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LXIII—5

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

Druckenmiller In Initial Appearance Tonight As Orchestra Begins Season The Hope College Orchestra under the direction of William Druckenmiller will hold its opening concert this evening at 8:30 P.M. in Hope Memorial Chapel. The orchestra made up of 60 members has been rehearsing regularly since the beginning of the year. Their present conductor, Mr. William Druckenmiller, f r o m Reading, Pennsylvania, came to Hope this year as instructor of music and has taken over the responsibility of conducting the college orchestra, band and teaching instrumental music during the absence of Morrette L. Rider who has been granted a leave of absence to continue work on his doctorate at Columbia University this year. Druckenmiller came to Hope w i t h a wealth of musical experience which includes a r r a n g i n g , scoring and conducting orchestral music. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in 1948 f r o m the J u l l i a r d School of Music in New York City w h e r e he m a j o r e d in flute, minoring in piano and composition. He received his Master of A r t s f r o m Columbia University in 1949. He also a t t e n d e d Vanderbilt University and A l b r i g h t College w h e r e h e m a j o r e d in violin. He is a member of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and Pi Kappa Lambda, national honorary music f r a t e r n i t i e s . He is also a m e m b e r of the American Federat on of Musicians, the Music Educ a t o r s Association and the Iowa U a n d m a s t e r s Association. The p r o g r a m consists of s i x n u m b e r s the first of which is " F i n l a n d i a " by Sibelius and includes an o r g a n accompaniment by Gladys Keiser. F o r the second n u m b e r the o r c h e s t r a will play the f i r s t movement Intrduzione; Allegro Vivace f r o m the Symphony in D by d e menti. This work, the second of f o u r symphonies by the composer, received its American premiere by the Boston Symphony O r c h e s t r a under Kussevitzky, Dec. 4, 1936. Notable are its c o n t r a s t i n g t h e m e s of r y t h m i c gaiety and of rolling elegance. The following selection will be the Choral Prelude " 0 God, Thou Holiest", by Brahms-Leinsdorf. A f t e r a brief intermission the Hope College Woodwind Quintet will play the Bainbridge Island Sketches by E. H. McKay. These sketches include "The Old Sailor, The Swing, At Sunset, Nocturne, and the Woodland Pipers. T h e Woodwind Quintet m a k i n g its f i r s t p e r f o r m a n c e includes R u t h Drukenmiller on the flute, Carl Kleis on the oboe, Richard Zeidler on the clarinet, Kaye Don Hoogerhyde on the horn and J a m e s Bennett on t h e bassoon. The orchestra will conclude the concert by playing " W e d d i n g Day a t Troldhaugen, Op. G5, No. G by Grieg and a W a l t z — A r t i s t s ' Life by J o h a n n Strauss.

At the m e e t i n g of the Educational Policies Committee, on Monday, N o v e m b e r 20, it was decided that three

new courses w i l l

be

added to the catalog. Beginning n e x t semester, a one hour course called Piano Methods will be offered by the Music dep a r t m e n t . I t is designed to help those who intend to teach piano.

Also b e g i n n i n g next semester, a t w o h o u r course called F u n d a mentals of D r a m a will replace Community D r a m a in the catalog. 1 Miss H a r t o n will teach this course, which is a s u r v e y of d r a m a structure and types, and of t h e a t r e history. It is a f u n d a m e n t a l course f o r a l l subsequent courses in Palette and Masque C l u b h a s theatre. started rehearsals for t h e i r n e w Next year, the English d e p a r t play, " P a p a Is All," by P a t t e r s o n Greene. I t is the story of a Penn- ment will offer a course called The sylvania Dutch f a m i l y who follow English L a n g u a g e . This two hour the Mennonite religion, in which course will t r a c e the growth and the mother, d a u g h t e r and son rebel development of the English lana g a i n s t a tyrannical f a t h e r . Mama guage, showing the changes t h a t will be played by Amy Silcox; P a p a , have occurred in g r a m m a t i c a l f o r m , Guy V a n d e r J a g t ; Mrs. Yoder (a spelling and meaning. neighbor), N a n c y S m i t h ; J a k e , Larry M i nyt h; E m m a , Lee Fascey; Alcor is u n d e r t a k i n g plans and S t a t e T r o o p e r Brendle, Kenf o r a n o t h e r International neth Brinza. The play is to be preNight to be held on March 2 sented J a n u a r y 17th t h r o u g h the in the basement of D u r f e e 20th, Wednesday through S a t u r d a y Hall. Additional i n f o r m a t i o n in the Little T h e a t e r . Miss Helen will be announced later by Harton is director assisted by Miss Connie Shilling, Alcor PresiBarbara Woods. The s t a g e m a n a g e r dent. is Dave Karsten.

Hope Mass Choir Presents HandePs 'Messiah' Dec. 12 Two hundred students and faculty of Hope College, including members of the ninety voice college choir and the men and women's glee clubs, will take p a r t in the 21st annual performance of Handel's oratorio "The Messiah" at 8:00 on Tuesday evening, December 12. According to Professor Cavanaugh, head of the music department, the production has been in rehearsal since October 1. The chorus will be accompanied on organ and piano by Mrs. W. Curtis Snow and Mrs. Harold Karsten. Mrs. Snow has been the accompanist for all but one of the past performances of "The Messiah" at Hope College. During the intermission Miss Holleman of the Hope College Music Department will talk on "The Messiah" and the life of Handel. The two and one-half hour performance will be broadcast by WHTC.

P & M Begins Work On January Show

Robert Speahei

Draft P o t e n t i a l s — Take Note

Proposals Given For Selective Service By Education Council Tlie American Council on Education's Committee on the Relationships of Higher Education to the Federal Government, at its October meeting devoted considerable time to a discussion of present and proposed Selective Service deferment policies for college and university students. The committee feels that if all acceptable men are to be called immediately upon reaching draft eligible age, the nation will be faced with drastic shortages of educated manpower

f a r more serious than those d u r i n g World W a r II. Discussions withi the committee made it quite cle^r t h a t e d u c a t o r s in general recogni the f a c t t h a t no one acceptable f o r military duty is going to avoid service, but a f i r m opinion e x i s t s t h a t not all need enter service immediately upon reaching the minimum eligible age. With this in mind, t h e committee u n a n i m o u s l y approved the following resolution which would provide a d e f e r m e n t policy within the f r a m e w o r k of t h e present Selective Service Law and could serve a s a basis f o r d e f e r ment provisions in a n y revised legislation t h a t may come up f o r consideration by the C o n g r e s s : Fourteen members of the Hope " W h e r e a s t h e m i l i t a r y security College debate squad entered t h e annual novice tourney a t Michigan of the United S t a t e s r e s t s upon i t s S t a t e College in E a s t Lansing S a t - scientific, industrial, and intellectu r d a y , November 18. The seven ual a d v a n c e m e n t as well a s upon t e a m s , f o u r a f f i r m a t i v e and t h r e e its combat m a n p o w e r ; and wheren e g a t i v e , each of which debated as m a n y men can render more servt h r e e times during the course of ice in t h e a r m e d forces a f t e r t h e i r the meet, emerged with 11 victories college t r a i n i n g than b e f o r e ; and in 21 a t t e m p t s . A m o n g the colleges whereas the military f o r c e s will rewhich fell victim to superior Hope quire t r a i n e d medical and ot her exCollege dialectics w e r e none other p e r t s a f t e r college and u n i v e r s i t y t h a n Albion, Wayne, Michigan N o r - education and it would be u n f a i r mal and MSC itself. to d r a f t such men twice, once beIn addition to t h e f o u r t e e n in- f o r e college and a g a i n a f t e r comvolved in actual disputation. D e b a t e pletion of professional t r a i n i n g ; Coaches Donald Buteyn and L a m T h e r e f o r e be it resolved t h a t : b e r t PonstaiftT^ag ace A t a g e eighteen, all men r e g i s t e r , c a s u i ^ u u y V a n d e r J a g t a n o x E I - be given t h e i r pre-induction physim e r f y r u g g i n k , made the t r j p i n / t h e cal e x a m i n a t i o n s , be examined by capacliK.^of critic judj m e a n s of a nationally a d m i n i s t e r e d AlthouglTthe satisfaction of h a v - test to d e t e r m i n e their a p t i t u d e f o r i n g compiled a w i n n i n g record, u n - education and t r a i n i n g , and be official t h o u g h it m a y be, is n o t t o classified a s physically f i t or u n f i t , be minimized, nevertheless t h e cul- as eligible or ineligible, f o r college m i n a t i o n of t h e d a y ' s activities w a s t r a i n i n g b e f o r e m i l i t a r y service. a grilled beef tenderloin s t e a k , com- ( S u g g e s t i o n : t h e equivalent of t h e plemented by six v a r i e t i e s of s t e a k A r m y General Classification T e s t sauce, f o u r kinds of relish, g a r l i c score of 110 be t h e national c u t t i n g bread, F r e n c h f r i e s , and so on. score.) T h e debate squad, according t o On the basis of nationally d e t e r one of its members, is e a g e r l y a n - mined s t a t e quotas, eligible m e n ticipating its next trip. Continued on P a g e 2. '

Debaters Rewarded For Argumentizing By Gormandizing

EP Group Adds Three Courses

VanderJagt Wins aven Contest F o u r Hope College s t u d e n t s bid f o r honors in the annual Raven Oratorical Contest held Tuesday, November 28, d u r i n g the third h o u r assembly period. In addition to t h e f i r st prize of $30, t h e winner h a s the o p p o r t u n i t y of r e p r e s e n t i n g Hope in t h e S t a t e Contest of t h e Michigan Intercollegiate S p e e c h League. William Hamelink, of Holland, spoke on " T h e Whirlpool" which dealt with confused values, and o f fered f a i t h a s a remedy. Randall Van de W a t e r , also of Holland, spoke on " T h e Desert Doctor", a eulogy of Dr. Paul H a r r i s o n , worldf a m o u s missionary of t h e R e f o r m e d Church. "Look Behind Y o u " w a s the oration presented by Don P r e n tice of Detroit, in which he m a i n tained t h a t the best w a y to f i g h t communism is to m a k e democracy work. Guy V a n d e r J a g t f r o m Cadillac, Michigan urged us to be willing to p a y t h e price of peace, and to work f o r its accomplishment in h i s oration entitled, " T h e Price of t h e Best." Dr. Clarence De G r a a f , h e a d of the E n g l i s h D e p a r t m e n t , w a s c h a i r m a n and j u d g e s included t h e Rev. C h r i s t i a n Walvoord, Dr. Marion De Velder, Dr. Paul Hinkamp, Dr. J o h n Hollenbach and Dr. D. I v a n Dykstra. T w o o t h e r oratorial contests a r e scheduled before C h r i s t m a s . On December 12 a p r e l i m i n a r y c o n t e s t will be held to reduce t h e n u m b e r of c o n t e s t a n t s to f o u r in t h e coming Adelaide contest, t o t a k e p l a c e on J a n u a r y 9. The winner will ent e r the S t a t e Contest a t C e n t r a l College, Michigan.

November 3 0 , 1 9 5 0

Evelyn

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Soloists this y e a r will be Harold H a u g h , t e n or of the University of Michigan music d e p a r t m e n t , Robert Speaker, bass of Chicago, Carolyn Blakeslee, soprano of New York City and Evelyn Ames, alto f r o m the American Conservatory of Music in Chicago. Harold Haugh, a native of Cleveland, attended Cleveland PublicSchools, then followed with underg r a d u a t e work at Hiram College where he received his A.B. A f i e r being ordained in the Church of Christ (Disciple), he continued his theological studies at Union Theological S e m i n a r y in New York City where he received the Bachelor of Divinity degree and also his Master of Sacred Music degree. For several years, he did much work on the a i r s i n g i n g in small groups on such p r o g r a m s a s Fred Allen's; Rudy Vallee's; and the Show Boat. He was also heard a s soloist on Ces a r e Sodero's opera broadcasts. Lately his e f f o r t s have been concentrated in the concert and oratoria field. He has sung with the Handel and H a y d e n Society in Boston, the International Singers of St. P e t e r s b u r g h , Florida, the Salt Lake City Oratoria Society and the Worcester (Mass.) Messiah Chorus. He has also been heard with the Indianapolis Symphony Continued on Page 4.

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Carolyn

Blakeslee

Avison To Read 'Christmas Carol'

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Hope Million Dollar Campaign Will Be Launched In 1951 At the recent Board of Trustees meeting held at Hope College, it was decided to launch a financial campaign for one million dollars. The campaign, which will be national in scope, will be organized in 1951 with the initial drive to commence in Holland. The m a j o r part of the campaign will extend into the next year. The p u r p o s e s of t h e ' c a m p a i g n were outlined a s follows: to p a y f o r the a l r e a d y completed central h e a t i n g p l a n t ; to f i n a n c e the building of a new g y m n a s i u m ; to meet t h e e m e r g e n c y created by the w a r conditions; and to increase the end o w m e n t . I t w a s also decided t h a t a s soon a s f u n d s f r o m Federal sources a r e available, t h a t work will begin on a new men's dorm which will house 150 men students. T h e m e n ' s dorm will be built on a s e l f - l i q u i d a t i n g basis and will be erected on t h e corner of 10th and Columbia. The site of the new g y m n a s i u m will be the corner of 12th and Columbia, the location of t h e p r e s e n t T - d o r m . Carnegie Gym will be m a i n t a i n e d f o r i n t r a - m u r a l and class use.

Poetry O f Hope Student Accepted For Publication

Guest From Japan To Visit Campus

Mr, Edward Avison, f o r m e r l y of the Hope Faculty, has consented to give his annual presentation of Dicken's C h r i s t m a s Carol a t 10:15 A. M. on Tuesday, December 14, in the Chapel. This impressive presentation is one of the h i g h l i g h t s of the Christmas a c t i v i t i e s a n d is a l w a y s e a g e r l y awaited. Mr. Avison has been reading the C h r i s t m a s Carol every year f o r several o r g a n i z a t i o n s in Holland since 194(1, last y e a r p r e s e n t i n g it over W H T C . He did his f i r s t work on it with Dr. Delbert G. Lean who is the head of the Speech Department a t Wooster College, Wooster, Ohio. Dr. Lean is credited with having read it f o r t y y e a r s , which is more than anyone in this country. Since 1929 Mr. Avison has been giving this r e a d i n g in Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Missouri, Iowa and Michigan.

A t the r e q u e s t of one of Hope College's g r a d u a t e s . Rev. H e n r y G. Bovenkerk, the secretary f o r t h e I n t e r b o a r d Committee f o r Christian Work in J a p a n , Dr. T s u r a k i Yano will be g u e s t on our campus. He will a r r i v e on December 9th and The 1950 tuberculosis C h r i s t m a s will be on c a m p u s the a f t e r n o o n of Seal Sale is u n d e r way and will December 12. continue until C h r i s t m a s day.. TuIn his r e q u e s t to t h e College, berculosis can be found, t r e a t e d , Rev. Bovenkerk said, " W e would conquered. P r o g r e s s is being m a d e especially a p p r e c i a t e your i n t e r p r e - but in Michigan, 1,400 people were tation to Mr. Yano of t h e Christian killed by t h i s disease last year, purpose which Hope College h a s more t h a n all o t h e r infectious disand how t h a t purpose is carried eases combined. Most of us think of out. We f e e l t h a t J a p a n cannot imi- C h r i s t m a s Seals only d u r i n g t h e t a t e the expensive equipment of holiday season, yet thousands see our A m e r i c a n I n s t i t u t i o n s but t h a t the good they do t h r o u g h o u t t h e we h a v e a s p i r i t u a l r e a l m which y e a r . . . education to give everycould be t r a n s p l a n t e d with p r o f i t in one a n o p p o r t u n i t y to u n d e r s t a n d TB . . . case f i n d i n g t h r o u g h x - r a y our J a p a n C h r i s t i a n institutions." u n i t s and clinics . . . t r e a t m e n t of E v e r y o p p o r t u n i t y will be given victims in s a n a t o r i u m s . . . research to Dr. Yano to see t h e college intion both medical and social a s p e c t s m a t e l y a n d to m e e t with s t u d e n t of t h e disease. Generous p u r c h a s e s o r g a n i z a t i o n s . I t h a s been sugof t h e 1950 tuberculosis C h r i s t m a s gested t h a t he be invited to t a l k t o Seal will continue the life-saving small g r o u p s and t h a t he be given fight against TB. ample o p p o r t u n i t y to be a t t h e r e BUY CHRISTMAS SEALS ceiving r a t h e r t h a n a t t h e g i v i n g

The N a t i o n a l P o e t r y Association h a s announced the acceptance of a poem by David Yu, a Sophomore f r o m Honolulu, f o r publication in t h e A n n u a l Anthology of College P o e t r y . " T h e Broken B r a n c h , " his poem, will a p p e a r in t h i s a n t h o l o g y which is a compilation of t h e f i n e s t p o e t r y w r i t t e n by t h e college m e n and w o m e n of America. end of o u r m u t u a l relationships.

Buy Seals Now! Stamp Out TB!

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HOPE

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

j a — P B B « — — — — — — — — — H J — — c s — • 11 i — H O P E COLLEGE ANCHOR

Editorial Staff

Y's Words Snowman Sees Changes

fHustr ox

Managing Editor Associate Editors News Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor Society Editor... Rewrite Editor Art Editor Typists Photographer

Dave K a r s t e n Julia Bernius, Dave H a g e r James Pritchard Virginia Hesse Dick K r u i z e n g a Mary Houtman Barbara Bruins Well, hello! You all survived William S a i l e r Tom T u r k e y and t h e c r a n b e r r y Shirley Pyle, M a r i e H a l d e n w a n g sauce, I sea! C o n g r a t u l a t i o n s on Bill P a r s o n s w i n n i n g t h e a n n u a l b a t t l e of t h e Business Staff b u l g e s ! O r did y o u ? Business M a n a g e r Robert Van Dyke W e h a v e some business t h i s isA s s i s t a n t Business M a n a g e r Robert Henninges sue. We received a communicado Advertising Manager Edward Kerle from a gentleman named Fred GarCirculation M a n a g e r J o h n Du Mez ner, t h e c h a i r m a n of t h e IntercolA s s i s t a n t Circulation M a n a g e r ..Bob S t o p p e l s legiate Music C o m m i t t e e . He and News Reporters H n r b u r a B a k e r . D a v e B r o w e r , J i m B r o w n , J a r k BoeHkool, H e l e n EnKvold, L a r r y F a - his a s s o c i a t e s would like t o s t a r t b u m n i , Don F a i r c h i l d , J a c k i e Ferrin, Bob H a r p e r , L a v i n a Hojteveen, C a r l J o r d a n , E d i t h a m a g a z i n e of music which would K r e u n , Leroy Lovelace, George M a r i o n . M a x i n e Mulder, M a r g e Radcliff, Ted Stickeis, be s t r i c t l y f o r t h e college s t u d e n t s . C a t h y Winea, B a r b a r a Wood. Sports Reporters This m a g a z i n e would include all Dan H a g e r , J a c k Corry, R a y Vedder. t y p e s of musical n e w s f r o m IlliA d v e r t i s i n g Staff nois J a c q u e t to the New York PhilBetty Croas, J a m e s Loch, Genevieve P i e t a r o , S h i r l e y Pyle, Gae T i g o l a a r , E l a i n e V a n Tuinen, Marilyn Veldman, Barbara Wieret.ga, John Witte. h a r m o n i c concerts. I t h i n k t h i s would be a good idea, but I'd like to a s k you w h a t you think about E n t e r e d a s second class m a t t e r at t h e post office of Holland, Michigan, it. A f t e r all, it would be your maga t special r a t e of p o s t a g e provided f o r in section 1103 of Act of azine — you would buy and read C o n g r e s s , October 3, 1917, and a u t h o r i z e d O c t o b e r 19, 1918. it. I t s success or f a i l u r e would Subscription R a t e : $2.00 p e r y e a r . depend e n t i r e l y on you. W o n ' t you let us know e i t h e r by word or letter w h a t you t h i n k of such a n idea? Published by t h e s t u d e n t s of Hope College every t w o weeks t h r o u g h o u t We'd be v e r y glad to give you a n y t h e school y e a r , except d u r i n g holidays or e x a m i n a t i o n periods. f u r t h e r i n f o r m a t i o n you m i g h t desire on t h e s ub j e c t , too. Boxie and P R I N T E D A T OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y I feel it's w h a t h a s been needed music-wise on A m e r i c a n c a m p u s e s LOT a long t i m e . You can g e t a g r e a t deal out of r e a d i n g E t u d e , or M e t r o n o m e (if you can find one The College administration, like all college administrations, a r o u n d h e r e ! ) , but how can you absorbs its share of general and specific criticism from the keep in touch w i t h the musical a f student body, which like all student bodies enjoys exercising f a i r s and t r e n d s on o t h e r c a m p u s e s without some m e a n s of c o m m u n i the privilege. Yet, if the administration is to be held responcation between you and t h e m ?

Appreciative But Realistic

sible for conditions of discontent, it should be held equally responsible f o r the more salubrious situations which exist on campus. For example, t h a t an international atmosphere exists here at Hope College has been often affirmed but little considered. It is not accident t h a t so many different nationalities, cultures, and ethnic groups are represented on campus. The administrative policy of encouraging this is to be commended, f o r a pot pourri of social and personal psychologies such as exists under these circumstances invites conflict situations which must be risked before the benefits of a cosmopolitan atmosphere can be realized. Among t h e more evident advantages which this atmosphere provides is the establishment of a common f r a m e of reference within which misconceptions may be exposed and misunderstandings reconciled. The informative letter, written by one of our fellow students f r o m Arabia, which appeared in the last issue of the ANCHOR is an excellent illustration of this. The letter was as illuminating as an entire ccurse in Near Eastern history, and much more effective. An international representation on campus also provides for v s^undino; board of international opinion. Most Americ m s are. or should be. aware of our insecure position in the affections of the world, but we are often at a loss to explain it, convinced as we are of our basic self-righteousness. According to several of the foreign students here, it is not jealousy which accounts for this estrangement, nor is it f e a r or distrust, but the opposite — the feeling that the United States has become weak and gullible. We don't advocate a completely new foreign policy merely as a bid f o r world respect, but we do feel that it is important to be aware of the precariousness of our international prestige. A final consideration is the amazing adaptability of the human spirit which a completely new psychological atmosphere demands. It is unfortunately true t h a t difficulties in a d j u s t m e n t do occur in some of our foreign students with respect to theirnew social and behavioral environment, but t h a t these few remain in the minority is a significant commentary on the rugged elasticity of the human constitution. As citizens-at-home on this campus, let's do our best to make the initial accommodating process as painless as possible, but let's also be firm and realistic with those who are primarily concerned with trying to a d j u s t us to suit them. — D. H. o

Other People Are Christians! Very o f t e n on Hope's Campus, we run into the phrase "full time Christian service." This phrase is used mainly to r e f e r to t h a t group of young people who are to become ministers, missionaries, directors of religious education and others whose lives are to be directed ipto other forms of church work. Is it right to single out these people as the only ones who are going to lead Christian lives? J u s t because t h e church is the one who pays their salaries, are they the only ones who are in the service of the C h u r c h ? It would seem that the lives of every person, who professes to be a Christian, should be lives of full time Christian service. Every Christian's service is supposed to be full time, whether he is a dentist, physician, grocer, salesman, bus driver, or she is a housewife, secretary or whatnot. If a person can't go into these occupations with a sense of God's direction, then, as a Christian, he has no right to go into them at all. Furthermore, he must see in his vocation a primary responsibility as a Christian, without feeling that he must run away to do so much "church work" to make up for not having done what he secretly feels the Lord really wanted him to do. The continuing call to enter church vocations — that is the better term — must be constantly pressed, but we do not help the cause when we hold up these vocations as the only forms of Christian service.

— D. K.

My g r a c i o u s , w e have waxed eloquent, h a v e n ' t w e ? E n o u g h of t h e pep talk, and down to the musical notes and keys on t h i s most import a n t of all c a m p u s e s . The T u e s d a y b e f o r e v a c a t i o n (1 think it w a s t h e 21st, but I'm not quite s u r e ! ) , we had a v e r y nice t r e a t . The M a d r i g a l S i n g e r s s a n . t w o very well-executed n u m b e r s . One of chem — J e s u , J o y of M a n ' s Desiring — w a s s u n g with an oboe a c c o m p a n i m e n t by Carl Kleis. I think Miss H o l l e m a n , of t h e music d e p a r t m e n t , should be c o n g r a t u lated on t h e fine j o b she h a s done to b r i n g to our a t t e n t i o n a type of music with which most of us a r e none too f a m i l i a r . M a d r i g a l s a r e a musical f o r m which h a s descended to u s f r o m E n g l a n d ' s e a r l i e r days. T h e y a r e p a r t of o u r musical h e r i t a g e , and as such, we should become b e t t e r acquainted with t h e m . One of the blessings available t o Hope s t u d e n t s is t h e T u e s d a y a s semblies which t h e s t u d e n t council p r e s e n t s to us a l m o s t every week, t h e last one w a s especially enjoyable since it w a s concerned with one of my (and m o s t people's) f a vorite I'ght o p e r a s , "Blossom r i m e . " Miss Olive O'Neill's rendi;ion of selections f r o m t h i s g r e a t musical a c c o m p l i s h m e n t w a s v e r y e n t e r t a i n i n g and instructive. I ' m sure all of us e n j o y e d h e r p r o g r a m very much. An e x t r a orchid should j o to her a c c o m p a n i s t who did a ^raiid job both in a c c o m p a n y i n g Miss O'Neill and in her solo n u m bers. All f o r around!

now!

Be

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D e a r Hopities, Well, h e r e it is t i m e a g a i n t o s t a r t thinking about our annual " Y " Mission Drive. Oh yes, I know just w h a t some of you a r e t h i n k i n g a b o u t , and I can a l m o s t hear you s a y i n g , " H e r e go the ' Y ' s ' a g a i n pulling a n o t h e r s n e a k a t t a c k in chapel some m o r n i n g to t r y and g e t some money out of me f o r a place I've n e v e r seen o r heard of b e f o r e . " Or p e r h a p s y o u ' r e t h i n k "ng, " T h e y have a lot of nerve exp e c t i n g me to 'dish' o u t some cash . r o m MY own pocket f o r some school I d o n ' t even c a r e about. Besides I've got all I can do t o pay m y tuition a t H o p e . " We could fill u p a whole p a p e r with excuses t h a t a r e so o f t e n r e n dered when our Mission Drive rolls a r o u n d , and since we a r e the people t h a t m a k e these a m b i g u o u s excuses lot's look a t the o t h e r side which we don't h e a r , or m a y b e we don't w a n t to h e a r ) too o f t e n . I'J like t o ask e v e r y s t u d e n t a t Hope College, yes a n d even t h e .'acuity, j u s t how much money you as an individual spend, or should I say w a s t e , d u r i n g t h e course of one school y e a r ? Let me r e f r e s h your m e m o r y j u s t in case y o u ' r e h a v i n g difficulty. How about those shows two or three t i m e s a week, w h a t of those " s l a v e s " you w a s t e d a s much a s t h r e e , f o u r , and even five dollars on at our r e c e n t Sorority and F r a t e r n i t y a u c t i o n s , or perh a p s you've f o r g o t t e n a b o u t t h a t expensive weekend you spent in L a n s i n g when you j u s t had t o see Michigan S t a t e play t h a t big football g a m e . Well, I'm not s a y i n g t h a t we should s t o p living now t h a t t h e Mission Drive is c o m i n g in view, f a r f r o m it. I would, however, like o r e m i n d you of a f e w of t h e foolsh w a y s in which we so o f t e n DO ipend our money, a n d then find a t h o u s a n d and one e x c u s e s f o r evading s o m e t h i n g r e a l l y constructive when it comes along.

.'Continued f r o m P a g e 1)

It seems desirable t h a t women be enlisted o r commissioned on a v o l u n t e e r basis in all n o n - c o m b a t a n t services a p p r o p r i a t e t o t h e i r t r a i n i n g and t o t h e needs of t h e armed forces." I t m u s t be r e m e m b e r e d by all men who a r e w o n d e r i n g a b o u t t h e d r a f t and how it will a f f e c t t h e m , t h a t t h i s is not a law. I t is t h e proposal by t h e A m e r i c a n Council on E d u c a t i o n , t o t h e F e d e r a l Gove r n m e n t in connection w i t h the Selective Service d e f e r m e n t policies f o r college s t u d e n t s , a n d w h e t h e r o r not t h i s will be t h e policy in def e r m e n t s d e p e n d s on such legislation a s C o n g r e s s m a y p a s s .

The campus may change, but the s t u d e n t s r e m a i n the s a m e . T h e y ' r e a l w a y s t h e s a m e t y p e of seriousminded, yet f u n - l o v i n g k i d s every y e a r . T h e s a m e g r i p e s — " I don't see w h y we have to go t o chapel e v e r y m o r n i n g , " and t h e s a m e

p r a i s e s , " G e e , b u t I g e t a lot out of t h a t c o u r s e . " T h i s t i m e of y e a r is nicest of all on t h e c a m p u s , I t h i n k . T h e kids have a t l e a s t a l i t t l e r e s t d u r i n g the T h a n k s g i v i n g v a c a t i o n and there's a new spirit prevailing. Maybe it's the f a c t that there are only a b o u t t w o m o r e w e e k s till C h r i s t m a s v a c a t i o n b e g i n s . Gee, with all t h e s h o p p i n g and t h e parties and t h e s e r e n a d i n g it gives you a good f e e l i n g . I t ' s d u r i n g v a c a t i o n t h a t I feel lonely. H e a r i n g t h e g o o d - b y e s sure leaves m e with an e m p t y feeling. But I k n o w t h a t t h e kids will ail be back soon w i t h m o r e pep and excitement than ever. It g i v e s m e a c h a n c e t o r e l a x a little, too. If one a r m slips no one will be t h e r e to p r o p it u p a g a i n . My nose can even slip a little to the side w i t h o u t a n y s e v e r e consequences. I t ' s a t i m e w h e n I c a n look a r o u n d and r e a l l y e n j o y t h i s campus. T h i s is r e a l l y a w o n d e r f u l college, kids, a p p r e c i a t e it while you c a n ! Well, I h a v e to leave now, hope to see you soon.

Worshipping At Hope Through The Years ( T h e first in a se r i e s of a r t i c l e s t r a c i n g t h e h i s t o r y of Hope's s p i r i t u a l f o u n d a t i o n by Dr. E d w . D. D i m n e n t , P r e s i d e n t E m e r i t u s of Hope College.) In 1862 two s i g n i f i c a n t e v e n t s a r e recorded in t h e h i s t o r y of Hope College. T h e first F r e s h m a n Class w a s e n t e r e d upon the records and the " G y m n a s i u m " w a s built, l a r g e ly with t h e help of s t u d e n t s . T h e r e w e r e t h e n 37 officially r e g i s t e r e d , 24 in t h e A c a d e m y C l a s s e s and 13 in the F r e s h m a n C l a s s , — ( a l l "yeom e n " b u t not enough f o r a yeom a n ' s g u a r d . ) All of t h e m w e r e used to h a r d w o r k a n d t h e y set a b o u t to prove it.

in a classical G r e e k t h e a t r e . T h e r e was one f o r each m e m b e r of t h e F a c u l t y who m a r c h e d in each morning f r o m t h e s o u t h e a s t room of Van Vleck Hall e x a c t l y a t the point of e i g h t o'clock by t h e Presid e n t ' s w a t c h . T h e P r e s i d e n t sat in t h e c e n t e r of t h e g r o u p , with the V i c e - P r e s i d e n t a t his r i g h t and the S e c r e t a r y a t his l e f t , while the o t h e r s took places a c c o r d i n g to a sort of s e n i o r i t y of a c a d e m i c position. T u t o r s ( a s i n s t r u c t o r s were then called) s a t a t t h e e x t r e m e end.

T h e service w a s r e g u l a r in order but quite i n f o r m a l , b e g i n n i n g first with official notices g i v e n by t h e P r e s i d e n t . The S e c r e t a r y called t h e roll by c l a s s e s n e x t , a n d t h e singing of a h y m n followed. T h e only musical i n s t r u m e n t , not only in t h e Chapel b u t on t h e C a m p u s , except for a c h e a p violin or a cheaper horn owned by a V a n Vleck student, w a s a reed o r g a n , s o m e w h a t a n t i q u e b u t highly o r n a t e w i t h f r e t work and m i r r o r s above t h e music rack. To " p r e s i d e " over the org a n " w a s a high h o n o r accorded to a J u n i o r - S e n i o r a s an academic honor and i n t e r l u d e s w e r e usually played between t h e second and third s t a n z a s of t h e h y m n s d u r i n g which t h e o r g a n i s t availed himself of a f r e e d o m "of a r r a n g e m e n t " not a l w a y s in k e e p i n g w i t h t h e musical score or t h e r e l i g i o u s p h r a s e . The " P r e c e n t o r " (vocal l e a d e r ) , however, w a s chosen f o r his musical ability. A S c r i p t u r e lesson, a p r a y er, and a second h y m n followed, a f t e r which a doxology or benediction closed t h e service. T h e P r e s i dent t h e n , a s a r u l e , d i s m i s s e d t h e g r o u p w i t h a bow o r a f o r m a l "You are dismissed," and the Faculty proceeded to s h a k e h a n d s all F e r g u s o n . A fine, but r a t h e r w e a r - a r o u n d , a s d o u b t l e s s t h e y h a d done i n g t i m e w a s had by all, a n d w h e n w h e n t h e y m e t e a r l i e r in V a n Vleck Hall. T h e n t h e y d i s p e r s e d h u r r i e d l y e v e r y o n e w a s lustily p a n t i n g s o m e to t h e i r c l a s s r o o m s . v e r y delicious r e f r e s h m e n t s w e r e The larger and more important served. public college m e e t i n g s w e r e held o in a city c h u r c h , b u t in t h i s p l a i n a n d h u m b l e b u i l d i n g t h e s p i r i t of HOPE-IVES t h e d o u g h t y ( " p i o n e e r s of '47") T h e Hope-ives p u t on a nice p o t - w a s c h e r i s h e d a n d influenced t h e luck s u p p e r a s t h e i r N o v e m b e r lives of s t u d e n t s e a c h successive p r o j e c t . T h i s w a s held on T u e s d a y , y e a r a s t h e y m a t r i c u l a t e d in p r e p Nov. 14th, in t h e b a s e m e n t l o u n g e a r a t i o n f o r life in a c o u n t r y w h e r e opportunities w e r e abundant and of t h e V a n R a a l t e H a l l . T h e r e w a s leaders few. F o r twenty-five years a s h o r t p r o g r a m a f t e r t h e s u p p e r . " T h e Old C h a p e l , " w i t h t h e h i g h e s t T h e Hope-ives i n v i t e d t h e i r h u s - f u n c t i o n of a n a c a d e m i c building, b a n d s a n d children. s e r v e d t o fulfill t h e d e e p e s t n e e d s T h e Hope-ives a r e r e p l a c i n g t h e i r of t h e s t u d e n t body.

CLUB MEETINGS SOCIOLOGY CLUB On Monday, N o v e m b e r 27, 1950 the Sociology Club w a s privileged

m a y t h e n v o l u n t a r i l y a p p l y f o r ad- to h e a r a s p e a k e r f r o m t h e A.A. mission to or c o n t i n u a n c e in a col- T h e s u b j e c t w a s t h e a f f e c t s a n d lege or u n i v e r s i t y of t h e i r choice. d e f e c t s of alcoholism. T h i s y e a r A f t e r t h e s t u d e n t ' s s a t i s f a c t o r y t h e Sociology Club h a s added m a n y : o m p l e t i o n of a college level p r o - new m e m b e r s and a r e busy g r a m and, if a d m i t t e d , or g r a d formulating numerous stimulating u a t e or p r o f e s s i o n a l education, he shall be liable f o r his full period of f e a t u r e s t o be held t h r o u g h t h e m i l i t a r y service u n l e s s assigned b y e n s u i n g t e r m . U n d e r t h e capable the P r e s i d e n t of t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s to some o t h e r service in the n a tional i n t e r e s t . I t is u n d e r s t o o d t h a t , if t h e s t u d e n t v o l u n t a r i l y w i t h d r a w s o r f a i l s to m a i n t a i n s a t i s f a c t o r y p r o g r e s s in accordance with t h e s t a n d a r d s of t h e i n s t i t u tion, he is i m m e d i a t e l y liable t o call u n d e r Selective Service.

Hi t h e r e , r e m e m b e r m e ? I ' m back on c a m p u s a g a i n . I usually try t o g e t h e r e e v e r y y e a r , b u t s o m e t i m e s I h a v e t r o u b l e . You see, m y life is e n t i r e l y d e p e n d e n t upon the w e a t h e r ; if I g e t h e r e a t all, and how long I s t a y is g o v e r n e d b y t h e e l e m e n t s . My usual h o m e a t Hope is in t h e P i n e G r o v e w h e r e I can w a v e hello to e v e r y o n e a s they p a s s by. One y e a r I w a s lucky e n o u g h to live on t h e l a w n a t Voorhees, b u t t h a t w a s a s h o r t w i n t e r and I w a s n ' t able t o s t a y long. T h i s y e a r I'd c e r t a i n l y like to h a v e even a s h o r t s t a y on t h e lawn a t D u r f e e . P e r h a p s t h e g i r l s will honor me. Maybe I can even visit some of t h e f r a t e r n i t y houses. H a v e you guessed by now t h a t I'm t h a t little m a n w i t h t h e c a r r o t nose, coal eyes, and snow b o d y ? P e r h a p s you h a v e n ' t noticed m e too much, but I bet t h a t I know you. I notice lots of t h i n g s , t h a t h a p p e n a t Hope College.

If y o u ' r e t e m p t e d to t u r n " t h u m b s d o w n " when y o u ' r e asked to pledge some money f o r t h e Hope High School in India, j u s t r e m e m ber t h e w o r d s of C h r i s t when he said, " F o r insomuch as ye h a v e done it unto one of t h e l e a s t of these m y b r e t h r e n , ye have done it This "Gymnasium" became the unto m e . " Maybe t h a t will c h a n g e first Hope College " C h a p e l . " T h e y o u r mind. building was a p p r o x i m a t e l y 40 by So-long and I'll be seeing you a t 85 f e e t over all w i t h o u t b a s e m e n t . ' Y " on T u e s d a y n i g h t . T h e r e w a s no s i d i n g on t h e outside walls and no p l a s t e r on t h e inside. T h e i n t e r i o r walls were c o n s t r u c t e d Lubbers Home Scene of several l a y e r s of v e r y h e a v y brown p a p e r over t h e s t u d d i n g and Of Small U.N. Meeting covered with t h e conventional " w a l l The L u b b e r s home took on t h e p a p e r , " d a r k t a n in color. T h e r e a t m o s p h e r e of a U n i t e d N a t i o n s were full g a l l e r i e s on t h e n o r t h a n d a s s e m b l y on F r i d a y t h e 17th when south sides and a t the r e a r , reached two g u e s t s f r o m t h e F a r E a s t got by s t a i r s within t h e e a s t e n t r y . t o g e t h e r to discuss the Korean G r e a t " R o u n d O a k , " pot-bellied s i t u a t i o n . Mr. S t e p h e n K r i s h n a y y a stoves, fueled with wood, comf r o m the Indian E m b a s s y , an ac- b a t t e d t h e chill of w i n t e r , and keroq u a i n t a n c e of Dr. L u b b e r s f r o m s e n e l a m p s flickered t h r o u g h an Columbia, and Rev. Claude Pickens occasional e v e n i n g service. T h e f r o m China were both p r e s e n t . An s e a t i n g c a p a c i t y w a s a b o u t 400. Embassy Representative a c c o m A t t h e w e s t end stood a p l a t f o r m p a n y i n g Mr. K r i s h n a y y a w a s a t h r e e f e e t high with a p u l p i t a t t h e m e m b e r of the U. N. Commission c e n t e r f r o n t . A r r a n g e d a l o n g t h e to K o r e a and g a v e some f i r s t hand back wall were h i g h , slat-back i n f o r m a t i o n of the s i t u a t i o n over wooden c h a i r s of some d i g n i t y a n d there. a bit s u g g e s t i v e of t h e t h r o n e s e a t s

you

Selective Service

But Fundamentals Stay

l e a d e r s h i p of its s p o n s o r , R o b e r t Vanderham,

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p l a n s t o a t t a i n even g r e a t e r h e i g h t s t h i s y e a r t h a n in a n y o t h e r y e a r t h a t t h e club h a s been in existence.

volley ball s e a s o n w i t h b a s k e t ball. A l t h o u g h t h e Hope-ives volley ball T u e s d a y n i g h t , N o v e m b e r 21, t h e w i n n i n g s w e r e limited t h e i r scores v a r i o u s m e m b e r s of t h e Musical w e r e o f t e n a close f o l l o w u p of t h e A r t s Club a r r i v e d - a t C a r n e g i e victors. T h e Hope-ives a r e p l a n n i n g a Gymnasium dressed very informally a n d p r e p a r e d f o r an e v e n i n g C h r i s t m a s p a r t y f o r t h e 13th of of f u n and f r o l i c l e a r n i n g a b o u t December. folk dances. Mr. Clyde Geerlings, a m e m b e r of t h e f a c u l t y , w a s t h e r e MATH-PHYSICS to call some good, old A m e r i c a n A t t h e l a s t M a t h - P h y s i c s Club s q u a r e dances and soon t h e g y m was r i n g i n g w i t h " a l l e m a n d l e f t , " m e e t i n g t w o n e w officers w e r e " s w i n g y o u r p a r t n e r s , " etc. A n d elected. T h e t r e a s u r e r elected is the various members promenaded Paul Hokkeboer and t h e secretary t h e i r " c o r n e r l a d i e s " r o u n d t h e is L a V e r n e S i k k e m a . P l a n s w e r e s q u a r e . T h e r e will be a n o t h e r m e e t - discussed f o r a t r i p t o t h e Chicago ing in t h e S p r i n g t o s t u d y some of M u s e u m of Science a n d I n d u s t r y , the f o l k d a n c e s of o t h e r c o u n t r i e s . a n d p e r h a p s t o s o m e local i n d u s C a t h y S h a r p w a s i n c h a r g e of t h e t r i a l p l a n t s . Mr. K l e i s g a v e a r e m e e t i n g ably a s s i s t e d by Connie p o r t on t h e life of D r . Millikan. MUSICAL ARTS

The early "Nineties" saw the first m o v e m e n t s t o w a r d i n c r e a s e d college a t t e n d a n c e . T h e e a s t e r n section of t h e c o u n t r y led t h e w a y , but the central states were not f a r behind. A l m o s t i n s t a n t l y d e m a n d s f o r additional c l a s s r o o m s a r o s e . Also, a need w a s f e l t f o r l i b r a r y facilities and new dormitory housi n g of g r e a t l y i m p r o v e d c h a r a c t e r with dining hall accommodations. P r i v a t e a n d public u n i v e r s i t i e s inc r e a s e d t h e i r e n d o w m e n t s , legislative g r a n t s , a n d w i d e r s o u r c e s of revenue. The small denominational colleges w e r e in n o w h i t l a g g a r d . T h e s t o r y w a s t h e s a m e t h e count r y over. T h e F i n a n c i a l P a n i c of 1893, too, b r o u g h t h i n d r a n c e s of e v e r y s o r t , b u t i n 1896 t h e movement was again towards expansion.


HOPE

Significant Volume A d d e d To Library Hope College library h a s added to its shelves a book by Dr. J o s e p h P. F r e e , head of the D e p a r t m e n t of Archaeology a t Wheaton College, entitled Archaeology and Bible History. Archaeological discoveries in Mesopotamia, E g y p t and P a l e s t i n e h a v e t h r o w n g r e a t light on Bible h i s t o r y , and in t h i s book. Dr. F r e e , following the o r d e r of Bible history, shows how archaeological discoveries illuminate and confirm events related in the Bible. It is a summ a r y of Bible history a s well a s a work in archaeology. T h e a u t h o r writes f r o m the view point of one who is a f i r m believer in t h e Bible. Dr. F r e e became i n t e r e s t e d in archaeology in his early teens, and in later college y e a r s he specialized in archaeology and Biblical studies. Dr. F r e e holds A. B., A. M. a n d Ph. D. degrees f r o m Princeton University, and f o r ten y e a r s he c a r ried on post-Ph. D. work in t h e field of archaeology and N e a r E a s t e r n studies a t the Oriental Ins t i t u t e of the University of Chicago. He has made five s t u d y - t r i p s to Palestine, the N e a r E a s t , and Europe. Before the w a r , he took s t u d e n t study-groups to P a l e s t i n e and o t h e r Bible lands. Dr. F r e e says he wrote the book because he had so m a n y r e q u e s t s to recommend a good book on a r c h aeology and the Bible, and he felt t h e r e was a g r e a t need f o r a book dealing with archaeology and Bible history f r o m the view point of an orthodox believer in the Bible, and because he had heard m a n y s e r m o n s which could have been much m o r e effective if an archaeological proof had been mentioned. One e x a m p l e of his p r e s e n t a t i o n of material is the discussion and p i c t u r e s of the walls of Jericho. Dr. F r e e quotes f r o m a s t a t e m e n t made by G a r s t a n g , Vincent and F i s h e r , concerning excavations which they made of Jericho in 1930-36. " T h e outer wall suffered most, its r e m a i n s f a l l i n g down t h e slope. The inner wall is preserved only w h e r e it a b u t s upon t h e citadel, or t o w e r , to a height of eighteen f e e t ; else w h e r e it is found l a r g e l y to have f a l l e n , t o g e t h e r with t h e r e m a i n s of buildings upon it, into the space between the walls which was filled with ruins and debris. T r a c e s of intense f i r e are plain to see, including reddened masses of brick, cracked stones, charred t i m b e r s and ashes. Houses alongside the wall a r e found burned to the ground, their roofs fallen upon t h e domestic p o t t e r y within.". . . . " A s to the main f a c t , then, t h e r e r e m a i n s no doubt; the walls fell o u t w a r d s so completely that the attackers would be able to clamber up over their ruins into the c i t y . " Dr. F r e e intended t h e book to be used as a t e x t or s u p p l e m e n t a r y r e a d i n g f o r Bible history or Bible archaeology courses, or a s a r e f e r ence book f o r S u n d a y school or Bible class teachers, b u t it proves to be very i n t e r e s t i n g leisure time r e a d i n g f o r anyone w h o h a s some i n t e r e s t in the Bible.

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

Page Three

Rev. Korteling Of India Durfee Hall To Be This Year's Site Of WAL All-College Christmas Party To Be Featured As Mission Speaker

D u r f e e Hall will p r e s e n t a colorful scene on F r i d a y night, December eighth, as t h e fellows and girls assemble f o r t h e annual W A L all-college C h r i s t m a s p a r t y which will be held t h e r e t h i s year. T h e p a r t y promises to be even more lovely Next Wednesday m o r n i n g will • they have the g r e a t e s t demand f o r t h a n p a s t ones, as t h e girls will add a touch of beauty with witness the a n n u a l Hope College a t t h e present t i m e is a good set their lovely formals. mission drive d u r i n g the r e g u l a r of Christian books, not only in t h e

English l a n g u a g e but also in the v e r n a c u l a r . I t is this expenditure who is now home on F u r l o u g h a f t e r t h a t we would like to meet in this having s p e n t seven y e a r s in India drive. will be the speaker. The money to be raised is f o r our sister institution in India, namely, Hope High School, t o w a r d s the completion of its re-establishment to a high school level. chapel service. Rev. Mr. Korteling,

Rev, K o r t e l i n g has been closely connected with the work of the school and comes fully equipped to give us the value t h a t such an institution can have in India. He first came into contact with Hope High School while he was a s t u d e n t here a t Hope. In the y e a r 1917 our College first s t a r t e d its s u p p o r t of the high school in India, and Mr. Korteling was put in c h a r g e of the drive. A f t e r College, he a t tended W e s t e r n Seminary and f r o m t h e r e went out to India a s a missionary. He was s t a t i o n e d in P u n g a n u r which is close to Madanapalle and soon became the m a n a g e r and correspondent of the high school. It was d u r i n g his stay in India t h a t the school turned into a higher e l e m e n t a r y school, and he served the school many years while it was in this capacity. When the demand became g r e a t enough f o r its re-establishment as a high school, Mr. Korteling helped in the plans f o r its conversion. Besides his work w i t h Hope School, Rev. Mr. Korteling was in charge of t h i r t y - t w o village schools. Along with this work he did personal evangelizing a m o n g new village a r e a s . Recently he has explored the possibilities of evangelism and education by audiovisual means, and has consequently developed an interest in e x c h a n g e of ideas by movies, and pictures. The money will a g a i n go f o r t h e conversion of Hope School to Hope High School. The- drives of t h e last two y e a r s have made possible a s t a r t in t h i s work, but t h e r e yet remains a lot to be done. T h e y have yet to complete t h e p u r c h a s e of scientific equipment, the new building being built f o r t r a i n i n g in c r a f t s m a n s h i p has to be completed, new f u r n i t u r e and p l a y g r o u n d equipment has to be b o u g h t , and most i m p o r t a n t of all a new set of books has to be bought. W h a t

"Pre-Medical" Study Called Outmoded New

York,

N.

Y.—(I.

P.)—

Calling f o r the abolishment of " p r e medical" education in the nation's colleges and universities, Dr. Willard C. Rappleye, dean of Columbia U n i v e r s i t y ' s Faculty of Medicine, declared " t h e r e is no such t h i n g as a 'pre-medical education.' College s t u d e n t s who plan to e n t e r professional schools in o u r fields should not be regarded a s premedical or pre-dental s t u d e n t s . "

L a s t y e a r , an i n s p i r i n g Christm a s p a n t o m i m e with musical backg r o u n d w a s given in t h e chapel; f o r two y e a r s preceding t h i s , a g a y p a r t y was held in the g y m . But now, W A L f e e l s t h a t it would like to bring back the old custom of a f o r m a l C h r i s t m a s p a r t y . Several y e a r s ago, the f o r m a l C h r i s t m a s p a r t y was always mentioned to a newcomer on campus a s one of t h e nicest e v e n t s of the y e a r . As we h a v e not had a f o r m a l C h r i s t m a s p a r t y f o r t h e p a s t t h r e e years, none of t h e s t u d e n t s now on camp u s have h a d this experience, b u t W A L is s u r e t h a t everyone will a p preciate t h e revival of a n old custom. M a r g a r e t Schoonveld and Beth Thomson a r e the general c h a i r m e n of the e v e n t , and they will be a s sisted by J e a n e t t e Siderius, c h a i r man of t h e r e f r e s h m e n t committee, Marge Pickens, p r o g r a m committee c h a i r m a n . P a t s y P a s of t h e decorations committee, and Barbara Bruins, who is in charge of publicity. The evenings e n t e r t a i n m e n t will feature Christmas s c e n e s a n d music, and g r o u p s i n g i n g of f a vorite C h r i s t m a s carols. R e f r e s h m e n t s will follow the p r o g r a m .

Biology Dept. Head Suffers Breakdown Dr. Teunis Vergeer, Head of the Biology D e p a r t m e n t

has

been

g r a n t e d a leave of absence f o r a much needed rest. A f t e r a period of s t r e n u o u s work in the d e p a r t m e n t and in doing research f o r outside agencies. Dr. V e r g e e r has suffered a partial nervous breakdown. He is now a t Pine Rest f o r an extended period of convalescence

Dean To Attend Education Confab D e a n Hollenbach has been requested by Dean H a r r y J . C o r m a n of Columbia College, c h a i r m a n of the p l a n n i n g c o m m i t t e e of t h e Federal Security Agency of t h e office of Education, W a s h i n g t o n , D. C., to a t t e n d a Conference on I m p r o v i n g the Effectiveness of College faculties, on December 7, 8 and 9, 1950, a t the Stevens Hotel, Chicago, Illinois. T h e meeting is to be divided into 6 intense s t u d y groups, t h e one concerning t h e Evaluation of Student P r o g r e s s in Relation to Prog r a m and Course objectives to be a t t e n d e d by Dean Hollenbach. This discussion will include the ever p r e s e n t problem of how to improve t e s t i n g and m a r k i n g methods a s well a s evaluation of a s t u d e n t ' s p r o g r e s s toward objectives o t h e r t h a n the acquisition of knowledge and skills. T h e r e will be 120 conferees attending t h i s m e e t i n g , chosen f r o m t h e entire nation.

F r i e n d s who wish to w r i t e may do so. Dr. V e r g e e r ' s a d d r e s s is Pine Rest S a n a t o r i u m , Cutlerville, &8SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS8S8S& Mich.

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3

Page Four

HOPE

English Majors Enlarge Activities To Include Five Major Sub-Groups

COLLEGE

Kappa Delta Holds Recognition Rite T h e recognition service f o r new

The English Majors Club has been divided into five interest groups, each with a faculty advisor. The object of this advisor is not to lend a classroom atmosphere to the meetings nor to place any restrictions on the discussions of the group, but more to act as a connecting link between t h e Club and the College. The faculty member of the poetry group is Mr. Ten Hoor. The group decided, primarily due to their size of twelve members a t present, t h a t the group government should be kept as uncomplicated as possible. As a result, they decided to elect one officer, a general factotum, to act as president, secretary, treasurer and business manager. The man picked f o r this honor was Gordon DePree.

members

T h e object of t h e poetry g r o u p is to p u t each individual m e m b e r on his or her own in respect to poetry evaluation. This is accomplished by picking poems a t random a f t e r the m e e t i n g s t a r t s &nd discussing them on the basis of a single reading. T h i s allows no previous s t u d y and t a x e s the individuals immediate resources. This object, incidentally, w a s chosen by t h e s t u d e n t s themselves, not by t h e f a c u l t y advisor.

and to Southern N o r m a l School at

Creative Writing Dr. Billups, of t h e f a c u l t y , lends her t i m e to t h e creative writing g r o u p . Due to t h e wide diversity of fields in such a group, it h a s been subdivided into f o u r divisions— t h e s h o r t s t o r y group, poetry g r o u p , two m e m b e r s h a v e chosen lo write a play and one h a s chosen t h e field of criticism. E a c h of these divisions does creative work in their own field, then s u b m i t s it to the r e s t of t h e group f o r discussion and criticism. Keeping everyt h i n g on a well-organized basis a r e t h e t h r e e officers elected by t h e s t u d e n t s — p r e s i d e n t M a r y Houtn a m , s e c r e t a r y Connie McConnell and t r e a s u r e r Dorothy F e n n e m a . C o n t r a r y to p o p u l a r belief and indications of above, the g r o u p cons i s t s of more m e n than women. One of the most p r o m i n e n t f e a t u r e s of this g r o u p is t h a t if a n y of the E n g l i s h M a j o r m e m b e r s notices a s t u d e n t who shows promise in creative w r i t i n g and int e r e s t in the g r o u p but who is not an English M a j o r , the m e m b e r will invite the p r o m i s i n g p a r t y to become a m e m b e r . F o u r s t u d e n t s have already been paid t h a t honor. T h e y are Roy Adelberg, D a v e H a j e r , M a r j o r i e Pickens and H a r old S a u n d e r s . A t l a n t i c Monthly Dr. D e G r a a f , head of the E n g lisii D e p a r t m e n t , a t t e n d s the " A t lan.ic M o n t h l y " discussions. A t t h . s e g a t h e r i n g s , the s t u d e n t s , led by tneir sole officer. Governor Don La.iderink, d.scuss not only the i i t e . a i y a r t i c l e s of t h e m a g a z i n e , bat every article in any field which

TOR —

proves of

interest to a n y

group

those

and

who

re-dedication

have

for

previously

been

m e m b e r s w a s held T u e s d a y a f t e r noon, November 21 a t 5:00 in the J h a p e l basement. President Pauline Hendreith pressive

presided

over t h e

im-

candlelight

service

and

over t h e business m e e t i n g which followed. Detty

Bardwell

w a s in

j h a r g e of the e n t i r e p r o g r a m . It

has

Christmas

been boxes

decided to

to

the

send Indian

reservation at Dulce, New Mexico Brewton,

Alabama.

These

boxes

m e m b e r . Each s t u d e n t e n t e r s into will go to boys and g i r l s of junior discussion on each article discussed, high age. Anyone who would like a s p a r t of his duty to the g r o u p is to give some small g i f t or some to read the entire m a g a z i n e b e f o r e good used clothing to be included aach meeting. in one of those boxes may feel f r e e A n o t h e r object of the g r o u p is to do so. The g i f t s will be w r a p p e d to discover w h e t h e r or not a n y and packed on S u n d a y a f t e r n o o n , Hope Alumni have ever been a s December 4. sociated with this m a g a z i n e in a n y —oway. No results have been t u r n e d in a s yet. The Atlantic Monthly offers subscriptions to s t u d e n t s so Michiqan Hope Alumni interested a t specially reduced club Begin Reorganization rates. If a n y Hope s t u d e n t s who At a luncheon m e e t i n g at D u r f e e are not m e m b e r s of t h i s club but aqually interested would like a sub- Hall, November 1(1, t h e reorganizascription to this magazine at t h e s e tion of Hope alumni of Michigan special club rates, application m a y took place. The n e w o f f i c i e r s be made at Dr. De G r a a f ' s office. elected w e r e : George Lumsden, Novel P r e s i d e n t ; Josh Hoogenboon, Vice Mr. P r i n s is connected with the P r e s i d e n t ; Mrs. Christian Waloord, " N o v e l " group of the English M a j o r ' s Club. The object of t h i s S e c r e t a r y ; and J i m Kalian, T r e a s g r o u p is to choose and discuss a novel which is significant but not likely to be t r e a t e d in ordinary classroom situations. These novels have been chosen not only on t h e i r l i t e r a r y significance, but also on the probability of the novel to promote a good lively discussion. Each discussion will be supervised by a student chosen the previous m e e t ing according to his interest in t h e p a r t i c u l a r novel u n d e r discussion. The c h a i r m a n f o r the next discussion, which will be over H e n r y J a m e s ' " T h e Turn of the Screw," is Dave K a r s t e n . Following this, Virginia Woolf's " O r l a n d o " will be discussed, and if t h e g r o u p is successful, Dr. Snow will be p r e s e n t to lead the discussion, a s she is considered definitely a Woolf e x p e r t .

urer.

Spanish 75 Is Mexico C i t y Trip Dr. Donald F. Brown is s t a r t i n g

a new Spanish course. It will be listed a s Spanish 75 and t h e prerequisite is two y e a r s of Spanish. The course will consist of a 25 day round trip to Mexico City and vicinity. They will travel approximately (),()()() miles by automobile. Dr. Brown will m a k e the t r i p a s long a s at least f o u r s t u d e n t s a g r e e to go. The trip will be made a t the end of the s u m m e r between summer session and t h e commencement of school in t h e fall. Two hours credit will be given Drama D e a n Hollenbach occupies his because of the practice in speaks p a r e time with the d r a m a g r o u p , ing Spanish and the cultural values discussing under t h e able leader- gained. ship of their C h a i r m a n , Charles Kelly, the m e r i t s and d e m e r i t s of Con t d I Colieqe Dean such f a m o u s a u t h o r s a s George B e r n a r d Shaw and such i m m o r t a l Is Gucsi' On Campus Dean H. W. Pietenpol, of Central plays as " D e a t h of a S a l e s m a n . " College was p r e s e n t on Hope's C a m p u s on November 19 and 20. As Dean of the College, he w a s here to address the Michigan Chapter of Central College Alumni. The m e e t i n g s of these Alumni were held in Durfee Hall.

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ODORLESS DRY CLEANING

Orchestra

of

Washington,

D. C. He has been heard f r e q u e n t ly with the Mendelssohn Choir of P i t t s b u r g h and the Swedish Choral Society of

Chicago.

In

was called to Oberlin tory

of

Music

to

1941 he Conserva-

succeed

Olef

Christinsen as P r o f e s s o r of Voice and Choral Director.

He accepted

his p r e s e n t post in the University of

Michigan School of

Music in

1948. R o b e r t Speaker, who will sing the b a s s solos f o r Hope's p e r f o r m ance of

"The

Messiah," received

his Bachelor of Music and Master of Music degrees a t the American Conservatory of Music. One of Mr. Speaker's

first

oratorio

engage-

m e n t s was with the Apollo Club of Chicago "Ruth."

in

George

Shumann's

This came a s the a w a r d

f o r w i n n i n g t h e A m e r i c a n Society of Musicians Contest in 1935. Mr. S p e a k e r has taken his place as one of the leading young professional s i n g e r s of the Chicago a r e a . Carolyn Blakeslee, soprano, w a s graduated

from the Eastman

School of Music and received her

M a s t e r ' s Degree f r o m the Cleveland I n s t i t u t e of Music. A y e a r ' s study in Italy rounded out a widely varied background in s t u d y and a p p e a r a n c e . She a p p e a r e d in concerts of operatic excerpts both in Kame and in the provinces. She has been oratorio soloist in New York City a t St. Bartholomew's Church, The Church of the Ascension, Calvary Episcopal Church, Mt. Neboh Temple, and the New York F l u s h i n g O r a t o r i o Society. In radio, she has made solo a p p e a r ances f o r NBC and CBS. C r e a t i n g the p a r t of Angel More, Miss Blakeslee was a member of the original New York cast of t h e Virgil Thomson - Gertrude Stein Opera, The Mother of Us All! V e r s a t i l i t y h a s marked the career of Evelyn Ames, contralto. She began singing a s a child and won a nationwide radio audition when she w a s sixteen. E n t e r i n g and winning t h e vocal competition of the N a t i o n a l Federation of Music Clubs was the beginning of h e r career which h a s included roles with t h e Chicago Opera Company and app e a r a n c e s t h r o u g h o u t t h e midwest in concert, recital and oration. N a tionwide r e c o g n i t i o n has come t h r o u g h i m p o r t a n t radio engagem e n t s on NBC, CBS, a n d MBS, including t h e Carnation Hour, K r a f t Music Hall, P a g e a n t of Melody and others. Miss Ames is a f a c u l t y m e m b e r of the American Conservatory of Music. O r c h e s t r a to Accompany T h e chorus and soloists will be accompanied by an o r c h e s t r a composed of Hope College s t u d e n t s , s e m i n a r y s t u d e n t s , some m e m b e r s of t h e f a c u l t y and f a c u l t y wives. T h e r e will be t h r e e i n s t r u m e n t a l a c c o m p a n i m e n t s f o r t h e soloists. Victor Klienheksel will play a t r u m p e t solo, " T h e T r u m p e t s Shall Sound," a s a c c o m p a n i m e n t f o r t h e bass. The contralto will be accompanied by Mr. Wm. Druckenmiller on t h e flute. Carleton Kelch will a c c o m p a n y the soprano with his violin solo. Carleton Kelch, t h e Concert Master, is an i n s t r u c t o r a t Holland High School. . T h o s e who h a v e been selected f o r the Messiah O r c h e s t r a a r e : Violins, Carleton Kelch, A n n a H e r d e r , M a r y Ellen C a r t e r , J e a n K r o m a n n , P a u l Tanis, A n i t a R y n b r a n d t , J a y Weener, R u t h Kuit, Lloyd V a n Raalte, M a r y Veltman, J e a n i e Zeidler, A r lene R i t s e m a ; F l u t e , R u t h Druckenmiller, Wm. Druckenmiller; Clarinet, Mike V a n Ark, Robert Woj a h n ; Tuba, Max F l e i s c h m a n n ; Double Bass, Howard V a n D a h m , Carl J o r d a n , George Reinecki; Oboe, Carl Kleis, Dick Zeidler; (Tl* Horn, Kayedon Hoogerhyde, Howard L a m a n ; T y m p a n i , David Bos; Violas, Billie H o u t m a n , J e r r y De G r a a f ; 'Cellos, Ed. Viening, M a r t h a F e l t o n ; Bassoon, J a m e s Bennett, J o h n Meyer; Trombone, Dale De W i t t , Lee Brower; T r u m p e t , Victor Kleinheksel, I r m a S m i t h .

AND

ECONOMY LAUNDRY SERVICE

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Sludents — Have Your Clothes

WASHERY

(Continued f r o m P a g e 1) O r c h e s t r a and t h e N a t i o n a l Sym-

.he good news f r o m home, and the A M I T E O ' M A L A R K Y At t h i s point, your old r e p o r t e r p r o f s h a v e handed out the bad news would like to stick his neck out a j p h e r e ; t h e politicians have bit. I've been h e a r i n g r u m o r s of stopped their blowing, and old man late, t h a t quite a f e w of the stu•vinter h a s s t a r t e d his; the a n i m a l s dents h a v e been questioning t h e lave gone into hibernation, and type of h y m n s s u n g in chapel. I t seems t h a t they would like to sing your old r e p o r t e r h a s come out to some of t h e " o l d - t i m e r s " we all enjfive you a little bit of news, views, joy, and I think they have a point. and human philosophy. J u s t a suggestion . . . Why don't • » » the Y. M. and Y. W. get behind a movement of this sort, and see if :I1E GARDEN DEPARTMENT something can't be d o n e ? The question of the day seems to L e t ' s s t a r t out by tossing roses be: W h a t happened to the t h r e e .o all those who worked so hard to dozen spoons t h a t have disapn a k e the Nykerk Cup Contest the peared f r o m Durfee Hall since t h e success that it was; and r h u b a r b to beginning of school ? Maybe those all those s t u d e n t s and f a c u l t y mem- responsible could inform the mabers who didn't even bother going jority of s t u d e n t s why .the cost of board keeps rising! to see it . . . Gardenias to the StuThere have been r u m o r s about dent Council, and Mary H o u t m a n , c a m p u s t h a t our own " R a m b l i n g their social c h a i r m a n , f o r the f i n e R i c h a r d " or "Lost Dick" may have job they've done t h u s f a r in p u t t i n g stuck his precious neck out a bit i n successful p a r t i e s ; but garlic to too f a r in the past issue of the Anchor. Now don't misunderstand those who double ordered on the me, your r e p o r t e r is all f o r f r e e d o m donuts f o r the Homecoming p a r t y of the press, and there is something . . . C a r n a t i o n s to the men who to what Dick has said, but I feel it used their better j u d g e m e n t , and may have been overdone a bit. Pera bit of self control last Halloween haps t h a t ' s all one could expect evening, and cabbage to those who from someone who knows so little didn't . . . and also an orchid to about football. As many of you Mrs. Stein nger, f o r the excellent know, " L o s t Richard" is himself a job she's done with the girls in t h e coach of one of the f r a t teams, and new d o r m ; and onions to those re- that t e a m is now residing in f i f t h sponsible for the unfinished kitchens place. Enuf said. and w a s h e r s that a r e out of order. Has anyone thought up a new name f o r a Dutchmen of H o p e ? GRINS AND G U F F A W S I guess it's f u t i l e ! T r y our pink pills S p e a k i n g of names, now t h a t the F o r all your ills. lower dining hall at Du r f e e ' s has (This is a paid a d v e r t i s e m e n t of been enriched by a p o r t r a i t of he Hope College Health Clinic) Queen J u l i a n a , and rechristened the By the way, I'm s u r e t h a t Dean •'Juliana Room," your r e p o r t e r Hinga's words f e l l o n f e r t i l e would like to s u g g e s t t h a t in order ground, when he contacted all the not to offend anyone, the upper dinhouse m a n a g e r s , telling t h e m to be ing room might be renamed t h e s u r e to remind all the fellows t h a t " P r i n c e B e r n a r d " room. Of course, T h a n k s g i v i n g vacation was a good if you w a n t to c a r r y things to extime to "catch up on both studies tremes, the small committee dinand sleep." Well, a n y w a y we did ing room might be called the catch up on some sleep. "Claustrophobia Coop." Speaking of T h a n k s g i v i n g VacaHave you heard the latest y e t ? tion, I'm reminded of a little inci- Well, don't listen to it, as it's probdent which took place on a local ably j u s t so much poppycock. bus in one of our l a r g e r cities. It Well, now t h a t your r e p o r t e r is seems t h a t a small boy, c a r r y i n g a r u n n i n g out of air, I'd b e t t e r stop p e r f o r a t e d box, got on the bus with until I get a chance to fill up a t his f a t h e r . The little tyke was holdPrin's Texaco Service, at E i g h t h ing the box gently, and w e a r i n g and Columbia. 'Bud's one of our such a radiant expression t h a t he a d v e r t i s e r s , you know!) So it's "soa t t r a c t e d the a t t e n t i o n of all those long" 'till next issue. in the vicinity. No sooner had the "Keith S t u a r t " pair settled down, when the boy p'ped up with, "Daddy, is this kitELEMENTARY TEACHERS ten a male or a f e m a l e ? " Noticing The E l e m e n t a r y T e a c h e r s ' Club the inquiring s t a r e s of m a n y of the is planning a Christmas party at p a t r o n s , the f a t h e r quickly replied Mr. Ver Beek's house f o r t h e i r Det h a t it was a male. " H o w do you k n o w ? " was the lad's p r o m p t re- cember monthly meeting. At t h e tort. By this time, the attention last m e e t i n g on November 6, Miss of all was riveted on t h e slightly Van Vyzen, music t e a c h e r in Holf l u s t e r e d f a t h e r , but the l a t t e r sal- land e l e m e n t a r y schools, gave an vaged his dignity with the f a s t re- i n t e r e s t i n g and enlightening talk ply, "Well, he has whiskers, h a s n ' t on " T e a c h i n g Music in the Elem e n t a r y Schools." he?"

CITY KITCHEN PRINS SERVICE MOW OPEN

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"Messiah

9)

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HOPE

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r

iffratrrnrfes EMERSONIAN

^

F o r the benefit of t h o s e who m a y be u n a w a r e of it, such a s pledges, etc., it is to be recalled t h a t t h i s is so-called Inquisition Week, derived f r o m t h e Latin, in, m e a n i n g " o u t , " -f quizzo, m e a n i n g a s h o r t s u r p r i s e e x a m i n a t i o n of no m o r e t h a n eight h o u r s ' d u r a t i o n . T h e t e r m acquired its p r e s e n t significance in the t i m e of t h e E m p e r o r Tiberias, who built the Tiber River, when a small but spirited (100 p r . ) band of E m e r s o n i a n s , who w e r e w o n t to r e f e r to the Week in question by a different n a m e , undertook t h e compilation of observed f a c t , based on the experiences of some of their associates f r o m other corn e r s of the c a m p u s , to be published in the f o r m of a short s t o r y known a s Paradise Lost. T h u s , according to the E m e r s o n i a n Theory, t h e week d u r i n g which s o m e of t h e conditions observed in t h e i r s t u d y w e r e to be simulated, u s i n g t h e e a g e r Pledges a s willing subjects, w a s to be known a s " P a r a d i s e Lost W e e k , " but since D a n t e wouldn't relinquish his c o p y r i g h t s (he needed the royalties to g e t out of p u r g a t o r y ) , it w a s decided Inquisition Week would be j u s t a s a p p l e p r o (Dagmar says it). W h a t do these e a g e r Pledges think of Inquisition W e e k ? " T h i s is an honor and a privilege," according to J i m Loch. "I'll long rem e m b e r these m a n y h a p p y h o u r s , " A1 Jones a v e r s . "Dis is indeed da life," proclaims Sieb V a n d e r W a g e n in eloquently p h r a s e d syllables. " M a y I light your c i g a r , s i r ? " Bob Hoeksema wonders. And yet, in s p i t e of all these c a r e f u l l y considered and p r o f o u n d l y g r i p p i n g declamations, none so a d e q u a t e l y s u m s up the situation as t h e words of J a c k Corry when he said—humbly, reverently — " W e ' r e h u r t i n ' , men." Such pathos. COSMOPOLITAN On Friday evening, N o v e m b e r 17, Cosmopolitans g a t h e r e d f o r a lite r a r y - b u s i n e s s meeting in the Cosmo house.

Vice-President Corwin

O t t e called the m e e t i n g to order and Owen Christensen opened with devotions. Pledge S h e r i d a n Bolthouse presented a serious p a p e r entitled " P h o t o g r a p h y . " Many v e r y i n t e r e s t i n g s l a n t s on p h o t o g r a p h y were illustrated in t h e p a p e r composed by Paul DeKok. Next, f o r the benefit of newly wedded Cosmo H a n k Bronkhorst, J i m S t r y k e r s a n g his own t r u e c r o o n e r ' s rendition of " F r a n k i e and J o h n n y . " T h r o u g h t h e combined e f f o r t s of Corky Otte and Bob Stoppels, a series of s p o r t s and comedy movies w e r e shown. This c o n s t i t u t i n g t h e climax of the l i t e r a r y m e e t i n g , t h e business m e e t i n g followed. Cosmopolitans a r e h a p p y to p r e s e n t to the s t u d e n t body the following list of Cosmo p l e d g e s : N o r m a n Aldrich, S t e g Anderson, Dave Angus, William Bloomendahl, Ron Boersma, Sheridan B o l t h o u s e , J a m e s Boonstra, Rog Boer, Abbot Davis, J o h n DeWeert, Ken de W i t t , J o e Dolnik, Dave H a a s , J a c k H a a k s m a , Wadei H a l a s a , Bill Helder, Dick Johnson, Dick Kanode, Don Klaasen, Robert K a r s t e n , J a c k Lamb, S t u a r t Nordyke, N o r m Overbeek. Bud P r i n s , N o r m R a t e r i n g , F r e d Reinstein, Robert Roeth, J o h n Roundhouse, E u g e n e Schoeneick, J i m Van Hoven, Dale V a n L a r e , Don Van L a r e , and Bob Visser.

FRATERNAL

Now t h a t everybody h a s finished using

Alka

Seltzer

after

their

T h a n k s g i v i n g dinner I g u e s s t h a t we can

again

begin u s i n g i t to

settle t h e headache which occurs a f t e r we get the final r e s u l t s of our mid t er m gr ades. Up Tenth

at

Columbia

Avenue

and

s t r e e t , though, t h e r e have

been f e w headaches. As a m a t t e r of f a c t , we have been e n j o y i n g t h e year

greatly.

In Spite Of Laudable Efforts, Frosh Fail To Knot Cup Count F o r the ninth t i m e in sixteen contests t h e Sophomore girls emerged victrious over t h e very promising F r e s h m e n in t h e annual Nykerk Cup competition. It all began back in 1935 when the F r e s h m a n Pull Team went down to d e f e a t at t h e hands of t h e muscle-bound Sophomores, The F r e s h m a n girls rebelled a t the ensuing humilities and v o w e f t H h a L j f t b c i r men were not able to defend t h e i r honor t h e girls would j u s t have to do something about it. Ten s t a l w a r t F r e s h m a n girls then challenged t h e Sophomore girls to a tug-o-war with no holds barred. This over-

Homecoming

w a s t u r e was p r o m p t l y squelched by very successful, and we were Prexy Wichers on t h e g r o u n d s t h a t thrilled to have over a hundred such w a s h a r d l y the p r o p e r conduct and twenty-five F r a t e r n a l Alumni f o r d e m u r e Hope coeds. He suggested, instead, a b a t t l e of w i t s descend upon us. The a l u m n i and comprised of c o n t e s t s in music, actives enjoyed a weekend of F r a - d r a m a , and o r a t o r y . Brain over ternal f e s t i v i t y . b r a w n won out a s usual and the We have had some splendid f i r s t N y k e r k Cup Contest w a s p a p e r s this y e a r a t our literary held t h e following y e a r . The F r e s h meetings. F r a t e r Huff's p a p e r on man girls emerged f r o m t h e f r a y • ' E u t h a n a s i a " was exceedingly fine victorious and t h u s t h e h o n o r of and w a s voted into the archives. the F r o s h class w a s saved and a Some of the h u m o r p a p e r s have new institution w a s born. revealed the t r u e t a l e n t s of m a n y The contest was originally held of the F r a t e r s . We had a t one time in the s p r i n g but in 1939 November t h o u g h t t h a t F r a t e r John Johnson was d e s i g n a t e d as t h e official d a t e was of Swedish origin, b u t a f t e r of the competition. T h i s resulted in his h u m o r paper, which revealed there being two contests in 1939. his ability as a linguist, m a n y of us The 1950 N y k e r k Cup Contest are in doubt. F r a t e r Appledorm was officially opened by Student finally revealed one of his secrets Council President Bill V a n t Hof in a paper, too — App deserves the who b r o u g h t the capacity audience name " g u b e r , " he's got such beauti- up to d a t e on the h i s t o r y a n d r u l e s ful teeth. Along with t h e multi- of the contest. Capable inter-class plicity of F r a t e r n a l talent, a fine c h a i r m a n Eloise H i n k a m p t h e n movement was begun w hen J a c k took over and t h e b a t t l e w a s on. Boeskoel, accompanied by Bill LaF r e s h m a n c h a i r m a n w a s Helena ing, both m e m b e r s of Cosmopolitan, presented t h e musical n u m b e r s a t Tinklinberg and t h e oration " T h e one of our m e e t i n g s — it would be Case A g a i n s t E u t h a n a s i a (Mercy a good thing f o r the f r a t e r n i t i e s to K i l l i n g ) " was given b y M y r a exchange t h e i r talent in such a Saunders. J u n i o r coaches f o r the manner. Last Tuesday the F r a t e r pledges F r e s h m a n class w e r e A n n e t t e and read the poems which t h e y had written about their d a t e s for the F r a t e r n a l W i n t e r F o r m a l , December 1. These poems were of a dynamic n a t u r e — we are s u r e t h a t several of these young men will soon have poems printed in the ' S a m p l e r , " F r a t e r n a l pledges, the " f e w and chosen," this y e a r a r e Charles Bradley, Dick DePree, Robert Dethmers, P e t e r DeVuyst, Robert DeWild, Cliff Dobben, Monty Dyer, Max F l e i s h m a n , Ed F r y l i n g , and Dick H a g n i . Also, E u g e n e Hospers, J a m e s Hyink, Dick I n g r a m , Dave Kempkers, J o h n Kenwell, Willard K r a m er, Don K r a n e n b e r g , Don S. Lubbers, J a c k Miller, Harvey Mulder, Herm Nienhuis, Joe Pierce, N o r m Schuling, H e r b Stouten, J e r r y Van Duine, Paul VanderMeer, and Paul W a l s m a . We a r e proud to announce these men a s pledges of Omicron Kappa Epsilon. The coming events f o r F r a t e r n a l are t h e W i n t e r F o r m a l a n d "Inquisition" week f o r t h e pledges. The W i n t e r F o r m a l is to be held this F r i d a y evening a t t h e Hotel P a n t l i n d , G r a n d Rapids. F r a t e r Gene Campbell is the c h a i r m a n of t h i s main w i n t e r social event. We are all looking f o r w a r d to a n evening of f u n , f e s t i v i t y , and f a n f a r e . Until then, we'll see you in our d r e a m s , girls.

J e a n e t t e Siderius, d r a m a t i c coach was M a r y H o u t m a n and t h e music director w a s Doris A d a m s . The

Sophomore

chairman

was

Sally Palen, the oration being " T h e P a r a d o x of

I g n o r a n c e " by Betty

Roelof. Play directors were Evie

Leese and J e a n Kloetingh with A r lene Ritsema and Lois A p t Holt dir e c t i n g t h e music. Senior coach f o r the Sophomore class was Alice G r a v e n h o r s t ; Willie De Vore coached the

play

and

C a t h y S h a r p directed the music. J u d g i n g the events were Dr. Billups of t h e d e p a r t m e n t of English a n d Mr. C a v a n a u g h of t h e d e p a r t m e n t of music. T h e entire p r o g r a m w a s replete with d r a m a , suspense, comedy, soul s t i r r i n g music and p a t h o s a n d every minute w a s really enjoyable. At the close of the contest, while t h e j u d g e s were sealing t h e f a t e of the c o n t e s t a n t s , the audience was f u r t h e r e n t e r t a i n e d by Dick Hesler who gave his i n t e r p r e t a t i o n of a little boy giving his f i r s t recital. W h e n the l a u g h t e r convulsed audience once a g a i n gained t h e i r composure Dick led in a m e r r y g r o u p sing. The decision of the j u d g e s was then made known and t h e Sophom o r e girls responded to t h a t long a w a i t e d stimuli with robust cheers and c o n g r a t u l a t i o n s f o r each other. W h e n t h e r e v e l r y subsided, Sophomore c h a i r m a n Sally Palen received the coveted N y k e r k Cup f r o m interclass c h a i r m a n Eloise H i n k a m p . The acceptance speech w a s one of h e a r t f e l t g r a t i t u d e f o r all who made the contest possible and sincere condolence to t h e F r o s h ; r e m i n d i n g them they, t h e Sophs, w e r e f r e s h m e n and losers last y e a r .

J^ororitfea DELPHI Well, t h e Delphi's did i t a g a i n — had a r o u s i n g t i m e w i t h t h e i r d a t e s a t t h e V F W on S a t u r d a y , t h e 18th. One really should s a y — " h a d a rousing t i m e all over t o w n " 'cause f r o m eight until ten fleeting glimpses of g r o u p s of Delphi's (etc.) could be c a u g h t a s they c h a r g e d f r o m H a d ' s d o w n t o Riverview and back to 3rd Church and v a r i o u s o t h e r spots a t opposite ends of town. A t r e a s u r e h u n t w a s the cause of all this undue e n e r g y . (Incidentally, Group IV won by the length of t i m e it t a k e s to blow up a balloon, pop it and s c r e a m ) . However, the t r e a s u r e hunt w a s only half the f u n ( ? ) The r e s t of t h e evening w a s spent in some g a y g a m e s — to use the t e r m loosely. One A m e r i c a n folk dance w a s also indulged in — the kind w h e r e you can't do too much squeezing (of the b a n a n a , t h a t is.) For o u r prog r a m of t h e evening, Delphi's plus tuned in to station D - E - L - P - H - I f o r a " m a n on the s t r e e t " p r o g r a m injected with a f e w last feeble gobbles f r o m T u r k e y H o f f m a n . Mr. and Mrs. Frissel and H a v e r k a m p chaperoned the evening but r u m o r s have it they were not in t h e best of condition come Sunday m o r n i n g . Ah, it's g r e a t to be young and energetic! The n i g h t before this r i p - r o a r i n g a f f a i r , the Delphis spent a peaceful evening in their room and w e r e ent e r t a i n e d by a p r o g r a m planned by Carol Van Lare and Vonnie De Loof. T h a n k s g i v i n g was t h e t h e m e and v a r i o u s delicacies of t h e t u r k e y were served; the " h e a r t " (devotions) by M a r y Zweizig, t h e "backb o n e " ( s e r i o u s ?) by B e t t y W a t son, "gobble, gobble" s u n g by Boopie (Olive) Koeppe, t h e " r i b s " by h u m o r Hoffman and J a n i e B o r r b r o u g h t in the " T a i l - E n d " a s critic.

FIRST NATIONAL BANK

Back

to

the

woods!

B r e a t h e in t h a t cold November a i r (with t i m e out to cough) and t h a n k your lucky s t a r s you're a Dorian. P r o m p t l y a t 8:00 the p a r a d e to t h e stables

for

our

hayride

started.

P r o m p t l y , t h a t is in the usual w a y — by which we mean t h a t the inescapable h a p p e n e d to some of us. We g o t lost, s t r a y e d , or otherwise confoozed and ended up a little late in a r r i v i n g . A f t e r a r r a n g i n g ourselves

comfortably

elses w a y and

in

finding

everyone convenient

knees to lean on (much to t h e owner's obvious and vocal d i s c o m f o r t ! ) , we were off on the moonlit t r a i l , j o g g i n g along behind the t r o t t i n g horses. Of course, some of us fell off* — and o t h e r s were kept busy t h r o w i n g o t h e r s off — t h e wagon, but aside f r o m the loss of Phyll Leach's shoe wardrobe, no casualties were r e p o r t e d f r o m the f r o n t . A f t e r thoroughly f r e e z i n g ourselves, we embarked f o r Miller's Barn, where we played g a m e s (with o r a n g e s and toothpicks and various o t he r s u r p r i s i n g a r t i c l e s ! ) , s a t and toasted our toes t a l k i n g in f r o n t of the huge fireplace, and r o a s t i n g apples in its flames, and otherwise passed the time a w a y . All r e p o r t s confirm our suspicions t h a t we all had a g r a n d time and t h a t we can hardly wait f o r the next e m b a r k a t i o n upon some f u t u r e Dorian project — such a s our f o r mal p a r t y in F e b r u a r y ! P l a n s f o r the f o r m a l w i n t e r p a r t y , , by the way, are going ahead a t full s t e a m and then some. But f o r now, t h e r e is no more news, so . . . So-long, f r o m Dorian!

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Pag* Six

HOPE

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

HOPE CAGE SEASON UNDERWAY Albion First For All-Sports Trophy Albion College has t a k e n a small

Hope Harriers Fourth Dutchmen Travel To Indiana For First Game In Conference Meet

Schouten Works With Frosh Team The 1950-61 edition of t h e H o p e

lead in the MI A A all-sports t r o p h y f r e s h m a n basketball t e a m will open race, according to t h e unofficial its season December n i n t h a g a i n s t A N C H O R Adrian, here. A t p r e s e n t , t h o u g h , sports staff. The Britons, winner Coach J a c k Schouten has not t h e of the 1950 trophy, have c a p t u r e d vaguest idea which f i v e p l a y e r s a first place in cross-country and will take the floor a t the opening a third place tie in football f o r 15 whistle. This will depend mainly on points. • whether or not some of t h e F r o s h Kalamazoo is in the second spot with 13 points. A l m a is a close make the v a r s i t y squad. Coach Schouten s a y s t h a t he will third, h a v i n g 12 tallies. Hope, with compilations

of

the

a third position tie in both football and cross-country, has 10 pointers. Adrian and Hillsdale follow with 8 and 2 points, respectively. The lead is not s u b s t a n t i a l and cannot be considered significant with basketball and the s p r i n g sports results still unknown, of course. The points are awarded in this m a n n e r . In each sport t e n points are a w a r d e d the winner, e i g h t to the second place t e a m , six f o r third, f o u r f o r f o u r t h , and t w o f o r fii'th. A cellar dwelling t e a m gets no points.

carry f r o m twelve to f i f t e e n men m the roster, m a k i n g his pick f r o m he t h i r t y candidates, with his f i n a l jut coming a p p r o x i m a t e l y a week a f t e r T h a n k s g i v i n g vacation. " J a c k " has his work cut out f o r him a g a i n t h i s year, a s he looks over a n o t h e r g r o u p of new f a c e s His impression of the a s p i r a n t basketball p l a y e r s t h u s f a r is t h a t they will be plenteous in h e i g h t but lacking a bit in speed. Providing che height is retained on the F r e s h .nan squad, he looks f o r w a r d to a successful season.

o

Most Valuable: Tom Van Wingen

In^erfrat Basketball lo Slarr Immediately

Likeable Tom Van Wingen, senior f r o m Grand Rapids, was chosen the most valuable m e m b e r of t h e Hope football t e a m by his t e a m m a t e s . The c r a s h i n g fullback, play n g his second season in t h a t j p o t , was a consistent ground j a i n e r in every contest and was also one of the leading s c o r e r s in the s t a t e . Hard c h a r g i n g Gene Campbell, also a senior f r o m Muskegon, was c a p t a i n of the squad. O t h e r seniors who have finished their collegiate grid c a r e e r s are Bill H i n g a , Don Van I n g r e n , J e r r y G r o t e r s , and Ed L e v e r e t t e f r o m Holland; H a r r y and Bob Vischer f r o m Hudsonville, and Ken Johnson f r o m Chicago.

:o s t a r t the week a f t e r T h a n k s g i v -

W -

A

I n t e r f r a t basketball is scheduled ing vacation. The two l e a g u e s will again be composed of two t e a m s from each f r a t , independents, and he S e m i n a r y boys. The " A " t e a m s will play on Wednesday evenings. Last y e a r the F r a t e r s w e r e " A ' champs a f t e r e m e r g i n g victorious in a playoff with the Kmmies and Arcad ans. The Cosmos were on top in the " B " g r o u p a f t e r d e f e a t i n g the F r a t e r " B " t eam in a playoff. The F r a t e r " A " t eam won the Inter-league crown. The

competition

should

be

as

keen and a s close a s ever this y e a r .

D

E S

W T ' T i n i c STORti*. w S* E.EIGNTN JT. - 166 W. I I " ST

ItBSUb

Once a g a i n t h e basketball season is officially u n d e r w a y a t Hope. T h e cagers, u n d e r the direction of t u t o r Russ De V e t t e f o r t h e third y e a r , played the f i r s t g a m e S a t u r d a y a g a i n s t p o w e r f u l V a l p a r a i s o on t h e home court of the I n d i a n a school. E v e r y football league h a s its a l l - s t a r t e a m . I t is only fitting and The r e s u l t s of t h e g a m e a r e unproper t h a t the new i n t e r f r a t league have its a l l - s t a r squad, too. WithThe record b r e a k i n g race which known as t h e A N C H O R goes to out f u r t h e r ado, the A N C H O R p r e s e n t s its version of this a l l - s t a r squad. was won by Hewitt of Adrian, was press. FIRST TEAM exceptionally f a s t all t h e w a y . T h e The t e n t a t i v e s t a r t i n g lineup f o r mile was run off in 4:38. The final the f i r s t g a m e lists all-MIAA selecBacks — A1 Boers Cosmos time was 20:(). At the mile m a r k e r tion Bud V a n d e r W e g e and Soph Jim Harvey Arcadiand Roos was a m o n g the top three, but l e t t e r winner Gerry Jacobson a t Dave Kempker Independent he lost position in the final p a r t of the f o r w a r d positions, v e t e r a n J u n J i m Pfingstel Seminary the r u n . Bremer a t the pivot p o s t , a n d Ends — The additional scoring f o r Hope l e t t e r m a n Ken Van R e g e n m o r t e r Don Kooiman Arcadian was compiled by W a y n e T r i p p in and speedy Ron Bos a t t h e g u a r d Gerry Van Heest S eminary 15th place, Collins Ottipoby who slots. Center — finished 22nd, Neil Van Heest in R e t u r n i n g v e t e r a n s Zeke P i e r s m a Paul Van Eck Independent che 24th pos tion, and Roger Knoph and Duane Peekstok a r e expected S E C O N D T E A M crossed the finish line 2Gth. to see a lot of action. A n o t h e r vetBacks — A m o n g the m e m b e r s of the t e a m eran, scrappy Bill H i n g a , will join J e r r y Boerman T Dorm the consensus of opinion is t h a t the the squad a s soon a s he is f u l l y reRon Bos Frater pace maintained by the leaders w a s covered f r o m football injuries. U p Dick N u i s m a F rater so f a s t t h a t it was impossible to f r o m last y e a r s f r o s h squad a r e Ken Van R e g e n m o r t e r Independent keep up d u r i n g the f i r s t two miles. Dick Hagni, Ron Appledorn, and Ends — As a result the top men of our Fuzz B a u m a n . Also on the squad J u n Bremer Independent team were too f a r behind t h e f i r s t are Don Hondorp and Gene N y e n W a y n e Fieldhouse Knick position to catch up in the final huis. Center — nile. Several f r e s h m a n h o o p s t e r s a r e J o h n Hamilton Arcadian The meet was held November 15 working out with v a r s i t y and t h e y Although the a l l s t a r s played both offense and defense, the s t a r s n'er the f o u r mile A d r i a n course. will probably see action on t h i s were picked primarily because of t h e i r offensive abilities. The outA proposed banquet will end the team as well a s on the f r o s h outstanding p a s s e r s and receivers in the league a r e a m o n g those chosen. activities of the h a r r i e r s . fit. These men a r e Ron B r o e r s m a , The centers m u s t be chosen f o r their blocking and c h a r g i n g abilities, Bob Visser, and N o r m Schuiling and f o r both defensive and offensive play. f r o m Grand Rapids; Bob F r i f e l d t The champion Independent crew placed f o u r men on the squads. Independents Champs f r o m S p r i n g L a k e ; and Williard Three A r c a d i a n s made t h e list, two S e m i n a r y boys, two F r a t e r s , one K r a m e r and Tim Beerthuis f r o m Cosmo, one Knick, and one T Dorm man. In Touch Football Loop Holland. * With the end of the sevpn g a m e Coach De Vette h a s been w o r k i n g D u r i n g the past week we've heard quite a few c o m m e n t s about t h e schedule d r a w i n g n e a r e r , the undet h e b o y s hard g e t t i n g t h e m in :olumn on the last s p o r t s page. Some were adverse, s u r p r i s i n g many feated Independents loom a s the s h a p e f o r the opening f r a y . Be- .vere favorable, and one fellow (a f r i e n d ) maintained the w r i t e r didn't champs in the i n t e r f r a t league. The cause of lack of height, speed is j o f a r enough. George! final g a m e f o r all t e a m s have yet * • * * be.ng stressed. to be played, w e a t h e r p e r m i t t i n g . It's a good feeling to know t h a t a few people a r e reading your This final round has been twice SSSSSSSS3SSS&: column. You really can't blame a n y o n e f o r not reading it, but it's sort postponed because snow covered of nice to have a few read it — to spot misspelled words, etc. fields. H E R F S T Evidently some one h a s been r e a d i n g the sport p a g e w a y out in The only possible significance Studio and Photo Supply Logan, Utah. The Paul Coburn Agency f r o m t h a t city thinks we need a m o n g t h e f r a t s in the g a m e to be some new descriptive words and p h r a s e s f o r description of athletic played between the E m m i e s and contests. F o r only $2.00 Mr. Coburn will send his book containing 626 O n e P l a c e to G o for Y o u r P o r t r a i t s Cosmos. This tilt will decide the descriptive words and p h r a s e s f o r t h e sports writer. f i f t h place t e a m . CAMERAS. FILMS AND The c h a p t e r on basketball alone contains: The league has been u n d e r t h e 60 ways of describing a basketball score! T h a t ' s r i g h t , 66! PHOTO SUPPUES direction of Russ DeVette, his stu24 different pass descriptions! dent a s s i s t a n t , Ron Bos, and the N2XT TO CENTER THEATER 45 basketball m a n e u v e r s f o r real s t u d e n t s of the g a m e ! intramural managers. Bill Hol40 different descriptions u n d e r " G e n e r a l " describing different .verda and Bud Vander W e g e have 7 W. 8TH ST. PHONE 2B64 play and p l a y e r s , and m a n y other appropos to the g a m e of officiated the g a m e s . HOLLAND basketball! We will gladly give the a d d r e s s to any a s p i r a n t s p o r t s writer, and he, too, can enjoy this shortcut to success. The cross-country squad climaxed their season with a disappointing showing in the M I A A championship. Paced by Bob R o o s w h o finished in f o u r t h p l a c e , t h e y scored 91 points to finish behind Albion, Adrian, and Kalamazoo.

CHRISTMAS CARDS Se'ect Your Christmas Cards Now While Our Selection Is Complete

«

«

*

*

We're looking f o r w a r d to a real i n t e r e s t i n g basketball season. We'll make no predictions, but there should be some real high scoring t i l t s this y e a r t h a t will give the f a n s their money's worth ( a n d not because most of the f a n s don't p a y a n y t h i n g , e i t h e r ) . We can h a r d l y w a i t f o r the first home game. By the way, when is i t ?

BEAUTIFUL

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BOX ASSORTMENTS

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STORE

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and your gal in for a snack after your date. We're open until 12 every evening. '{SSSS8S&S88SSS80SSSS88S8@SSSSS@&&SSS&SS$@SSS$SS&@&.

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.lectin^ tlie gang to cliscuss a quiz —or just killing time between classes — the Student Lounge of Acquinas Hall at Providence College is one of the favorite places for a rendezvous. At the Student Lounge, as in college campus haunts everywhere, a frosty bottle of Coca-Cola is always on hand for the pause that refreshes—Coke belongs. Ask for it either way ... both trade-marks mean the same thing. IOTTIED UNDER AUTHOHTY OP THE COCA-COU COMPANY l Y

COCO-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF HOLLAND O 1 ' 5 0 , Th# Coca-Cola Company

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11-30-1950