The Anchor, Volume 58.02: October 3, 1945

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1 Hope College Digital Hope College Anchor: 1945 Anchor: The Anchor, Volume 58.02: October 3, 1945 Hope College Follow this and additional works at: Part of the Library and nformation Science Commons Recommended Citation Repository citation: College, Hope, "The Anchor, Volume 58.02: October 3, 1945" (1945). Anchor: Paper 29. Published in: The Anchor, Volume 58, ssue 2, October 3, Copyright 1945 Hope College, Holland, Michigan. This News Article is brought to you for free and open access by the Anchor: at Digital Hope College. t has been accepted for inclusion in Anchor: 1945 by an authorized administrator of Digital Hope College. For more information, please contact

2 i. v» k > * V V < k r «f* r L * LV 2 Hope Clubs Plan Organizational Meetings For Next Week Orchestra To Play, Tcachcn Club Starts Orchestra The orchestra members met September 26, to submit their names and the instrument they play to the director. The organizational meeting will be held on October 3, at 7:15 P. M. in the chapel. All those who have had any previous experience as orchestra members are invited to attend the meeting. The orchestra is looking forward to an eventful year under Mr. Palmer Quackenbush, of Grand Rapids, well known in musical circles in western Michigan. Anchor Official Publication of the Students of Hope College al Holland, Michigan English and German Clubs Seek Members The Elementary Club, a newly English Majors will meet in the organized club on Hope's campus, Commons Room, Van Raalte Hall, will hold its first meeting on Monday, October 15. Plans have been on October 10. All Juniors and Seniors who have or will have a made to have Mr. Joseph Moran, Physical Education Director of the major in English are eligible for Holland Public Schools, speak. membership. The class will discuss plans for the coming year, Freshmen who are interested in Elementary Education are especially urged id attend at the kinder- and refreshments will be served after the business meeting. garten room of Washington School. German Club Members of the German Club will be glad to hear that the opening meeting is scheduled for October 11. New members are cordially welcomed. The. only requirement for membership is the completion of one year of college German or two years of high school instruction in the language. Our evenings include song fests in German, German games, and often one of Miss Boyd's authentic iescriptions and stories of German life and ways. Japanese students, former internees, enrolled at Hope this year. Left to right, Ayaka Shintaku, Sumiye Konoshima. f all of you hardened Easterners and Mid-Westerners are complaining about this "Michigan Weather," think of how it would feel had you been brought up in sunny California, where the only rain is "Drizzling Coca Cola." That is exactly what Ayako Shintaku and Sumiye Konoshima, our two Japanese-American students, think, for Ayako has never yet experienced a snowfall. Ay a, who is sixteen, was born in California, attending the public school through the eighth grade. She was then sent with her parents to the Pastom nternment Camp in Arizona, where she attended high school. She is now living with the Rev. Marion DeVelder. Majoring in languages, Aya finds that even being able to speak the Japanese language does not help Scalpel Club Under Dr. Vergeer Studies Biology This school year of , Scalpel Club presents to the Hopeite interested in the field of Biology a way to broaden his interest and knowledge in it. What is Scalpel Club, frosh? t's a departmental club formed especially for premedics, pre-nursing and Biology majors, under the capable guidance of our faculty adviser. Dr. Teunis Vergeer. Science courses are a prerequisite to join so only advanced students will be admitted. Weather Bolsters Hope Spirits at Beach Party Barbecues, corn-on-the-cob and baked beans were compensation for the cold weather on the All- College Beach Party held last Saturday. Other bolsters to Hope spirit were the faculty vg. student baseball game, a "truth and consequence" session, and the relays directed by Bunny Goff. To climax events Jack Stegeman, clean-up chairman, put Frosh boys in action. her with her principal conjugations. parts and Petite eighteen-year-old Sumi lived in an nternment Camp in Wyoming with her parents until 1943 when the family moved to New York City. She found the "big town" quite different from the farm in California. She attended George Washington high school in New York, but is still quite partial to the California school, speaking directly for the Chamber of Commerce, unquote. Living six miles out of town near Tunnel Park, Sumi finds it rather difficult to get in to school. She is taking a general course, is interested in Sports, likes Music, and plays the violin, or, as she so aptly put it, "plays at it." We hope Aya and Sumi come to love Hope as we do. Juniors Elect Meeusen as Officers are Chosen Tuesday, September 26, marked the first meeting of the year of the class of 1947 for the election of new officers. The YMCA room provided the scene for this event. Under the leadership of their former president. Bill Haak, the floor was opened for nominations for president. Elaine Meeusen was elected, and continued the meeting by opening the remainder of the nominations. Phyllis Voss was elected vice-president; Marian Dame elected as secretary; and John Mooi was elected as treasurer. The juniors have launched a successful year under the capable leadership of their newly elected officers. Anchor Offic* To Open During Week n order to chronicle campus news items more effectively, the Anchor Office will be open at definite hours during the week. The office will be open every Thursday and Friday previous to October 3,1948 Freshmen Don Green at All-College Mixer; Each Class To Give Program Stamp Shack Again Open for Business Stamps and bonds may again be purchased by Hope's faculty and students at the Stamp Shack in Van Raalte Hall. Open every Wednesday from 8 until 12, "Frosh" girls will operate the booth under direction of Elaine Meeusen, W. A. L. representative. Launched as a W.A.L. service project during the war, the booth will be maintained until war loan drives cease. Last year a jeep was purchased through sales of stamps. W.A.L. also plans to enlist coeds in Red Cross work this year. Previously, knitting, rolling bandages, and making surgical bandages were a few items on the list of Red Cross work done by Hope girls. Van Dorn of N. J. Elected President Students of the freshmen class cast their votes on September 24 for Dick Van Dorn, the new class president. Dick, who hails from ilighland Park, New Jersey, is majoring in psychology and history and is taking a pre-seminary ourse. Don Vandenburg, who will take over the vice-presidency, claims Morrison, llinois, as his home town, laking a liberal arts course, he has no definite plans for the future. Secretary Jean Sibley comes to us from Jersey City, New Jersey. Jean is majoring in math and plans on teaching after graduation. Judy Mulder, formerly of Grand Rapids, ani now of New York, was elected Treasurer. Judy plans on being a laboratory technician. Student Council representatives Peggy Prins from Holland and Jack Stegeman from Muskegon Heights were also chosen. "Y" News Boslooper at YW At our YWCA meeting last evening, Tom Boslooper, a middler in Western Theological Seminary, spoke to us on "Why Young Women Go to College." Sue Leetsma was in charge of devotions, and a girls' trio composed of Harriet Haines, Elaine Meeusen, and Maran Dame, sang. YM Hears Osterhaven Dr. Osterhaven, our new YMCA adviser, addressed the group last evening. Warren Hietbrink was in charge of devotions, and George Zuidema, soloist, rendered special music, accompanied by John De Vries. President Wilbur Brandli has appointed John DeVries as music chairman to replace Tim Harrison, who has recently joined the Navy. Lubbers Speaks on Marks of a Christian "The Marks of a Christian," namely a love for God and a love for our neighbor, was the theme of the message which Dr. rwin J. Lubbers presented to the members of the Y organizations at the opening meeting of the year in the Memorial Chapel. Using personal experiences as illustrations, he drew a clear picture of how we may learn to love our neighbor, and with a true love for oar neighbor we, too, have a love for God. He left us with the challenge to "Commit our ways unto the Lord." Allan Staver was in charge of devotions, and Mrs. Frieda Grote Wezeman, accompanied by Betty Van ^ente, sang a solo entitled "Jerusalem," by Mendelssohn. the Wednesday publishing from two to three in the afternoon. We are respectfully requesting the student body and faculty to co-operate with us. Polio Causes Death Of Former Student The heart of Hope was saddened with the news of the sudden illness and death of John H. Kleis, son of Prof, and Mrs. Clarence Kleis, 96 E. 15th St., and active former student. John, 23, received- his commission of Flight Officer at Selman field, Monroe, Louisiana, iiturday morning, September 15. Expecting to come home on leave John was stricken with poliomye- ctis Sunday, September 16, and Jied at 4:()<) A. M. Tuesday, September 18, in La Garde General hospital.. Funeral services were held Saturday, September 22, in the Kleis home and in Third Reformed Church where John was an active member. Dr. W. J. Van Kersen, Rev. W. Van't Hof, Dr. J. Van Peursem, and Mr. George Schuiling officiated. John Kleis was bom April 17, 1922, was graduated from Holland High School, and attended Hope College for three years where he was affiliated with the Emersonian fraternity. Planning on a nusic career John was known for his activity in band, orchestra, hoir, brass quartet, and as a drum najor. He was inducted into the rmy March 29, 1943 and received raining in Nevada, Colorado, Caliornia, and Louisiana. Hopites ex-.end their sincerest sympathy to the parents. Prof, and Mrs. Kleis; he sisters, Myra and Glennyce;.he brothers, Paul and Carl; the grandmother, Mrs. J. G. Kronemeyer, and his fiancee. Miss Marilyn Feenstra of Redlands, Cali- :ornia. His career at Hope will lever be forgotten. Debaters to Attend Speech Conference Phi Kappa Delta is planning a trip to Michigan State College in East l^ansing to attend the Michigan ntercollegiate Speech League meeting on October 5. The regular October meeting of Phi Kappa Delta will be an informal discussion of the national de- '>ate question which will be announced in a few weeks. The club is under the direction )f Harriet Van Donkelaar, presilent; Alice Laughlin, vice-president; Luella Pyle, secretary-treasurer; Joanne Decker, corresponding secretary; and Elaine Bielefeld, debate manager. P & M Outline Busy Season Next Monday Palette and lasque will hold its first regular meeting. Ann VanderVeer will reveiw "The Barrets of Wimpole Street" in which she saw Katherine Cornell play this summer. President Elsie Parsons will preview the club activities for the year, and new members will take part in charades. Palette and Masque has already held two organization meetings with its new sponsor. Dr. John Hollenbach. The following major productions were decided upon: a Homecoming play, a Christmas play, a three-act play for second semester, and a May Day play. Religious plays will also be prepared. Joanne Decker has appointed senior chairmen for all the meetings. Among other things the meetings will treat radio skits, dramatists' lives, and current Broadway plays. Staver, Bielefeld To Present Green To The Officers On Friday night at 8:00 the traditional All-College Mixer will be held in the Carnegie Gymnasium. At this time all freshmen will don their "green," which will remain their identification for months to come. Along with the "green" come the following rules which are a must with all freshmen: (1) All frosh fellows must "pot" to upper-classmen with a sweeping bow, and "frosh" girls must make a pleasing curtsey. (2) Freshmen must wear their "green" at all times, on and off the campus, in and out of Holland. Only on Sundays are they exempt from these Frosh Discuss Plans For Later Meetings At a meeting in the YWCA room last Friday night at 7:30, the Freshmen girls, with Jean and Janet Snow in charge, planned the organization of a Freshmen Girls' Club to be sponsored by the Pan- Hellenic Board. Ruth Joldersma, Pan-Hellenic take place, giving each class an president, and Libby Romaine, explained the new system of a fresh- talents. Al Rypstra will act equal opportunity to display its as men organization, recounting wfiy the old plan was discarded And suggesting things to considqr in the makeup of their organization. For the next two weeks Freshmen girls are to be thinking about permanent officers. Until then, temporary- co-chairmen of the club are Bea Lockwood and Arlene Wieten. This new organization, besides fulfilling the original purpose of avoiding disappointments and rush, regretted decisions, will also enable town and dorm girls to meet and know each other. Enrollment ncrease Brings Total Close To Pre-War Status Hope's enrollment was still on the increase when this week two more returning veterans enrolled, boosting the total to 364 with 263 girls and 101 boys. This is the highest enrollment since war took away most of Hope's male influence. And we love it! Hubba! Hubba!! Michigan rates highest in number of students with 229, 105 of which come from Holland alone. New York sends 46 women and 8 men. New Jersey 20 women, 8 men, and llinois 20 women and 3 men. There are two coeds which claim ndia as sacred home ground and one fellow who gives the West ndies as his home. owa sends six corn-fed, 'rarin'- to-go' students, ndiana three, Pennsylvania divides the honors, sending one man and one young lady. Massachusetts and Washington meet in the middle each state sending one girl for said purpose. Wisconsin completes roll call with ten candidates for Hope's degree. Class of '46 Elects Laughlin as Prexy The class of 1946 held its final elections in the college chapel on Wednesday, September 26. The former president, Al Staver, was replaced by Alice Laughlin. The new vice-president will be Jim Muddel, while Betty Fuller will act as secretary. Gerrit Levey will hold the office of class treasurer. The seniors can justifiably look forward to a most successful year at Hope. Remember... stood on the steps of Van Vleck, quietly contemplating my first two years at Hope. t seemed but yesterday that a rather frightened, confused freshman had first entered these mystifying portals of rules. (3) After 10:30 all freshmen must be off the streets. (4) No Freshman, either male or female, may date an upperclassman except on Sunday and special meeting nights. Variety Program Preceding the donning of the "green" a variety program will knowledge. remembered looking across Hope's campus and marveling at its beauty; the gentle slope of the grove, the stately old trees and the chapel appearing dignified Continued on Page Two master of ceremonies for the affair and Bunny Goff will lead in college and other songs, with Marion Ter Borg at the piano. Following the singing the "mighty" seniors will present their program which has been planned by Elsie Parsons. The next fifteen minutes of entertainment will be provided by the juniors under the leadership of Gertrude Vredeveld. At this point in the program Dr. rwin J. Lubbers will give an in- "ormal talk. The sophomores will then be given their chance on the program; the director for the events is Louise Rove. The last number on the program, fitting to their lowly position, will be the Freshmen led by Arlene Wieten. Pots Bestowed First to be adorned with the inevitable green will be Peggy Prins, the freshman student council representative, and Dick Van Dorn, president of the senior class. Elaine Bielefeld, W.A.L. president, and Al Staver, student council president, will do the honors, namely, that of placing the pots on their heads. After each freshman has received his green, for the price of one greenback, light refreshments will be served. Soph Veteran Chosen As Class President A meeting to organize the Sophomore class was held on September 26 in the Chapel. Ruth Hoffman was acting chairman. Nominations were opened ind short speeches on the presidential candidates were given. Joe Palmer was elected president of the class. The vice-president position, as elected by the class of 1948, will be held by Robert Boelkins. Carol Jean Hermance and Laura Johnson will take over their duties as Secretary and Treasurer respectively. Dean Hinga^o Serve As Council Advisor Dean of Men Milton Hinga will be advisor of the student council for the coming year. This was announced at the council's first meeting 6f the year by the president, Allan Staver. Plans were also made for the All-College tmixer to be held on October 5. Joyce Van Oss, Council vice-president, will be general chairman of the event. Other officers serving this year are Betty VanLente, secretary, and Al Rypstra, treasurer.

3 Page Two ftisocided Member Gollefrcde Press Editor-in-Chief ; Ruth Joldersma Lisintss Manager Dorothy Wyenben; Associute Editors Vivian Dykema, Elaine Meeusen STAFF Feature Editor Barbara Bilkert Society Editor - Glenna Gore "Campus to Campus" Editor Natalie Bosnian Typists lolpn Wagner. Harriet Haipo* EDTORAL 'yle 'lore J. Muelendyke Hubern U Muelendyke Klaine Prins j.ruude Vredeveld Kile Van Wyk Botnian BitUPeld Probst MANAGERAL Barenite Frederiekn Wixenian Hunhof )amc Kiksv P. Vtis MuHtvnbruuk tiut-ina 1»e Join?.ltisoh CRCULATON M. Youni; Bruins Bull Uipxtra Schip ier«'lerlxiik Published every two weeks during the school year by the students of Hope College. 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, Mail subscriptions, one dollar per year Address The Anchor, Hope College, Holland, Michigan Telephone 943G PRNTED AT OLD NEWS PR1NTERY Do We Want The World The Same? Always with the close of a war, there is a loud cry by many people to get back to "normalcy." t seems also that these people have never learned from history the lesson that we can't go back to "normalcy" that we can't stay in one place that either we must advance and progress, or that we must entirely disintegrate. Vet, people still insist that we must get "normalcy" m every phase of human life after such a horrible, blood-spilling, nerve-breaking slaughter or how else will the world ever become the same. And here we may ask another pertinent question do we want the world "the same?" Do we, here on Hope's campus, want the life about us to go on as before? Two answers can be heard to this question, Yes and No. Yes we want Hope to continue in its fine academic reputation; Yes we want Hope to maintain the wonderful Christian spirit and to retain its religious emphasis; Xas we want to resume Hope's role in College Athletics; Yes we want to be able to share in the active social program that lias always been characterized by fellowship and fun. Now for the negative answer No we want college life to "grow up" and take its rightful place as a training center for young men and women who must build the peace. War lias done at least one good thing for college folk; it has corrected our astigmatism of values and has thus enabled us to see everything about us in its true light in short, it has sharpened our standards of value. The trivia of life college life at least appear as trivia and the important things in college life are assuming their rightful proportion. College life is at last realized as a legitimate way to spend fouryears training oneself for the future and not as a fouryear interlude of theoretical and impractically idealistic experiences after which the student must spend time getting his feet on the ground. The faculties of most colleges about the country and this includes Hope have realized this and have introduced in their curriculums courses of practical worth. They have changed the emphases and methods to those of realism; and have done as much as they were able to do to make their colleges and universities truly training centers of tomorrow's peace builders. However, a college is not composed of a faculty alone a college is composed of a faculty and a student body that work together toward the same goals. f this be true, what must the student body of a college do as its part toward growing up? f you will ask a returned serviceman, wevre sure you will receive the same answer we did. He will tell you that it isn't the big things that need to be changed in a school of Hope's caliber but rather the little, unnoticed things. For example he might give the fact that a bit more" respect for the faculty members expressed in such a way as saying "Professor" instead of "Hey! Prof!" would in no way destroy the wonderful friendship that we feel for our professors. Or he might suggest, that merely because we are in a co-educational campus is no reason that we should forget common-sense rules of etiquette such as good table manners, rules of courtesy in regard to the weaker sex and our elders. He might further point out just how much our "high-schoolish" habits of exhibitionism in regard to both our loudness and "show-off" actions would actually retard our growth. And one more thing our veteran might suggest for he believes it very strongly, that in any other occupation that young people of college age enter, they are expected both to dress and to act like "thinking adults." He hastens to explain that he doesn't insist that a man or a young lady must wear this type of suit or that type of dress as a "uniform" rule but rather that they should take a more active personal pride in keeping themselves well-groomed at all times in clean, well-pressed clothes suitable for the occasion. Then he adds that if they take pride in their appearance they should also take pride in the appearance of their campus by making courtesy a by-word in their conduct on and about campus. One might ask our veteran if it is really important that we here at college grow up. He answers quickly but emphaticslly "Yes first of all it pays big dividends in the world in which we must live after college." Then as he gives his final reason his eyes become deadly serious for he is recalling Are You n Vogue? Going some place? Need some- thing particularly chic? Well, we all have our moments, but the need for something different in clothes pulls at every girl's heart many times during the college year. lance around the crowd and see what they are wearing; then pick f he outstanding features and com- "nno them into that neat number. ou want. Let's have some examples. f ou arc going to that dessertiridge to which Mrs. Van Jones "las invited you, try this combination: Start with your hair. Brush it until it shines like patent leather und then get it off your shoulders : nto a Chignon, and upsweep, or perhaps, if you are the type, even into the startling new brioche. To add the finishing touch, wear a large black hat such as Bobbie Bilkert dons. Marge Karsies is wearing a lovely grey suit that has the "dressed up" effect without being extreme. This could be complemented with \ny white or colored round-necked blouse. f possible, find some suoer sheer stockings and have the Ellison for unusual plaid skirts. Mike Brower for that adaptable white sweater. Elaine Prins for well pressed pull-overs of all kinds. Louise Rove for classic angora socks. Audrey Reagan for different black and white saddle shoes. Anybody for polished loafers. For rainy days look to Elaine Ter llaar and Es Bogarl for smooth raincoats. For jewelry Air Corps wings (sla Vander Heuval in particular). dentification bracelets; rings and bracelets from far-off oxotic lands are in evidence on girls whose B. F.'s are stationed away from the United States. "Tres jolie" all the adornment is, too. But don't get too much, Naturally, suits of all Tdnds, plain or plaid with jackets either short or long, in any color, are always in order. No matter what we have to wear, there are several "words to the wise" about college clothes this year that apply to all co-eds. Sloppiness is out! The emphasis is placed more desirably on neat- yearns arrow-straight. For the fin- ness and cleanliness. To be casual shing touch, Joldy's matching nail- is to be smart, but never carry this head purse and shoes would be too far. Remember, the occasion perfect! Black or white gloves dictates the clothes to be worn, exwould be in excellent keeping with tremists are passe but definitely, this ensemble. n other words, gang, let's make For everyday class wear look to j an effort to be "slick chicks he following people for sugges-j class, not Jangled Janes with tions Marge Lucking and Ruth Jeans! t a t U a with Two weeks of school gone and Who wins is a question. Hank Janvhere did it all go to. There has sen is campusing it with rene been a lot of talk going around 1 Heemstra, running into competi- ')ut no one seems to know! 1 tion with B. J. Stroberg and Gor- Speaking of talk. Joldy and Jon what did you say his last Marge have turned strictly cul-i name is? ke Demian seems to be tural and are planning a trip to Lhe only Sophomore on the ball. Mexico by the Buick system. They have their wardrobe all planned already six pairs of dungarees, a ihirt and two tubes of lipstick. All they need is the money now. Contributions are gratefully accepted Folding money only pleez! And Joes anybody have any connections in South America?? Traveling seems to be in Vogue now. Ronnie Finlaw finally arrived with big news. She's to be a Mrs. in December what could be nicer? Tim Harrison took a jaunt "rom Chicago and looks strictly O.K. in his navy blues. Pinks hasn't been singing "Anchors \way" for nothing evidently. After ill (irand Rapids isn't so far from Holland at least C.O. shortens it by coming down, "Now and Then" so Anne won't have to "Walk Alone." And then of course you heard about the freshman on the third floor of Voorhees who rang the details) to the Netherlands Hotel dumb-waiter bell thinking it was we find things are up to par. Some i an elevator. wonder which one felt more like a dumb waiter after that episode was over. Mr. and Mrs. Alvm Kezelm&n have been voted the happiest couple on the campus. Well they should be they're the only couple that doesn't need a license to hold hands on the campus. sla Vander Huevel was born lucky. Last Wednesday was her birthday and what a birthday. Specialty of the day was the arrival of "Top Man" Don Air Corps Lt. What are you going to want for Christmas sla??? The Orange car buzzing around the campus belongs to Bob Boelkins. ' Where does that man keep himself? sat in the car two hours the other day because wanted a ride. Next time Bob wish you'd leave the keys in the car. Freshmen romances are starting to blossom. Toni Fredericks has made a hit with Ralph Cornell Hubba, hubba! s it true that Schuller's dating Jean Sibley Man and that leaves another Junior gone to the dogs. Warren H i e t b r.n k evidently finds the freshmen intriguing, too. He's started several conquests. What has she got that Johnnie Parsons likes so much? Joanne Biddle and "Clutch" are behind the 8-ball again. With the aid of a "machine" they can really go places. 'd still like to know who the guy in the maroon sweater is. Mary Liz Aldrich and Gabby Van Dis adorned Hope's campus last week-end. t was good to see M u b x c This year should prove to be a banner year for the musical organizations. With so much new talent, and yet some old, blanketing the campus, life should prove very interesting. Musical Arts will begin soon with some unusual programs being planned both for the members and the whole school. Vespers will be sponsored which will include Glee Club and Choir numbers as well as solos by our more talented students. The orchestra which got off to a good start last year, will continue its endeavors, and should become one of the fav- )rite musical organizations on campus. Now with the war over, Glee Club's dreams are fulfilled. Mrs. Snow won't have to beg for :ars and gas stamps, and we won't )e filling up the rehearsal with 'after the war, we'll go to Chi- ago." Life begins to look up in the Music Box, so be on hand for ill the excitement. \ Remember. and peaceful through a network of branches, symbolizing all had expected and found here. Happiness, that abstract element, which comes and goes so quickly, always moving never resting, seemed to have stopped here for a vacation. stood, remembering my first convocation, how uncertain was until entered the chapel and then how at ease felt in its peaceful surroundings. remembered singing in the Messiah and loving the majesty and power of Handel's words. remembered our freshman initiation, Ronnie. looking like an ancient "god" blowing fire and brimstone at us from our open bedroom door.. remembered how scared we were how Mrs. Kay threatened and the sophs dragged us away in spite (or because) of it. remembered running away but being sent back again for more. remembered illegal waffle spreads, the ever watchful proctors, and the juniors who attended. remembered leaving in June and regretting it because so many weren't coming back, but when did come back the next year 1 was them and here's hoping more upper * i i e l- u ^ i,. " %. i greeted by new faces which took classmen get home in the spring even if it is going to be late this year. Marge Gysbers is trying to catch up on her correspondence to Chap. She finally got an address she could write to. And if anyone sees Lt. Bob Gleason's picture in the news reels let Bobbie Bilkert know. She thinks he's making history guarding Goerhing. Goebbels, etc. well, he is. From the "Black Hole of Calcutta" (see Rea and Joldersma for freshmen at the Hotel evidently surprised a few uninformed salesmen. They didn't know it was "a bit of Hawaii" in Michigan. "Hong Kong Blues" over-played " Want to Get Married" on the Ho-Parade last week. For details [ see Voorhees living room before meals. Bye for now and girls please keep looking for that 100th man. ' Ben Van Lente All Kinds of NSURANCE 177 College Avenue l u d w i R f C S f f R 0 PERFECT DAjVlONDS B. H. WLLAMS JEWELER 24 E. 8th St., Holland, Mich. that scene on the battlefield in Luzon where he found those mutilated dead and he says earnestly, "f college continues to do business at the same old stand if it refuses to make use of the only good that has come out of this war, then it is not doing its part to bring peace on earth and to make it last!" ALLAN STAVER... the places of the old. remembered how we lost the frosh-soph games and the Nykerk Cup but profited more by the loss than we would have by a victory, because only a loss can really bind a class together. remembered how we won May Day and rejoiced far into the next morning. remembered some of my different classes. Our freshman history and being told that if we never remembered another thing to remember "Beginning m half done." Again as a sophomore being told that "Marriage is a proposition." remembered sitting and writing poems (well, tried) in one of my classes silly little things but it was fun. remembered those hateful fire drills, always practiced just after 'd fallen asleep. 4 remembered and reacted in my mind the weekly occurrences spreads terrible noises footsteps on the stairs the immediate disappearance of 15 girls and the absolute silence! Who caused all the noise no one ever knew. 1 renumbered entering Hope a third time for the third time greeting "the kids" at the door for the third time promising to do better for the third time planning another happy year. remembered registering and being amazed at our petite dean's hair all piled in front and center very becoming. remembered Dr. DeGraff trying to demonstrate how students sharpen pencils during class by the "pick-pick" method. He's really quite adept at it and why not, he has watched students do it long enough hint, always sharpen your pencil before entering the Dr.'s class. remembered eating with the boys for the first time and watching that "football playing New Jersian" dish out the food as though he were an old hand at it. smiled as remembered a certain table at Beach Cottage which contained a sign reading "Rear Guard of Meat Grinders" and several small signs directing the passage of extra food to that table. Where the signs came from no one knew! Standing there remembered both the profs and students which make up our campus and as mused felt a lump in my throat because it seemed so hard to think of ever leaving this place called Hope. NCK DYKEMA The Tailor 9/2 West 8th Street For Your Foot-wear Needs BORR'S BOOTERY., ', f West 8th St. Phone 2821 PHONE 2120 A R E N D S H O K S T HERTELN^SMJCE OnO AGENCY 29 g. EGHTH ST. HOLLAM MCH, PEOPLES STATE BANK wishes for Hope College and The Anchor the Success it Merits THE DEAL DRY CLEANERS "THE HOUSE OF SERVCE" Cleaning and Steam Pressing Phone 2465 We Call For and Deliver CORNER COLLEGE AVENUE AND SXTH STREET, HOLLAND T. KEPPEL'S SONS John Vander Broek, Prop. Established 1867 COAL BULDERS' SUPPLES SHERWN-WLLAMS PANTS AND VARNSHES FARBANKS-MORSE STOKERS ' Wf*

4 4. \ > -4 J^orontg ^i^^li^ta After the meal and a short business meeting some of the more adventurous souls took a walk down the beach through the misty rain. But a few larger waves put an end to that. Some of the Dorians stayed in another cottage for the night. Comfortably in bed,^ they prevailed upon Louise Ter Ueek to read aloud from Your Daddy Did Not Die. With blankets piled high for warmth and the roaring of the lake for a sedative, they slept until too late for many to get to work on time Saturday morning. But it wag worth it, and now they're looking forward to the houseparty in the spring. Sorosis Nat Bosnian, Sorosis prexy, presided over the business meeting. After all of the business had received due attention the meeting was adjourned in favor of the program. The program, patterned after a dinner menu, was opened with devotions representing the Grace before the meal by Joyce Sibley. From there they proceeded on to the refreshing Appetizer which consisted of a quartet made up of Mary Lou Hemmes, Betty DeVries, Marj Lukking and Jinny Hemmes who sang two numbers amidst much giggling from the audience and from the ensemble itself. They have very "unusual" musical talent. The Serious Paper coming under the heading of Boiled Potatoes was a very interesting account of Madeline Carroll's successful work in France given by Glenna Gore. The meat course, Baloney, was served by Cal Hermance who discoursed and poetized on food she loves it! The Dessert consisted of the Sigma Sigma songs sung by all. Thesaurian Music was in the air of the Thesaurian room as the program started. The old spirituals and gay melodies of Stephen Foster were on the piano ready to be played. Angelyn Tuurling opened the meeting with devotions and Majorie Van Vranken presented the life of Stephen Foster and various summaries of his works. At last the songs were played and n a setting of soft candlelight, Arlene Eilander, Dorothy Huizinga, Marge Karsis and Marion Ter Borg took the solemn vows Friday, September 28, at formal initiation which made them full fledged members of Sigma ota Beta. Following the ceremony, Harriet Van Donkelaar, president, welcomed the new girls to the sorority. Sue Leetsma had charge of the program for the evening and opened it with devotions. Edna Mae Van Tatenhove accompanied by Helen Wagner sang Love You by Grieg, and then in closing group singing was led by Helga Sawitsky with Lois Van Wyk at the piano. Business discussion followed the program. New officers, elected at the house party, are Sue Leetsma, vice president, and Phyl Haskin, Student Council representatives. sla Vander Heuvel is ANCHOR reporter. Delphi Clad in ragged jeans and sweat ihirts, the Delphians turned out t vast hoards to clean, paint, re- >e\v or discard all of their furniur?. With brushes and jars of '.urpentine decorating the floors, 'nd smears of paint decorating the vails, everything was under control. How do you get paint off your hands? There was a short business meeting after which everyone was n the mood even for sewing! But just who was the lucky girl to >e excused early for a date. On into the evening the Delphians worked until everyone had just time enough for a "coke" a la Modele. ncidentally, if anyone notices Betty VanLente's white, white shoes, it was the product of that night's handiwork. DU SAAR PHOTO & GFT SHOP Photo-finishing, Framing and Gifts 10 E. 8th St., Holland, Mich. Tn-Alpha Dorian the group joined in the singing of All fraternity men of the campus gathered Friday night in the "Old Black Joe," "There's No n spite of cold, rainy weather, Place Like Home," and "Swanee Tri Alpha Room for their. first last Friday the Dorians held their River." The singing was led by meeting of the year which was annual fall houseparty out at Buchanan Beach. Within a few min- Then the lighter side was pre- opened with a prayer offered by President Marian Mastenbrook. utes the fire was roaring and an sented by Lucille Teninga. Her Bill Haak, chaplain of the organization. Jack Pontier and Don ng- enormous kettle of stew was heating on the stove. Banjo" left everyone in high spirits selection of "The Birth of the ham then led the entire group in is the evening closed. a short song service followed.by Sibylline an extremely interesting and enlightening paper entitled "The Five mportant Developments in Science" prepared and read by Gene Van Tamelen. The paper explained outstanding discoveries in the field of science during the past two years. Bill Brandli then entertained the group with two songs, "Give a Man a Horse He Can Ride," and "The Bell Man," which were followed by the humor paper read by Marv DeYoung. The men adjourned to a short business meeting during which Allan Staver, the outgoing president, presided, and welcomed all new men to the group. Visscher-Brooks NSURANCE No. 6 East 8th St. Holland, Mich. TH.AMLJE ACCDENT NSURANCE FOR HOPE COLLEGE STUDENTS Holland State Bank Bldg. # i And The Ralhs Came And the rains came and came and camel! saw a patch of blue sky one day last week and mistook it for a bird. can really feel sorry for the people when the flood hit way back in B.C. Several times thought all Voorhees needed was an outboard motor and we really could have toured Michigan in nothing flat. Loveman must have been a beautiful dreamer to be able to say, "t sn't raining rain lo me, it's raining daffodil*." can't seem to look at it that way. Rain to me is a "drip going steady," and last week they must have been contemplating marriage. walked down town the other day, had a coke in the Model, and when got back three inches of rain had fallen already. And me without my waterwings! My shoes got that curved-gunboat look and for a nickel would have had oars installed. Even the tongue in my hoe got out and started lapping up water. put shoe-trees in my shoes when got back to the dorm md the next morning they had grown branches. Really, can't understand how the ducks and the 'rogs can enjoy a solid downpour so much. f all need is a quack WHTE CROSS Barber Shop Electric Shoe Hospital QUALTY SHOE REPARNG 13 E. 8th Street HOPE CO-EDS FOR SPORTSWEAR Why Not Try The French Cloak Store Complete Line of Skirts, Slacks, Sweaters and Jumpers Reasonably Priced And How ind a croak, 'm all for it. About the third day of rain came into my room looking like a refugee from a fire hose and snapped on the radio to pull myself out of the liquid monotony -it didn't help. All could get was Frank Sinatra singing "The Wind and the Rain in Your Hair." At one time loved that.man. Hair don't mention that word. wouldn't mind but somehow wasn't blessed with the kind of face and figure that goes with a Veronica Lake hair-do. Have tried the upsweep coiffeur when it rains? Oh, yes, have, but my hair doesn't starch very well. One morning looked out the window to see what gave along atmospheric lines and my hair immediatelylooked like a parkerhouse roll minus the baking soda. Well you all know the way rain falls. Especiallly you gals who spent hours putting your hair up at 11:60 P. M. Now you know the way hair falls. But remember Loveman t's nat raining rain to me t's raining daffy-dills The rain it drives me daffy And the raindrops are 'he dills You are Alwavs WELCOME at the Mary Jane Restaurant Headquarters for... ROBLEE, AR-STEP AND BUSTER BROWN SHOES SPAULDNG'S SHOE STORE Summer Ends Page Three can't face it that summer is over. f it weren't for college couldn't endure it. Half of me says it will be fun to wear my new drtss and shoes for convocation and the orientation tea. But the real me clings to my well-worn jeans rolled to the knees and Bruce's discarded shirts. t gives me a terrible alone feeling like an orphan or a lost sheep to have to leave the cottage and face a civilized world. Nothing can ever take the place of those sunny afternoons when we took the Little Star out and drifted along the lake. like it best when was stretched out on my stomach on the bow my cheek flat against the deck. could look over the side and see the tiny silver-white waves slap the sides of the boat or could close my eyes and feel the motion of the waves. And as a puff of wind blew my hair across my face, could hear the jib riefing and 'd roll over on my back and pull it out to catch the puff. liked to look up between the jib and the main sail at the clear blue sky and feel very content and peaceful. And days when it was rough loved scampering from one side of the boat to the other to keep it from turning over. And the weekend when we had the races the lake was filled with other crescents and with boats and yawls that was really living. Another favorite was mornings when the waves softly breaking on shore would wake me up early. liked to put on my bathing suit and run down to the lake for an early swim before the beach was crowded with resorters. Days when the whole crowd got, together were fun too. We often had a fire on the beach and cooked i our supper. When the ashes began : to wither and the wood had fallen low, we sat with our feet before the fire singing all our special favorite! songs. And then we'd go to some-! one's cottage and play records and look at pictures and laugh at how we used to look. And sometimes we played with ' our little brothers and piled into their old car that they had painted bright blue with big colored dots. We'd drive into town to the 1 movies and have hot fudge sundaes afterwards. Mom says have to grow up and she knows 'll just love college. know will, but 'll always keep a 1 soft spot in my heart for the summer things. Next year 'll pull out my old jeans and rig my new boat ind be overcome with ecstasy of a new summer. ROSE SETH. FOR THAT GOOD HOME-COOKED MEAL KOFF^^ COME TO THE - w A D e: s TW TR JG STORE* w 5* E.EGHTH T W. S T. NOW OPEN MENU TULP RESTAURANT KNOLL'S GFT SHOP Coffee GFTS FOR ALL OCCASONS WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE HOPE COLLEGE AS OUR NEGHBORS BAKER FURNTURE FACTORES, NC, MAKERS OF CONNOSSEUR FURNTURE Rolls Milk Chocolate Milk Sponsored by Alcor COMPLETE BANKNG SERVCE AT HOLLAND STATE BANK Deposits nsured up to $5, HOLLAND, MCHGAN w i t 17 SPECA L Save with Cash and Carry WARM FREND TAVERN This Hotel Specializes n Catering For Class and Society Functions The Tavern with Best in Cuisine Pleasing Surroundings "HOLLAND FURNACES Attention... Hope Students! Have You Ever Tried Our Economy Fluffed Dry Service at 10c per Pound? SAMPLE BUNDLE: 3 shirts, 2 drawers, 2 undershirts, 1 pajama, 3 pairs socks. 6 handkerchiefs. S soft collars, 3 towels, 3 wash cloths. Average weight, four pounds 40c NOTE : This is probably less than the parcel post NOTE : charge for sending home and return. You mav have any or all of the shirts in this bundle finished at 11 cents each. MODEL LAUNDRY, nc. 97 EAST EGHTH STREET, HOLLAND PHONE 3625 For Anything in Fine Printing... Michigan Cleaners. HOLLEMANS, Prop.. Make Warm Friends" World's Largest nstallers of Home Heating and Air Conditioning Systems STEKETEE-VAN HUS PRNTNG HOUSE, NC. MLESTONE PRNTERS HOLLAND'S LEADNG PRNTERS 232 River Ave. Open Saturday Evening WARM FRENDS of Hope College. 9 East 10th St. Phones: 4337 and 9231 Holland, Michigan jxannj-u'^'u-i-i-i * *

5 Page Four Hop# CoUgo Anchor s This Really Football... Or Am Dreaming Again? Gosh "Spike," 'm so thrilled... This is the first time 've ever seen a football game!... Where'll we sit?... No, let's not go there... that's the grandstand and want to sit... 1 know; let's sit in the beauty parlor... you know those seats without backs... the beauty parlor... Yes, that's it... Well, how did 1 know it was called the bleachers!... Here's a good place... We can see everything that happens on the lawn... My goodness, look at those loud people yelling and turning cartwheels... 1 suppose that they're clowns hired for entertainment... Come on "Spike," let's throw them some money... Oh, there's a band... and marching right onto the field... suppose they got lost from some parade or something... Oh, here comes the teams... Will you look at those striped pants... didn't know that our team was playing a prison team... convicts... Gee, 'm scared... Supposing one got loose... Well, will you look at that... That one fellow was playing with the ball, quietly minding his own business, when that other fellow sneaked up on him and kicked but he could've crawled out from that bunch of men and started going again... What's that whistle for?... The end of the quarter?... suppose that means they've stopped looking for that fellow's money... Oh, look at that fellow running out there, why he's going to sell them some water... Say, (EhnstmaB (Eartte FRS Now on Sale at WOMEN'S it right out of his hand... How By now, with registering for classes and all, you coeds have mean... Oh look at that man probably found your minds, wondering just what Carnegie Gym-... He must be their father because when he blew his whistle nasium has to offer this year. they all stopped and gave him the W.A.A. held its first meeting Wednesday, September 2(5, outlined its ball... Oh look!... That one forthcoming program and named player must have lost some money its committees for various activities. and they're all helping him look for it... sn't that nice of them? Libby Romaine, senior and president of W.A.A., has charge of... My goodness, 'd get so dizzy bending over like that, never archery. Pinks Mulder, senior and treasurer of W.A.A., is to take would be able to run again... care of tennis. Tournaments and Look at that big dope... Why team play are scheduled for next didn't he go on running?... Yes, spring. Pat Haskin, the other senior representative, will make arrangements for swimming at the Y in Grand Rapids this winter. Taking over baseball is Es Bogart, junior and secretary of the organization. Plans are under way which will enable play yet this fall. Basketball plans are to be drawn up by Glenna Gore, junior. Viv Dykema, also a junior, will 1 wonder if could run down there ; schedule a minute and sell them a ticket to [ the Oh, he's just the water boy? j... Hut they just spit it out... suppose that is so the grass will! volleyball games. get real wet and the other team will slip... Well, 've had enough of this dirty playing "Spike," let's go have a snappy game of check-1 ers... BOOK STORE 'O West 8th Street The New Way To HAR LOVELNESS The perfect hard water shampoo Thorou^hh cleanses the hair.. Requires no after rinse Leaves no dulling Him Does not dry the hair Will not injure hair or scalp Leaves hair soft and silky Brings out natual lustre Removes all traces of dandruff Economical to use FRAGRANT AND REFRESH NC 6 oz. Size 75c MODEL DRUG STORE 8th Street and River Ave. MEET YOUR FRENDS AT THE MODEL." FOR QUALTY PHOTOGRAPHS WNSLOW STUDO By ke SPORTS Bowling will be even ir.ore fun this year with the downstairs at Levense's being made into alleys. Marcella Westerman and Phyllis Dietrich, sophomores, have charge of arrangements for the sport. Phyllis also is taking care of plans for horseback riding. Alida Kloosterman, sophomore, is to manage hiking. Ping-pong and badminton will not be included in the major activities unless enough girls are interested. One big item of interest last year, the girls' football game, will not be included in the schedule this year because of the danger and accidents incurred last fall. That's about all, honey chiles (yeh, can't stand to be called that either!) but to my way of thinking: that's plenty! The W.A.A. board well deserve the picnic they are having on October 11 after putting out such a program. Anyway see you soon and you'd better be there in the gym or on the athletic field! SUTS - TOPCOATS - HATS - "ALWAYS THE NEWEST STYLES" P. S. BOTER & CO. SPORT SHRTS ) To help control blackheads,.. oiliness... and other sluggish skin conditions, we suggest DuCarry Special Cleansing Combination. Created by Richard Hudnut to give adolescent skins the Lpacicl ccirj they deserve, thi-. simple troilnent shows such quick ronlt*; bo'.h boyj and girls will wani lo con.uiuc it. HANSEN'S DRUG STORE : r: : SLACKS COATS JACKETS "YOUNG SKN" COMBNATON p Special Cleani- (* _r- ing Preporolion a powder m«ol lot thorough PlBAi.rSj! c, ~ n,,n n Skin Freihener. a nvj atlnngert and l.qt J c'.«3r.;e-. CO FALL TOPCOATS Overcoats Fall Suits Raincoats Flannel Shirts Sport Jackets Lokker-Rutgers Company THE KBTZER... by Karstcn & Stoppcls Well, well, here we are again, another school term... And another super edition of the faithful old ANCHOR... Seeing as how this is the Sports page, we, of this department hereby dedicate our lives and pencils to said page and promise to report to all you sophisticated Seniors, jiving Juniors, syncopated Sophomores and strictly on the ball Froshies, the latest news and communiques from the local and national sports world... including news about the Tigers... and Cubs... Speaking of animals, there are quite a lot of different species of that animal called something spelled W-O-L-F... You girls know what we mean... There is one very interesting one called "Bob" who is on the loose after a certain blonde (aren't they always?) premed student... girl, of course... suggest to you girls who are bothered with said animals that you take refuge in the ANCHOR office and we of the Sports page will take care of you... Grrr... Woof!... Well, all you fellas and girls that are taking gymnasium from Jack are through with your easy life on the campus... Yup, gym classes start next week for sure... We suggest either the Model or some other drug emporium for a good big jar, bottle, or tube of some kind of strong liniment... For further information, see anyone who took gym last semester... Also, Jack asked us to announce that any of the fellows who are interested in the cross-country race should see him soon... f none of the fellows turn out... no cross country... Well, whatcha waiting for?... Go Now!... Dean Hinga was out last week with a bad cold... He wasn't really sick but he just couldn't talk... We missed you coach... Speaking of missing things, a pair of pliers was missed one day in Zwemer Hall by a fellow on the second floor and he went to see the fellow who borrowed it on the ground floor, who in turn found he didn't have it, but had lent it to a fellow on the first floor where the little culprit turned up... Just goes to show you that you should beware of pliers 'cause even pliers "get around"... Speaking of "getting around" brings us right back to that cross-country... Any of you strongsilents gone to see Jack yet, once again?... f it's a little incentive you need, maybe we could arrange to have one of those good looking Freshmen girls in their green bonnets, which, incidentally, we get at the mixer the fifth of October, to run ahead of you and you could chase them over the course... or vice versa... man shortage you know... Speaking of shortages, we think of the shortage of Sophomore men... boys... and the pull this year... Maybe all for the better... We expect all the Soph boys out with pneumonia after that cold water... n case you didn't know, this was written by a couple of Freshmen... So gals, it's up to you and the Nykerk Cup whether or not we bow... hateful word... or not to these Sophs... Speaking of weather or not... (Joke, ha! ha!)... wasn't it a swell day for the "Y" beach party?... This really doesn't have much to do with spoils... does it?... Except for Don ngham and some of the other "men's" beautiful form as an occasional football flew through the air, and another "sport" characteristic of the- seashore, nothing much happened along the sport line... unless you call eating a sport... and it is with certain people... A few of the more intelligent Freshmen went for a short ride on the waves and came back a little on the wet side but quite sane.., After the skating party many students were seen rubbing bruised arms and legs, and walking lightly on heel or toe, the other end of which had an aching blister biting into the foot... Another communique from our good friend Jack... The honorable Mr. Schouten has asked us to inform all fellows who have from four o'clock on, free, who would like to play touch football, softball or what have you, should come to the gym at four, and through one of these forms of athletics you can work off some of that extra energy you have lying around... Note to you former Holland High students, and to anyone interested in football... The Holland Dutchmen play Muskegon Heights Friday night at Riverview Park... The Heights beat the Dutch last season and the Holland team is out to win this time so it ought to, and will be, a swell game Well, gang, that's about all for now, more news in the next issue of the ANCHOR... Don't forget to get one! 7 ' / OLTTL/) C Add To Her Charms^ by Giving Her a Charm Price $1.00 and up POST'S Jewelry & Gift Shop 1 OTTUD UNDER AUTHORJTY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY ly COCA-COLA BOTTLNG COMPANY OF GRAND RAPDS FOOTBALL SHERE with all t's Color and Drama GVE HER A MUM TO WEAR DECORATED WTH SCHOOL COLORS Warm Friend Flower Shop Member F.T. D. A. Phone 7634 Welcome Students TO Vaupell's Men's Shop SUTS - COATS - SPORTSWEAR

Contents. Table of. Clothes & Appearance. Senses. Talk Point. Word Point. Reading Point. Pattern Point. Talk Point. Word Point.

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