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Holland, Michigan

November 30, 1953

P & M Brings Strange Love Rider Will Direct Music Groups Combine, Hot Jazz Numbers Tale to Stage in "•The Heiress" The Heiress, a play by Ruth and A g u s t u s Goetz, will be the second production of PaletU- and Masque's '53-54 series. The dates for the P & M production are Wednesday, Thursday, and S a t u r d a y , December 9, 10, and 12. There will be no performance on F r i d a y night because of the All-College Christmas p a r t y . The setting of the play is New York in the 1850's and t h e plot tells of a shy and plain young girl, Catherine Sloper, who falls desperately in love with a delightful young f o r t u n e hunter. Catherine's lack of worldliness prevents her f r o m realizing that the young man proposing to her is not entirely drawn to her by her charm. Catherine's f a t h e r , a successful doctor, sees t h r o u g h the f o r t u n e - h u n t e r and forbids the marriage, but his d a u g h t e r With the election of J e r r y Kruyf proposes an elopement which fails to materialize, because the young as station m a n a g e r of Radio Hope m a n knows t h a t most of her ex- College, t h e organization h a s unpected f o r t u n e will go elsewhere if dergone a complete revision of polhe m a r r i e s her. Catherine retires icy. At their last m e e t i n g the to a little world of her own. But election of p r o g r a m director, secret h e f o r t u n e - h u n t e r t u r n s up once t a r y , public relations representamore and proposes to her. Seeing tive, musical director, and script the play will reveal the outcome of editor w a s held, and the various heads of committees were apthis s t r a n g e love affair. pointed. Donna Raymer p o r t r a y s CatherFilling these positions f o r the ine Sloper, and J i m Neevil will rest of t h e year will be Ed Kellogg play the part of her cold, aloof as p r o g r a m director, Margaret f a t h e r , Dr. Sloper. The romantic Luneberg as secretary, F r a n k Hora u n t of Catherine, Mrs. Penniman, rocks as public relations reprewill be portrayed by Marcia P a s m a . sentative, L a r r y Siedentop musical The fortune-hunter, Morris Town- direcor, and Joyce Vander Borgh shend, will be played by J e r r y will be the script editor. The conRedeker. tacting committee will be headed Of no less importance are the by announcers, and participants will s u p p o r t i n g roles. A r t h u r Town- not only be selected f r o m the staff shend and Marian Almond, a hap- but also f r o m the student body at pily engaged couple, will be por- large. The newly appointed advisors a r e t r a y e d by Tom TenHoeve and Miss Elva V a n H a i t s m a , representPenny Ramaker. Mrs. Almond, played by Ernie Brummeler, is the ing the Speech D e p a r t m e n t , Mr. only woman who really u n d e r s t a n d s J a m e s Prins, representing t h e EngCatherine. Mrs. Montgomery, as lish D e p a r t m e n t , and Dr. Robert played by Nell Salm, thinks t h a t Cavanaugh, representing the MusicDepartment. Morris can do no w r o n g since he One of the t y p e s of p r o g r a m s is her brother. Alyce DePree, the lively French maid, adds a g r e a t recently added to t h e weekly series deal of sparkle to the production. is f r a t e r n i t y - s o r o r i t y joint programs. These p r o g r a m s a r e comCrews f o r the play are working pletely devoted to the f r a t e r n i t y very h a r d to p r e p a r e the stage f o r and sorority, and it is up to them its opening night's appearance. The to plan and produce the p r o g r a m . This Wednesday evening the s t a g e and costumes will be very elaborate. Heads of the crews are second in this series will be broadas follows: John Soeter, s t a g e cast. The F r a t e r n a l and Sorosis m a n a g e r ; Monte Dyer, in charge societies will have charge of the of lighting; Lee Fasce, make-up; program. The F r a t e r Combo and Dolly Bechberger and Joyce B r a a k , the Sorosis S ex t et t e will be two p r o p e r t i e s ; Connie Veenstra and groups f e a t u r e d on the p r o g r a m .

Radio Group Re-Organizes

J a n e t Soeter, costumes; Don J a cobusse, publicity; and Bob Berghage, business. Tickets are now available in the Student Council office in the basement of Van Raalte Hall.

Education Confab Held at Michigan Hope College was represented a t t h e Seventh Annual Conference on H i g h e r Education in Michigan by Dr. and Mrs. Lubbers, Dr. Elliott, and Miss Reeverts. This conference w a s held at the University of Michigan on November 17 and 18, and most Michigan colleges were represented. The reports of three commissions on higher education were considered. These g r o u p s were: Commission on Financing Higher Education, President's Commission on H i g h e r Education, and Commission on H u m a n Resources and Advanced Training. College Finances and t h e effect of the expected rise in college enrollment were a m o n g the topics discussed.

Offer Handel's "Messiah''

In a q u a n d a r y over the possibiliities of securing a date f o r their forthcoming series of "Pop Concerts," the Hope College Band has finally decided to push the date of the first concert to the second F r i d a y following C h r i s t m a s vacaA p p r o x i m a t e l y two hundred s t u d e n t s and faculty of Hope College, tion. including vocal and instrumental groups, will take p a r t in the 24th The musical, revolution from annual p e r f o r m a n c e of Handel's oratorio "The Messiah" at 8:00 on " m a r c h i n g " to " p o p " numbers oc- Tuesday evening, December 15. curred with the p e r f o r m a n c e of Dr. Robert Cavanaugh, head of the music d e p a r t m e n t , will conduct the " D r a g n e t " theme a t a football the chorus and the orchestra. Mr. Morrette L. Rider, director of g a m e . The enthusiastic approval instrumental music, trained the orchestra and Mrs. W. Curtis Snow with which the n u m b e r was re| and Mrs. Harold Karsten will acceived gave Mr. Rider's idea of Guest Soloists company the chorus on o r g a n and changing the musical agenda its piano respectively. The two and final spark. The band members one-half hour performance will be s h a r e his enthusiasm in playing broadcast by WHTC. During the such numbers as " H a r l e m Nocintermission an offering will be t u r n e , " " S t r i n g of P e a r l s , " and taken to help with expenses. other of the g r e a t jazz favorites Soloists this year will be Harne f r o m the f a m o u s big-band a r r a n g e Miyake, soprano f r o m J a p a n , Paulments, bearing such names as Stan ine W r i g h t Higgins, alto f r o m Kenton and Hal Leonard. Windsor, Ontario, J o h n Macdonald, In contrast to these "cool" numbass of Chicago and Robert Holbers, the band is continuing the land, tenor from New York. preparation of selections for a H a r n e Miyake, a native of J a p a n , scheduled joint concert with the was g r a d u a t e d in 1935 f r o m FukuoCalvin College Band. The perka J y o g a k u i n Christian Girls School formance will be some time in in Kyushu. Four years later she early F e b r u a r y . was g r a d u a t e d f r o m t h e State Music Academy in Tokyo. Also in 1939 she made her dubut in Orc h e s t r a Concert. Since then she has appeared in public concerts especially in oratorios. She has played in opera in Tokyo and in Pauline Higgins .1952 she s a n g " M a d a m e B u t t e r f l y " When T h a n k s g i v i n g is over, in The New York City Center Opea. everyone t u r n s his attention to the She is now studying Religious Music forthcoming C h r i s t m a s season. Train Germany. ditional on Hope's campus is the Pauline W r i g h t Higgins, who will W.A.L. C h r i s t m a s P a r t y f o r the sing the alto solos f o r Hope's perentire student body. f o r m a n c e of "The Messiah", has The p a r t y will be held on Deappeared on Hope's campus precember 11 in Durfee Hall. Bette vious to this year, when she s a n g Brewer is acting as c h a i r m a n with in Hope's presentation of "The Ruth Bogaard a s s i s t i n g her. Messiah" about 1940. Mrs. Higgins The theme this y e a r will be achieved her formal education in " C h r i s t m a s Cards." The stage will The Toronto Conservatory of Music, be set with a huge C h r i s t m a s card University School of Music at Ann in the background. Different scenes A r b o r and in New York City. She will depict various phases of the has been a soloist f o r organizaYuletide Season. Solos, choral tions t h r o u g h o u t Michigan and Ongroups and readings will bring to tario and in the Metropolitan Methlife the traditional pictures on odist Church in Detroit. She has Christmas cards. instructed vocal pupils f o r the Following the p r o g r a m refreshp a s t two or three years. ments will be served in the Terrace Room. Carol singing will cliJ o h n MacDonald, bass, is also a max the evening. return artist. He appeared on Home Mlyake Hope's campus as soloist in Handel's Messiah, and also gave a recital here a few years ago. John MacDonald has been soloist at three successive Cincinnati May Festivals by Pat Pickens under E u g e n e Goossens and Fritz Nincic of the Yugoslav delegation. settlement would offer a f r u i t f u l Busch. He has sung six times with the Chicago Apollo Club, twice at Mr. Leveran spoke on the prob- life f o r these refugees. lems of Palestine and divided his Mr. Zeineddin of the Arab deleContinued on p a g e 3, col. 5 talk into three p a r t s : (1) a security gation, on the other hand, gave me problem; (2) an irrigation prob- a different light on the subject. It lem of the J o r d a n River; (3) the is a point of view t h a t I had not r e f u g e e problem. heard fully developed before. I will mention briefly the first "The main international proband third which seem t h e most im- lem," he said, " w a s t h a t of national p o r t a n t . The problem of insecurity liberation." Due to the many steps On Wednesday evening, Novemdeveloped a t t h e beginning of the taken in t h a t direction, by 1950 ber 18, t h e year's first regular Israeli state. Mr. Leveran said t h a t nearly all the Middle E a s t had been meeting of the Student Affiliates the recent border incidents were liberated f r o m foreign interference. of the American Chemical Society r e g r e t t a b l e but t h a t one should not However, this s t r u g g l e resulted in ( f o r m e r l y the Chemistry Club) was pass j u d g m e n t on each individual a negative a t t i t u d e towards the held. The group, including several in the violence but m u s t look back West. Out f r o m under this west- new members, was addressed by on the cause. "The A r a b s , " he ern domination arose many prob- Mr. E l m e r H a r t g e r i n k of the Sumsaid, "should t a k e responsibility to lems. Due to imperialistic inter- ner Chemical Company on the subsee t h a t t h e i r people do not infil- vention, the a r e a s a r e divided into ject "Sympathomimetic Amines." t r a t e into t h e Israeli t e r r i t o r y ; fifty s e p a r a t e s t a t e s . Mr. H a r t g e r i n k , a g r a d u a t e of thus, no incidents need to occur." As f a r as t h e Palestine situation Hope, congratulated the chemistry Concerning the r e f u g e e problem, is concerned, we m u s t first under- d e p a r t m e n t upon its fine record and the delegate said t h a t these Arab- stand the difference between J u d a - the college upon its recent recogian people were told to confuse ism and Zionism. " T h e f o r m e r " , nition by the American Chemical the Israeli a r m y , and he wondered he explained, "is a respected re- Society. R e f r e s h m e n t s , served by if it were r i g h t t h a t his s t a t e ligion; the l a t t e r is an aggressive Mrs. Robert Langenberg and Miss should take the responsibility of political force which has welded F r a n c e s Brown, set off a very inc a r i n g f o r them. He t h o u g h t ret e r e s t i n g and enjoyable evening.

24th Annual Performance Takes Place In Hope Chapel on December 15th

W.A.L. Party Draws Near


Pickens Tells of N.Y.C. Conference The United Nations YM-YW seminar opened in New York Friday, November 13, with a worship service and ended Sunday morning with a talk by M. M. Thomas, Indian student and Christian Movement leader. It was a conference concerning the world community and how we as Christians could be more a p a r t of it. Rev. Catchings, who spoke a t the opening service, said t h a t Christianity should - embody also the aims of the United Nations. " W e should r e m e m b e r , " he said, " the essential dignity of m a n ; we must reach a higher s t a g e on t h e level of life." In t h e UN we can s t r e n g t h e n our f a i t h with a wider cicle of friendship. To do this we must realize the different concepts of other nations and our own f a u l t s . While a t the conference I heard political advisors f r o m t h r e e significant countries in the world today. Mr. A r t h u r Leveran of t h e Israeli delegation; Mr. Zeineddin of the Syrian delegation; and Mr.

Chemistry Majors Hear Hope Grad

Continued on papre 4, col. 3


Page Two

HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Sports Editor Feature Editor Society Editors Rewrite Editor Photographers Typists

Ray Vedder Dave Angus Dan Hager Pat Pickens Dot Lindahl, Myron Denekas Lee Fasce Bill Parson, Verne Barkel Marge Mac Ewan, Marge Luneberg Mary Jane Rietveld, Ethel Groeneveid

Business Staff Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Circulation Managers

Ron Mac Clary Gene Ouderkirk Herb Morgan Warren Buitendorp, Ken Gnade

MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGE PRESS Entered as second class matter at the post office of Holland, Michigan, at special rate of postage provided for in section 1103 of Act of Congress, October 3, 1917, and authorized October 19, 1918. Subscription Rate: $1.00 per year. Published every other week by the students of Hope College except during holidays or examination periods.

Voice of The Campus Yea Provincials! To The Editor: I read with interest the W h a t ' s On Your Mind? column in the last issue of the Anchor. Everyone seems to think Holland is "provincial." Well, sure. This is one of the city's biggest assets. People pay thousands of dollars each spring to revel in its atmosphere a t Tulip Time. W h a t they see are the "quaint" aspects of our culture. Holland's g r e a t e s t industry is the tourist trade. In this respect, Holland is not culturally dead, as some opinions in the column might suggest. Actually, the most "isolated and insulated" society in Holland is Hope College. Students on your campus seem to feel self-important in t h e role of enlightened intellectuals leading dreary Holland onward in an avant-grade cultural movement. Hope College is as much a p a r t of the city as any d r u g store, factory, or church, not a little green island in a grey sea of cultural apathy. Students should overcome their eggheadism. The citizens of Holland a r e not vegetables. Many of them have g r a d uated from Hope. You, the students, are Holland, regardless of whether you are f r o m Brooklyn or San Francisco. So come off it. Rome wasn't built in a day—it's still growing. So is Holland. Sincerely, John Robertson

Refute Gaspeer To the Editor: The very nature of Mr. Gaspeer's recent and r a t h e r offensive article, "Gaspeer Slaps Israelites", both invites and demands s t r o n g criticism. At the conclusion of t h a t finely confused specimen of muddled expression was the editor's notation, "Opinions expressed there-in are solely those of Mr. Gasper." In my judgment, the editors have flattered Mr. Gaspeer's fine collection of crude emotional ravings by ref e r i n g to them as opinions. Usually the word opinion implies thought, judgment or estimation all of which require at least some small amount of intelligence. If Mr. Gaspeer's ravings can be said to represent opinions then they do so in the loosest and worst sense of the word. I am vastly skeptical of a person who must resort to offensive rhetoric and crude implications (as Mr. Gaspeer does) in order t o gain s y m p a t h y to his views. Apparently Mr. Gaspeer agrees with w h a t Hitler had written in Mein Kampf: "If you wish to gain the s y m p a t h y of the broad masses, you must tell

them the crudest and most stupid things." This brings me to the m a t t e r of Mr. Gaspeer's absurd comments with reference to F o s t e r Dulles. It is clearly evident t h a t in Gaspeer's a t t e m p t to slash out a t anything within swinging range, he was curiously careful where the blows should fall—namely on Mr. Truman. It we are to accept Mr. Gaspeer's statement that T r u m a n "beg a t " the S t a t e of Israel then we cannot ignore the f a c t t h a t F o s t e r Dulles has fondly adopted t h a t "unholy child" with a f a t h e r l y a f fection t h a t is politically understandable. It is obvious t h a t the "strength and weight of the Jewish vote" has had as a significant e f fect upon the policies of F o s t e r Dulles as it had on those of H a r r y Truman. This is clearly pointed out in an article on page twenty of the No. 9, 1953, issue of TIME MAGAZINE. I r a t h e r doubt if Mr. Dulles' ability to "discipline" is as g r e a t as Gaspeer would have us believe. Very truly yours, Donald Leinbach

To The Editor: In the November thirteenth issue of the Anchor there appeared an article severely criticising the Israel nation and an ex-president of the United States. When I read the article I was g r e a t l y disturbed by the benighted terminology and material used. It seemed to me t h a t the charges a g a i n s t Mr. Truman and Israeli were entirely unfounded. The implications of the article a r e that Mr. T r u m a n is a crooked politician who served no good purpose during his tenure of office but to f u r t h e r confuse an already mixed-up world and to put f o r t h the interests of certain minority groups f o r the unworthy purpose of acquiring political f a v o r . No m a t t e r what our opinion of Mr. Truman m a y be, we have no right whatsoever to insinuate such unproven charges. There has never been any legitimate reason to doubt his sincerity. In America a man is innocent until he is shown beyond a reasonable doubt to be guilty. We have laws against such libelous statements, when they are not so cleverly and cowardly hidden behind a ruse of rhetoric. In the writer's critique of t h e Israeli nation more fallacies a p pear. In phraseology reeking with ambiguity he condemns the people of that country. Apparently he does not realize t h a t the whole land of Palestine r i g h t f u l l y belongs to the Jewish people. The land of Palestine w a s given to the Hebrew people over f o u r thousand y e a r s ago by God Himself. Throughout





Faith, Hope, And Charity, Too This has been called the age of anxiety. It is said that we live in a time of universal fear and basic insecurity. Yet, to say this is to speak only a part of the truth. For there is still love in the world and faith and hope, and yes, charity too. Emblematic of these is the Christmas Seal. The Christmas Seal is a sign of love: it is a sign of faith in the humanity of man; it is a sign of hope for the eventual victory over a terrible disease; it is, above all, a sign of charity which says to all who see it: "No man shall die, or misery endure, for that which I could do and leave undone." This is the very essence of the way of life we love and will preserve. It is an affirmation of man's unique self-dignity. That such an emblem should appear each year at Christmas time is particularly appropriate; it commends itself to our judgment at that season when we all observe the birth of Him who died that we migh live. Although a little thing in itself, the Christmas Seal exerts tremendous force. You are the agents and the custodians of that force, which has been used so well; which has saved, and will continue to save so many lives; which has reduced, and will continue to reduce, so much of suffering. Therefore, we may truly say, though there is anxiety and fear and insecurity throughout the land, there is also love, and faith and hope, and yes, charity. "And the greatest of these is charity."

MIND? How would you feel if you were to be charged from t h r e e to five cents f o r the Anchor? F r a n k Talarico, Sophomore. If the students were to pay f o r the Anchor it might be t h a t they would appreciate it more and be more interested in it. I think people are t a k i n g advantage of the f r e e issues. Ernie Brummeler, Junior. Most people would share their Anchor instead of buying t h e i r own if you were to charge f o r it. If this happened you might lose circulation. Carl De Vree, Freshman. I think an indirect payment would be better than five cents per copy. It would be difficult to collect and less people would buy it.

There are two kinds of people in our churches, pillars and Prof. Jim Prins, English Departcaterpillars. The pillars hold up the church, while the cater- ment. pillars simply go in and out. I would be irritated as a loyal Scotsman and a teacher, but 1 —Unknown would pay it.

If I ever build a church I will put this sign on every door: "You are not too bad to come in. You are not too good to John Holmlund, F r e s h m a n . stay out." —Anonymous The old man said to the young man, "My son, I have had a great many hard times in my life, and most of them didn't happen."


I don't think the s t u d e n t s would mind paying a nickel per copy for their school paper but, it might be more to your advantage to charge for the whole year r a t h e r than each copy.

—Anonymous A clerk in Wall Street office posted this notice on his desk one morning recently when he entered the office looking, as one of his associates said, "like a dissolving view": "I know it's warm. I don't care what the thermometer shows. I don't care to know how little you slept last night. It is usually warm at this time of the year in this part of the world. Forget i t ! " — T H E NEW YORK TRIBUNE history it has belonged to them. Men have constantly taken it f r o m them, as a j u d g m e n t of God to be sure, but God h a s never permanently grasped it f r o m His people. First the Assyrians and Babylonians seized it; t h e n the Greeks and Romans occupied i t ; they were followed by the A r a b s who have held it in illegal t e n u r e ever since. In recent years, when the J e w s wished to r e t u r n to t h e i r homeland, the Arabs refused to evacuate it. A war resulted and much blood was shed. Then, t h r o u g h the United Nations, the w a r was supposedly ended, but ever since, there have been outbreaks of hostilities. The author maintained that these were unlawful atrocities on the p a r t of the Israelites, but such is not the case. They were merely a t t e m p t s to drive the offenders f r o m their own r i g h t f u l t e r r i t o r y . The Israelite nation has never ceased to be the chosen people of God. God h a s and is punishing them f o r their rejection of Christ, and h a s given the gospel to t h e Gentiles, but if one will examine history, one will find t h a t nations which have persecuted the Jews h a v e fallen in t h e i r turn. Let us t a k e a warning f r o m this.

It might be a good idea if could collect the money by scription, but to charge f o r individual copy would mean a in circulation.

you subeach loss

Joyce Vanderborgh, Junior.

I don't think as many people forces of right a r e the forces of would read the Anchor, circulation God, not the forces of the devil— would drop and you'd be back h a t e and enmity. I believe t h a t God where you started. is working with Israel. We m u s t not hinder His work, but we must put it f o r t h with all our hearts. Patronize your advertisers. We must win Israel f o r Christ, and not push her f r o m Him. It is the f a l s e religion of Mohammedanism t h a t is fighting Israel. Whose side are we on anyway. Let us say with Joshua, "Choose ye this day whom ye will serve; as f o r me and my house, we will serve Jehovah.

For Your


Sincerely, Richard De W i t t

Hope OPUS Less? To Editor:

Those who are interested in a l i t e r a r y magazine f o r Hope College a r e disappointed and disgusted with t h e present situation. The disa p p o i n t m e n t is largely due to the poor, nay, nonexistant response to appeals f o r material. The disgust is engendered by the u n w a r r a n t e d delay caused by t h e f a i l u r e of the committees responsible f o r official authorization to take action. A s a result of this inaction, nothing h a s "A real peace" can be established been accomplished since the first if the A r a b s will remove them- of October. selves f r o m the land of the J e w s . I t looks as though Hope College If t h e y will get themselves up and will be without a literary magazine take t h e i r antisemetic selves f r o m f o r a n o t h e r year. a country t h a t is not theirs, a Sincerely, peace will be built in t h a t area J o n Hinkamp of the world. "The forces of r i g h t " will prevail, as the a u t h o r says, but the

Ruth Moore, Sophomore.





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Rushing O v e r ; Pledges Known



Page Three

Combined Music Groups Offer "Messiah"

Hope Hosts State-Wide Foreign

Coninued f r o m paire 1

Friday, November 20, was the big day f o r the f r a t e r n i t i e s . The weeks of suspense and wonderment were culminated and each f r a t e r n i t y was anxiously awaiting the outcome. Five weeks of rushing which included extensive planning and hard work f o r the f r a t s had ended.

Language Conference Saturday

4:30 p.m. was the deadline f o r the acceptances and rejections to be placed in the Dean's office. Each rushee was required to write a formal acceptance or rejection to the f r a t e r n i t y or f r a t e r n i t i e s from which he received a bid. At this same time the Interf r a t e r n i t y Council met with Dean Milton Hinga. Each l e t t e r was opened by the Dean and read aloud to the Council which was keeping a tabulated account of the results. Each of the representatives of the five f r a t e r n i t i e s recorded the acceptances and refusals of the men which received a bid f r o m them.


The results were as follows: Arcadians, 19 pledges; Cosmopolitan, 27 pledges; Emersonians, 25 pledges; F r a t e r n a l , 19 pledges; Knickerbocker, 24 pledges.



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».• •• ».• #,•».«»• »•«»• • •% •• * • •

DIAMONDS Dr. Ernest Ellert of the Hope College German Deportment at the Longfellow Elementary School in Holland. As a part of the Foreign Language Conference this Saturday, Dr. Ellert w i l l give a demonstration based upon his progress thus far in teaching German to fourth graders.

Next Saturday, December 5, Hope College will be host to a conference on "A Foreign Language Program in the Elementary Schools." The p r o g r a m will center around a speech by Dr. Charles C. Fries, Director of English Language Institute a t the University of Michigan, who is an authority in the field, and a demonstration by Dr. Ernest Ellert, a member of the Hope College German Department. Dr. Fries will speak on "Teaching Foreign L a n g u a g e s to Grade School Children." Dr. Ellert's demonstration will utilize children f r o m two fourth grade classes f r o m the Longfellow School, where Dr. Ellert is conducting experimental classes. The purpose of the conference is to inform Public School educators about late developments in the elementary schools and to ere-



Initiation j h a i r m e n have been appointed and the next f e w weeks will mark the f o r m a l and informal initiation of the new pledges. The Arkies will have Sam Hoffm a n and Dick TenHaken as pledge m a s t e r s while the Cosmos will have John Kools and John Ver Beek acting in the same capacity. The E m m i e s will have Bob Hoeksema as pledge m a s t e r and Bob Scholten as pledge-chairman. Don Brookstra and Carlton Failor of the F r a t e r s , and Bill Kisken of the Knicks will also serve as pledge masters.

the St. Louis Bach Festival, three times with the P i t t s b u r g h Mendelsohn Choir, and six times with the Fort Wayne Choral Society. Robert Holland, tenor f r o m New York, has been a member of Television Opera Theatre since its beginning in 1950. He has been a soloist a t Radio City Music Hall, and with the Robert Shaw Collegiate Chorale. The Chorus and the soloists will be accompanied by the Messiah orchestra composed of Hope College orchestra students. The Chorus includes members of all vocal groups on campus and some high school students and town people.

Box Assortments 60c to $1.49



160 E. 8th Street

at 90c for the first 25 and 45c

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a t e interest in the foreign language Dr. Ellert, with the assistance of s u m m e r school which Hope is plan- Alice Gabriels, Joan Kilian, Lucille ning f o r next summer. Van Heest, and Irene Wesch, is About six hundred invitations conducting fifteen minute classes have been sent out to Public School five days a week in the two f o u r t h Superintendents, m e m b e r s of g r a d e classes. Dr. Ellert is very Boards of Education, representa- well pleased with the results so tives of Roman Catholic, Christian far. He hopes t h a t this experiment Reformed, and Lutheran Parochial will be expanded into a regular Schools, faculty members from f e a t u r e of the Public School sysM I A A schools, and interested tem, both in Holland and elsepeople of Michigan State and the where. University of Chicago. Patronize your advertisers.

Dr. Ellert's program, which is being carried on in cooperation with the Holland Board of Education, is one of a f e w advanced experimental p r o g r a m s in the country.



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Page Four


Delphi Party At Spring Lake; Sorosis To Broadcast On RHC During these busy weeks before Christmas, Hope's coeds will be busy planniiiu: and attending their winter parties. Theta members and I heir quests will enjoy a hay ride and square dance at Lakewood stables this Saturday night. J a n Conklin is chairman of the party. Thesaurian members are also making plans for the redecoration of their sorority room. Sixty freshmen girls attended the A.S.A. banquet at the Warm Friend Hotel on November 20. This formal initiation of pledges at the diner took the place of the A.S.A. home of Harb Slagh on November Homecoming b r e a k f a s t . The girls 13. The Sibs are busy making enjoyed a delicious dinner. A.S.A. tentative plans f o r two parties that members have started making ten- are coming up shortly a f t e r Christtative plans for their winter for- mas. A date night in the form of mal party which will be held in a toboggan party is being arranged. The Sibs are also planning their February. Delphis and their guests are winter formal party, which will be looking forward to their winter F e b r u a r y 20. Joan K r a g t and Barformal party. Mood Indigo, which bara Lowing are co-chairmen of will be held at the Spring Lake the party. Country Club this Saturday night. Sorosites have set the date for Co-chairmen of the party are the formal initiation of their Nancie Carpenter and Marcia Veld- pledges for December 11. The man. A "coketail p a r t y " will be girls are also busy working on held at the home of Phyl Heyboer their joint program with the before the formal. Formal initia- F r a t e r s for Radio Hope College. tion of the Delphi pledges will be Sorosites are looking forward to this Wednesday night at the home their meeting on art at which time of Myra Saunders. Ardis Bishfp will display some of The Dorians will be quite busy the paintings she did this summer. during these next two weeks. The Slides will also be shown. fall term is about over, so the Dorians will have to elect their new officers f o r the winter term. Pat ronize your advertisers. The Dorians will also have the formal initiation of their pledges this week. Plans are being completed for the Dorian informal, Welcome Hopeites which will be a toboggan p a r t y at AT Echo Valley in Kalamazoo on DePOST'S BARBER SHOP cember 12. Alice Klepper is gen331 College Avenue 3 Chairs eral chairman of the party. The Sibylline sorority had in-

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depended somewhat on our con- and Czechoslovia. When - it was cept of 'the UN itself—Whether it under the Italians, its economic 'i Coninued from jm^e I was to be an organization where stability diminished, while under itself together with western im- like countries could meet or a uni- Yugoslavia it grew. The Italians perialism. Zionism is based on a versal organization of nations, re- say that sentimental reasons link philosophy of distinction of relig- gardless of present relations among her to Trieste. However, it has not ion and race. It holds that the them. been p a r t of Italy since 19IS, and J e w s in different countries are simthat country until 1915 had not The basic question in Trieste ply Jews of the dispersion and really claimed Trieste. should be considered from an eththus, just exiles. nic and economic p • nt of view. In one of our last meetings, Mr. Thus he added, "when a citizen Its population is predominantly Le Fevre from the World Council acquires Zionist-Jewish philosophy, Italian, but these people are in an of Churches observed that we canhe develops undivided allegiance to a r e a which has been ethnically not decide whether or not we will Jewish land and not the country Yugoslav for thirteen centuries. It be involved in world alfairs, beof which he is a citizen. All-out is an island cut off from the bulk cause we already are. However, progaganda then follows by Zionist of Italy. we must decide whether we will be groups which try to influence the Since 1918 it has been economic- responsible or irresponsible, and we country in policies. Many times ally tied to Yugoslavia, Austria, must know soon. the policies favored are those detrimental to the country, which break harmony in the country and breed Anti-Semitism. Thus they create an economic as well as internaHAVE YOUR DORM AGENT CALL tional problem.

Tells of Conference

"In Palestine the Arabs were subject to intrusion from the outside, which has driven them away. Most are now refugees. Zionists have depended on foreign powers to oust the Arabs and have even tried to secure help from Russia, since there are many Jews in the USSR. Should the Arabs who had Palestine f o r nine centuries be driven out of a land which belongs to the Jews simply by h e r i t a g e ? "

2465 For Pick-up and Delivery WE GIVE

The Yugoslav delegate talked on varied topics in the world situation. He said that their attitude toward the UN was an independent one. They never voted in one block but on each issue according to its merit. They try t(f avoid anything to make the US-USSR conflict more bitter.




In the problem in the F a r Fast he said that compromise, not appeasement, was necessary. In recognizing Communist China it





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Hope College's Dutchmen will open their 1953-54 MIAA basket•"J •** «*• »•# J*J M t*2 !•! JS 24 M ».• »»#.• #.• ».• •.» #.• •,» #• #,• ».• »,• • #,• •• ••»• «,• •• ».• #,• •.» ball ».« schedule this Friday when they meet the Kalamazoo Hornets a t the local Armory. Hope took two out FOR G O O D SHOES of three f r o m Kazoo last year, winning the finale 92-87 in a playTry off f o r the MIAA championship. :: M This year's squad includes eight •* I'J M M M W v #.• #.• #.• *,* •• # • #.•», lettermen f r o m last season's championship team, which racked up eleven wins in the thirteen conference starts. Veterans are Bob Hendrickson, junior; Bob Visser, PEOPLES STATE BANK senior; John Adams, sophomore; John Brannock, senior; Dwight A Convenient and Friendly Place Riemersma, sophomore; A l d e n Klomparens, sophomore; W i l l i e to Do Your Banking Rink, junior; and Harold Molenaar, sophomore. Hendrickson, Visser, Adams, Brannock, and Riemersma are outstanding returnees who saw plenty of action last season. (20 or more g a m e s ) . A strapping 6' 5" center, Hendrickson paced Hope scorers last year with 448 points in 22 g a m e s for a 20.4 average. However, not content with just scoring field goals, IS READY TO SERVE YOU " H e n r y " climaxed the season by gaining a berth on the MIAA all These Attractions s t a r squad. SOUPS — HAMBURGS — CHEESE SANDWICHES Old pro on the club is Bob Visser, CHEESEBURGERS — HOT CHOCOLATE who is s t a r t i n g his f o u r t h varsity SODAS AND SUNDAES — ROLLS AND COFFEE season. Last year, "Bones" r a n g up 266 points in 20 games f o r a w r a 13.3 average. Thus f a r this year, Bob's play has been severely hampered by a bad back. Brannock, Adams and Riemersma were also big t h r e a t s in the Hope lineup last season, scoring 178, 175, and 74 points respectively. Plenty of help this season is also DEPOSITS INSURED UP TO expected f r o m senior Bob Wagner. A 6' 7" war veteran, " S t r e t c h " $10,000 EACH played basketball f o r Hope under Russ DeVette before serving a hitch in the navy. Y O U C A N BANK O N US Besides the returning lettermen, several freshmen have attracted much interest. Norm K r a m e r of P o r t a g e ; Ken Phillips from G.R. South; Jack Kempker of Holland; and Ken A r m s t r o n g of Holland, ODORLESS ECONOMY have all looked good in practice. DRY AND LAUNDRY Although boasting a veteran ball GLEANING SERVIGE club, the services of last year's STUDENT ECONOMY SERVICE seniors Ron Bos, J e r r y Jacobson, Don Piersma and Bob Bolema will FIRST FIVE POUNDS, $1.00 be sorely missed. EACH ADDITIONAL POUND, 12c SHIRTS FINISHED IN THIS BUNDLE 17c EACH ADDITIONAL


Page Five

Nine Lettermen Back As Cagers Prepare For Conference Opener









KNEELING: Coach John Visser, John Adams, Harold Molenaar, Dwight Riemersma, A l Klomparens. STANDING: W i l l Rink, John Brannock, Bob Hendrickson, Bob Visser, Bob Wagner.

Bos, Hope's Most Valuable, Hope Captain, and MIAA Most Valuable, along with Kazoo's Manny Glasser, was the big cog in the Dutch offensive p a t t e r n last season scoring 270 points in 18 games f o r a 15.0 average. At the present time, Willie Rink appears to have the inside track on Bos' old position. Willie's inspired play and prolific scoring have been the big surprise of the practice sessions. Coach Visser is also searching f o r someone to fill the places vacated by Bolema, Piersma, and Jacobson, regulars last year. Bolema specialized on rebounding, while " J a k e " chalked up 255 points. Although not a regular last season, P i e r s m a was invaluable because of his superb defensive work.

All in all, the outcome of this season depends a g r e a t deal on Coach Visser finding able replacements f o r Piersma, Jacobson, Bos and Bolema.

'Read the Editorial Page."










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Page Six




DUTCHMEN DOMINATE FALL SPORTS Harriers Share Championship with Albion Al's Juggling Act Nets Hope's

A narrow edging-out by Albion's cross country team in the M I A A field day meet l e f t coach L a r r y Green's h a r r i e r s knotted in first place with the Albion crew a t t h e close of the 1953 season. The successful campaign had earlier seen the Dutch r u n n e r s e m e r g e undefeated f r o m the conference dual meet activity which included a 27-28 victory over Albion in a decisive running. With the dual meet record and the field day competition each counting half t o w a r d d e t e r m i n a tion of the final winner, the Dutch and Albion wound up deadlocked and will take the same number of points toward the all-sports trophy. Trailing Hope in the field day were in order Hillsdale, Calvin, Adrian, Alma, Kalamazoo and Olivet. Dual meet records gave t h e Dutch first followed by Albion, Hillsdale, Calvin, Alma, Kalamazoo, Adrian and Olivet. Don W i e g a n d t of Hillsdale crossed the finish line first in t h e field day, hotly pursued by Ron Denllyl of Hope. Calvin's Morris Tubergen took third and J e s s e King of Hope c a p t u r e d f o u r t h . The entire Albion t e a m of five men then came in to fill up t h e r e s t of the first ten positions with one Hillsdale r u n n e r mixed in at seventh. F o r Hope A r t Schmidt w a s third man with Ron Reinink and Henry Young t a k i n g f o u r t h and fifth. The Dutch breezed t h r u their dual meet conference schedule with t h e exception of t h e n a r r o w Albion run. Calvin, Hillsdale and Adrian were all handily trounced by a m a r g i n of at least t h i r t e e n points. Following Albion, the Dutch h a r -

Dutch Drop Grid


First Undisputed Grid Crown It was the first o u t r i g h t , undisputed football championship ever f o r Hope College when t h e 1953 squad, u n d e r the m a s t e r m i n d i n g of coach Al Vanderbush, swept to the MIAA t i t l e on a five-and-one record. Twice before Hope had copped co-championships, the more recent one being in 11)51 with Alma, whom t h e Dutch had beaten t h a t year. but this year's team is the first in e v e r for Hope, c a m e t h r u as well Hope history to land on top of the on defense a s on offense. MIAA without having to s h a r e its Two speedy, s h i f t y sophomore position. halfbacks, John A d a m s and F r a n k The crown was virtually clinched when the Dutchmen tangled with Albion on the Britons' field and whacked them, 20-7. The next week it was in the bag for certain when Kalamazoo fell to Hope and Albion and Hillsdale battled to a deadlock, the defeat to Alma the next week, with the squad being able to let up a f t e r several consecutive weeks of battles, having no bearing on the race. It was a particularly g r a t i f y i n g championship to Vanderbush and a t t e s t s to his ability inasmuch as in pre-season r a t i n g s his team was not even given an outside chance. Jesse King a n d Ron DenLlyl head for the home-stretch in a recent cross-country run Several key positions were a t the at the Country Club Course. These men helped guide the Hope harriers to a share first a p p a r e n t l y without anyone to in the M I A A cross-country championship. fill in, the most evident at q u a r t e r back where f r e s h m a n H a r r y Voss riers ran away f r o m Olivet, Kala- Schmidt and H a r v e y Van Farowe came t h r u to lead the squad capamazoo and Alma by lopsided m a r - a r e all f r e s h m e n , while Young is a bly. gins. In on-conference m e e t s Hope sophomore. P a c e - s e t t e r DenlJyl The line required m a s t e r j u g g fell twice to round out its overall twice b r o k e course records this ling in order to fill in each posidual meet record at 7-2. y e a r in t h e dual meets, s h a t t e r i n g tion, t a k i n g its final shape with Central Michigan's p o w e r f u l the previous m a r k s at both Adrian ex-backfieldman, Hermie Nienhuis, squad handily trimmed the Dutch, and Alma. at g u a r d ; twice-all-conference winbut Wayne, with one of its strongner—once at guard and once at est t e a m s ever and a power in the tackle—Jim Hoeven at end; exregion this year, j u s t edged out MIAA STANDINGS tackle Bud Prins at center; and the Hope h a r r i e r s in w h a t was Bill Heydorn, Doc Van Hoeven, Final termed one of their most hardHope 5 1 0 124 61 Don Vandertoll and J o h n Brannock earned victories. Albion 4 1 1 152 46 taking the other positions and each Only r u n n e r s to be lost thru Hillsdale 3 1 2 61 61 one a d a p t i n g himself to a new graduation a r e K i n g and Glen Olivet 2 4 0 39 116 duty. Straatsma. DenlJyl, R e i n i n k , Adrian 1 4 1 69 106 Each player proved himself in Kalamazoo _0 6 0 63 124 his position, as well as the s t r o n g Scores reserves, to give the Dutch one of HOPE-ALMA STATISTICS A l m a 33, Hope 19 its b e t t e r lines in recent y e a r s and H A Hillsdale 13, Kazoo 6 to contribute g r e a t l y to the sucFirst downs 6 13 Albion 27, Adrian 7 cess. The backfield, sporting one Yards rushing 61 315 Alma 7, Olivet 0 of the most potent ground a t t a c k s Yards passing 218 85 Passes a t t e m p t e d 26 8 Passes completed 10 6 Passes intercepted by 1 2 Punts 6 7 Punt a v e r a g e __38.6 27.1 Fumbles lost 2 0 Yards penalized . 20 50 Hope - 0 6 6 7 - 19 Alma 13 0 14 6-33 An i n t e r e s t i n g thing to speculate on in connection with the Hope scoring: TD—Talarico, football season j u s t past is what effect the instituting of the oneAdams, Kempker. platoon system had on Hope's football f o r t u n e s this year. In other PAT—Prins. words, would Hope have won the conference championship this y e a r under the two-platoon? Alma scoring: T D — R a a b 4, Depue. P A T — D e p u e 3. At t h e s t a r t of this season Hope wasn't rated the slightest chance at the title, with at least three teams expected to finish higher. This j u d g m e n t of course was necessarily made on the basis of past and ing the length of the field. Full- expected p e r f o r m a n c e s under t h e two-platoon system. Hope, it apback Dave K e m p k e r bulled over peared, had suffered heavily thru losses f r o m the year before and was f r o m the t h r e e and center Bud relegated to a mediocre position. But what could not be taken into Prins booted the point in the last consideration in pre-season dope was the adaptive capability of the individual player to both offense and defense, which in the final analyminute to end the scoring. F o r Jim VanHoeven, Prins, Nien- sis turned out to be a m a j o r determining f a c t o r in a team's final results. W h a t e v e r t e a m enjoyed success this year, this success is a t r i b u t e huis, K e m p k e r and Brannock it was to the all-around ability of its players. their last g a m e in a Hope uniform,

I t s first undisputed MIAA championship wrapped up f r o m the week before, the injury-riddled and undermanned Hope football squad closed out its successful season by falling before an Alma team which had obviously pointed for the g a m e , 33-19. Its s t a r t i n g eleven already weakened by the effects of injuries, t h e Dutch suffered additionally when early in the g a m e s t a r t i n g g u a r d Hermie Nienhuis reacted to certain opposing tactics and got tossed and his replacement, Ed S t a p e r t , soon followed f o r a similar reason. L a t e r in the contest captain and end Jim VanHoeven was knocked out, and tackle John Hollander, s t a r t i n g f o r the a l r e a d y - i n j u r e d Don VanHoeven, played most of t h e game with a serious head injury. The Scots were up f o r the f r a y and took charge f r o m the first minute, banging over two times b e f o r e the Dutch could move. Bef o r e the half q u a r t e r b a c k J o h n Holmlund connected with F r a n k Talarico f o r 38 y a r d s and the first since a bowl bid does not a p p e a r imminent. Dutch touchdown. The Scots added to t h e i r m a r g i n shortly a f t e r t h e half with Marv Raab, sophomore h a l f b a c k and leadHERFST i n g scorer in the state, going over Studio and Photo Supply f o r another on his way to a to t al of 24 points f o r his evening's acOne Place to Go F o r tivity. H a l f b a c k J o h n A d a m s t h e n PORTRAITS g a t h e r e d in a Holland pass and scampered f o r a touchdown on a CAMERAS, FILMS AND play covering 59 y a r d s . PHOTO S U P P L I E S Down 33-12 a s t i m e w a s r u n n i n g NEXT TO CENTER T H E A T R E out, Holmlund connected on five s t r a i g h t passes to ends J o h n B r a n - 7 W. 8TH STREET PHONE 2664 nock and VanHoeven and the h a l f HOLLAND backs to spearhead a m a r c h cover' • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • i i i i i i i i

Enough Rope... DRN HR6ER






Talarico, each scored eleven touchdowns for 66 points and a place high in s t a t e scoring circles, and provided a constant b r e a k a w a y threat. Senior Dave Kempker, though sidelined t h r u much of the last games with an i n j u r y , battered the line f o r consistent gains in his role of fullback. Besides Voss, a s m a r t signal caller and smooth ball handler, at q u a r t e r b a c k , f r e s h m a n J o h n Holmlund also filled in and connected several t i m e s on long scoring passes. Backfield r e s e r v e s kept the Dutch play at a consistently effective level, both on offense and defense. Also coming in f o r a big s h a r e of credit a r e the a s s i s t a n t coaches, Ken Weller on t h e line and Russ DeVette in t h e backfield. DeVette's task was to drill the m e m b e r s of the backfield in t h e intricacies of t h e i r duties, polishing u p the ballhandling, keeping the blocking good, and t h e like. Weller, well-versed in the f u n d a m e n t a l s of line play, saw to it his c h a r g e s p e r f o r m e d their blocking and tackling with precision. A vital p a r t of any effective a t t a c k , hard tackling and s m a r t blocking, to t h e credit of Weller, proved an i m p o r t a n t f a c t o r in the winning of m a n y of t h e games. P o s t season activities so f a r have included the election as coc a p t a i n s of next y e a r ' s squad of j u n i o r s Bill Heydorn, a 6' 200 pound tackle f r o m Pleasantville, N.Y., and Don Vandertoll, a 5' 11", 190 pound g u a r d f r o m Louisville, Ky. Named the s q u a d's most valuable player was J i m Van Hoeven, c a p t a i n of t h e squad, and an allconference lineman in his sophomore and junior y e a r s . He is now in competition with the most valuables of the other conference school f o r t h e annual Bosch a w a r d to t h e M I A A ' s best.

FOOTBALL 1953 CUMULATIVE STATISTICS 9 Games RUSHING Carries John Adams 69 F r a n k Talarico __94 a Dave Kempker __67

Yds. Avg. 598 8.7 402 4.2 332 4.9

PASSING P a s s e s Comp. Yds. J o h n Holmlund __51 18 414 H a r r y Voss 47 11 134 J o h n Adams 18 8 126 RECEIVING

Four of Hope's players were selected to the Albion all-opponent t e a m — H a r r y Voss, Bill Heydorn, John A d a m s and Jim VanHoeven. The K a l a m a z o o football squad this year h a s walked off with the conference tough luck trophy. As m a y be remembered t h e H o r n e t s gave Hope a r o u g h battle, playing even and t h r e a t e n i n g a t the end to score a w i n n i n g touchdown. U n f o r t u n a t e l y f o r Kazoo, this was not merely a n isolated occurrence. W i t h t h e exception of one contest, every one of t h e i r losses was close, and in a couple of instances they outplayed t h e other t e a m so decisively the loss w a s especially disheartening. Yet they w e n t t h r u the conference schedule w i t h o u t winning once. W i t h f e w g r a d u a t i o n losses coming u p and several f r e s h m e n occupying key positions on the team, t h e H o r n e t s can be looked f o r close to t h e top of t h e MIAA h e a p again in t h e n e a r f u t u r e . •X * • * Sports laffs: "Baseball is a sport, not a business."

r >

John Adams J o h n Brannock L_ J i m Van Hoeven

Rec.. Yds. 7 176 13 166 9 164

PUNTING P u n t s Yds. F r a n k Talarico __29 1120 Bob H o e k s e m a __ 6 218

Avg. 38.6 36.3

TEAM O F F E N S E Rushing 1469 yds. Passing 718 yds.

Rushing Passing

TEAM D E F E N S E 1411 yds. 713 yds.