y e f o r now.



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The second meeting, held last Friday, wasn't literary and it wasn't business — in f a c t it wasn't even a meeting. You see, the boys got together and painted their room. George Claver was in charge and he saw to it t h a t a few, selected, artistically minded individuals — like Buter and Meussen — were provided with brushes with which to paint. The less-talented washed walls or stood around. Almost everyone did something, though; Bill Brandli's "one-man show" was resumed, and big men — like Funkes and Stryker — were employed to move furniture. But conflicting interests were in play; there was a Sorosis-Sibylline party on the first floor, so every fifteen minutes Hine would take roll to see that everything was "all right." Also Hine and t h e "All Male Chorus" were in session; they dried the paint on the walls by singing: "OH, NO, YOU A I N T " — "Oh, Yes, I A m ! " — "OH, NO, YOU A I N T " - "Oh, yes I am; I'm the wisest man in Siam — yes, I a m ! " Thus Hine got the last word and was l e f t under a false impression. Later Len Sibley came over to take flash pictures. But there's a shortage of flash bulbs; so Del Vander H a a r barred his Pepsodentwhite teeth, shone on the room, and Sibley snapped the picture. A f t e r two hours, a lot of things were painted up — nineteen pants, nineteen pair of pants, nineteen shirts, and one wall.

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Page Four

Hope College .Anchor

Stylus Sillum By Campus Cutium


Styles and scenes change with the


camps Heemstra Last Friday, A/C Ray Heemstra was moved to his next base, W.T.S. perhaps at Kalamazoo, which would suit him fine: "I am very anxious to see how things are Koing now that the Army has arrived . . . About all I can say of the service is that I like it swell, especially the Air Corps branch of the Navy. We are really receiving good training which will be of great value to us in later life. The old saying that 'Navy chow is the best in the world' is all truth. They really feed us swell here and we sure do enjoy it." Henrickson Pvt. "Slim" Henrickson is in Instrument and Survey School, at Fort Ord, Calif. Says "Slim": "I'm getting sick of this California weather. During my stay at Camp Roberts (five months of basic), 1 didn't see a single drop of rain. Just sun and wind and if you don't think that didn't get tiresome, you've got another guess coming. However, 1 did manage to get a pretty good tan when 1 was there. I'm now at Fort Ord which is right on the coast. (I'm about a quarter of a mile from the ocean, and about a hundred miles south of Frisco.) And here I'll tell you that I've definitely seen the celebrated California fog. It's so thick you can cut it with a knife, and you keep thinking that a fish is going to swim by any minute. I'll undoubtedly get used to it though." Heitbrink Cpl. Johnny Heitbrink is in O.C.S. at Duke University, in the Finance Division of the Army, where he attends all the big football games, but fails to find the "sparkle" which prevails at Hope g a m e s . He says that life and studying at Hope are a cinch compared to the studying and life of an O.C.S.'er.

Dykstra Midshipman George Dykstra is expecting to graduate from Midshipman School at Columbia University, around Thanksgiving, and receive his commission of Ensign. The Navy has given them a chancc to see all types of boats, and to become acquainted with Mosquito boats, through cruises on them. Their main subjects are math and science, which are really tough. Davis From Roy Davis comes news of Hope's Denisonians: "They really haven't killed me yet, but they're sure trying." They think the commanding officer must be having nightmares, for he is enforcing a "lot of stiff rules for the whole gang." One is confinement to their rooms every night from 7-9. The seniors are wondering why they are still in Granville. They were expecting to be sent to med school, but were given orders to register at Denison again. They think probably most of them will be given a try at Midshipman School. Most the fellows will be fiven a fifteen-day furlough about the time of our Christmas vacation. Zoet Lt. Chuck Zoet is in - N o r t h Africa manning a United States Catalina 1*8^2 flying boat, which is a long distance flyer, but slow. He likes his work, but would rather fly a faster bomber. His work is rescuing crews of Flying Fortresses and other ships down at sea. One time while on duty, Lt. Zoet and his crew happened to get a Nazi broadcast, in which the com-

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manding officer was threatening his Dache's latest is a little number flyers with the idea of retribution, designed exclusively for the soljers. telling them to shoot down an enThey are to be used in rainy or emy, or to come back with their ships full of holes, or to get shot snowy weather or when the barber down themselves. Another time, Lt. gives a shave clip instead of a G.I. Zoet's ship was downed in the Med- haircut and some unsuspecting viciterranean Sea. The wing of the tim may find it necessary to keep plane was bent upward, and the his head covered. The idea of this float was broken off. The men had | becoming chapeau is to keep the to bail water, and taxi around f o r i back of the neck, the ears, half of twenty hours until they were res- j the eyes, or anything worthwhile cued. ! in back of said organs, warm. These Five Hope men: Ken Steketee, concoctions are a cross between a Ted Zwemer, John Rypstra, Floyd sou'wester and a kitchen kettle Boon, and Chester Klein, have been which gives you a hybrid turtle-top, elected to the National Chemistry ordered to fit the h e a d (or else Club found on Denison's campus. bang it on the sides so it will fit). A / S Bill Ray is taking his colThe khaki colored winter coats lege training at the S.I.N.U., in are solid this year. Originally they Carbondale, Illinois. were floor length, nine-pleated Johnny Vande Broek, George beauties, but last winter the govLumsden, Don M. De Fouw, and ernment took away three pleats Keith Sodeberg, are in Norfolk. and three inches off the bottom — Va., where they spend four hours for patriotic reasons. This winter a day in "chow line." .This is prethey took three more inches off the Midshipman training. bottom — for patriotic reasons. Gosh — I wonder what the army is going to wear next w i n t e r ? ! ! Blue Key Will Hold The walking tempo has also Dinner Meeting ( changed with the winter styles (but who can help t h a t ? ) . Casualties Blue Key Society will hold itsj haven't begun to add up yet, but first supper meeting of the year the j time will tell. In place of the usual first week in December at the! fox t r o t people are trying the Warm Friend Tavern. This will conga, tango, the Lambeth Walk be the nrst of its meetings to be (that's bad enough doing in any held in the traditional manner. kind of weather) but no rumba — Formerly, each meeting was held it's too cold up here. Several felat a fraternity house where supper lows have dragged out t h a t old but was served. With the fraternity familiar step that goes something houses temporarily out of use, the like "ta-rah-rah-bump-de-a" only society has resorted to informal they leave out the preliminary group meetings. stutf, putting more emphasis on the It was announced by the book "bump" and even more on the store managers that although the de-a(m). project was started late this year, it has proven very successful. They expect to culminate all first semester business by Christmas and plan their service for the beginning of the new semester. The other Blue Key project, the Student Guide, is promised for some time next week, barring, of course, all unforeseen printing delays. The editor has expressed regret at the belated arrival of the edition this year. However, as with other society projects, it has suffered delay because of the belated organization of the society this year. And war conditions have not proven any help in the matter.


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Are your Cinderella slippers hermiting in your closet? Well, let your spirits soar like a B-19, my chicks, cuz your fairy godmother has been doing right well with her trusty magic wand. It's off to a Ball we go with Prince Khaki waiting in his Warm Friend P a l a c e . Of course, you must leave at the stroke of 12:00, or you'll turn into a pumpkin, but it's all very zippy anyway! Slews of we'uns were there, and at first the balance of power leaned definitely toward the goils. Clubby Libby Romaine, who's so accustomed to being the objective rather than the aggressor, had a very negative attitude toward the whole

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changed to just "Gee!" That was the general "consenseless" of opinion. These old ears scooped up such honeyed phrases a s : "The brain that mother-henned this idea was really in the know." And quoth the soldier: "Getting acquainted with these tasty bits of Hollandaise with only the moon for encouragement, was a Swan Song pastime. (Moonlight Swanata) But jeepers—now we've got chaperons to act as ambassadors to promote better intercoeducational relations.

business. And Elaine Bielefeld was sure it was going to be one of those You'd - be - so - nice-to-comefrom parties. But just as plans f o r a strategical withdrawal were

Ah yes! — Such 20th century doin's really stack up with the women folk, and I reckon the army wouldn't exactly nix the idea either. Just ask Abbie!

W A L Plans Christmas Party and Caroling

SIGH-ENCE: Half-way point in the chemistry assignment.

"Plans are coming right along for the WAL annual Christmas party," says lone Strick, chairman of the event. This party will be held the week before Christmas vacation and will be given, as usual, for some of the school children of Holland. Also in connection with Christmas, WAL and the Musical Arts Club are planning an evening of all-school caroling. Frieda Grote is in charge of this project. It is planned that the entire campus turn out for an evening of "cheer," that is, singing carols f o r the people of Holland, and then, adjourning for refreshments.

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