The Anchor, Volume 57.06: December 8, 1944 - Digital Commons

The Anchor, Volume 57.06: December 8, 1944 - Digital Commons

Hope College Digital Commons @ Hope College Anchor: 1944 Anchor: 1940-1949 12-8-1944 The Anchor, Volume 57.06: December 8, 1944 Hope College Foll...

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Digital Commons @ Hope College Anchor: 1944

Anchor: 1940-1949


The Anchor, Volume 57.06: December 8, 1944 Hope College

Follow this and additional works at: Part of the Library and Information Science Commons Recommended Citation Repository citation: College, Hope, "The Anchor, Volume 57.06: December 8, 1944" (1944). Anchor: 1944. Paper 16. Published in: The Anchor, Volume 57, Issue 6, December 8, 1944. Copyright © 1944 Hope College, Holland, Michigan.

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Write to Hope's men in service this vacation; see addresses, p a g e 3.


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

Goal Reached In Stamp and Bond Drive;

Up on the "Big Ten" championship, Army-Navy



Kibitzer, page 8.

December 8 f 1944

M e s s i a h By H a n d e l T o

Hope Personnel Purchaies First Jeep

Be P r e s e n t e d

True to tradition, Hope's personnel h a s reached its goal in the Bond drive and purchased a jeep. The sales to date, December 2, total

Thanksgiving Homeless

In H o p e

Chapel December

Enjoy Wichers' Humor


$1281.65. One $500 bond was sold About 35 out-of-town students this week as well as five bonds to enjoyed a buffet supper ThanksFour Soloists Have A p p e a r e d Before students plus innumerable stamps, giving Day evening given by the perfect hosts, Dr. and Mrs. Wichmaking t h t total this week $575. In Messiah In Hope Chapel ers and Dorothy. The theme of the Helga Sawitzski, chairman of party was the calendar with apthe Bond and Stamp project, has propriate signs about the home deThe eighteenth annual presentation of the Messiah by sent in for the plate which will be picting the various months and George Fredric Handel will be given in the Hope Memorial displayed here in the near f u t u r e . holidays. A f t e r the supper a clever The duplicate plate will be at- game was played for each month. Chapel December 19 at 8:00 p. m. The chorus of two huntached to a jeep and has print- For April the guests were told to dred and fifty voices under the baton of Miss Trixie Moore, ed on it: Purchased by students search for a box of candy, and in director of the Holland High School Chorus is composed of of Hope College. the midst of the hunt Dr. Wichers "Another jeep" is the new goal! in his best humor announced the townspeople, members of Hope College and Holland High immortal words, "April Fool." AnStudent bodies. other highlight was the December Chapel one Tuesday morning,! with a dramatic gesture gives her Hinga Speaks t o Alumni feature with g i f t s under a toy Marge Prince grins as A1 S t a v e r ' t h e mission pledges. Soloists for the oratorio are Miss Thelma Von Eisenhauer, Christmas tree. Singing around the soprano; Miss Pauline W r i g h t Higgins, alto; Mr. H a r r y A t Muskegon Meeting piano closed the delightful ThanksFriesema, tenor; and Mr. Hardin Van Deursin, bass. Miss "The Place of Hope College in the giving party. Pledges Top Goal; World of Tomorrow" was the subo Von Eisenhauer makes her sixth Medical Missionary ject discussed by Mr. Milton Hinga appearance as soloist in Holland Thompson to Speak at a H o p e College Muskegon Hope Choir, Glee Club this year. She is a member of the Expresses Gratitude Alumni m e e t i n g December 1. American Oratorio and Concert Miss Josephine Tuminia, re- A t Alpha Chi Meeting Forty-five alumni were present at Sing in G. R. Festival With a gain of $26.00 over the Quartette and has sung with the nowned coloratura soprano of the Next Monday, December 10, Althe meeting which was held in the Chicago Civic Opera Company. last stated figures Hope College Metropolitan Opera Company, preLast Thursday evening Hope's pha Chi will hold its first meeting Miss Higgins is soloist in St. J a m e s Fifth Reformed Church of which student pledges for the Mission sented the season's first concert Rev. Chester Meengs is pastor. choir and glee club with the comof the year, with Dr. Thompson of Episcopal Church of Detroit. This bined choirs of the R e f o r m e d Drive have reached a total of in Hope Chapel on Monday night. Dr. Harold Dykhuisen is president is Miss Higgins' second appearance Churches of Grand Rapids pre- $1023.50. Already $150.50 has been This young and beautiful singer Grand Rapids as the guest speakof the group. delighted the students and towns- er. At this meeting Alpha Chi will in Holland. On November 28, Mr. Hinga sented a Sacred Musical Festival paid toward the pledges. Mr. Van Deursin is a member of people at the concert with her se- elect a new vice-president, who will spoke in the Calvary Reformed at the Mel Trotter Rescue Mission When asked as to her feeling the faculty of the University of lections from operas and other serve along with the present offiin Grand Rapids. Mr. Robert Wing, Church of Grand Rapids to the Michigan. He was soloist f o r the for the drive. Dr. Eva Tysse Mcconcert numbers. cers, Dick Hine, president, and Mens' Brotherhood and Sons. His director of public school music in "Messiah" in 1941. He was also Miss Tuminia is well known in Bill Haak, secretary-treasurer. Gillvray, missionary at the MediGrand Rapids, directed the choir subject was "Christian SportsmanAlpha Chi is an organization of soloist of "Ballad f o r Americans" and Miss Angeline Smits was the cal College Hospital, Velore, In- many countries. She was born in ship". St. Louis and moved to San Fran- students who are taking a pre- presented in Hope Chapel during accompanist. Norma Albers, pre- dia, made the following reply: During the past few weeks Mr. cisco when twelve years old. There seminary course. This year Rev. Tulip Time in 1941. sented two piano solos: Scherzo Op. "When I was at Hope College has also been speaking at she made her musical debut with Paul Hinkamp has replaced Rev. Mr. Friesma appeared as tenor various places for the fith War 31, Chopin; Waltz Op. 64, No. 2, the Mission Drive f o r one object the San Francisco Opera Company. Henry Bast as sponsor. soloist in 1942. He is a graduate Chopin. or project had not yet come into Loan Drive. of Hope College and his appearThe numbers sung by the choir being. It seems to me a construc- Then for several years she sang in Italy, Jugoslavia, Switzerland, ance will be of special interest to and glee club were Prayer of tive and educative idea. and South America. As soon as Blood Can Be Donated the student body. Thanksgiving (Folksong of the "We in the mission hospital at Netherlands), E. Koemser; Rejoice, Velore are thrilled with your gift she returned to this country, she Accompanists f o r the concert are was engaged by the Chicago Opera To Holland Red Croft Mrs. W. Curtis Snow, teacher of The Lord is King, L. Keating; of a telephone sen-ice, not only Chorale from Church Cantata 147, because it is such a royal gift, or and appeared several months later organ, piano, and theory, at the The Ottawa County Chapter, Jesu, Bond of Joy Abiding, Bach- even only because it will save so as Gilda in "Rigoletto." Later she organ, and Miss Frieda Grote a t Treharne; A Song of Thanksgiv- much needed energy and therefore sang leading roles in "The Barber American Red Cross, is having a the piano. ing, Aiblinger-Goldsworthy; Now life; but also because you are now of Seville," "Lucia de Lammer- Blood Donor Unit visit Holland Handel's famous work was writWe Sihg Thy Praise, Tschesnokoff; a part of us, and you cannot Know- moor." and others. I>ast season during the week of December 18 ten in 1741 and presented f o r the A Song of Thanksgiving, Allitsen- how much, that the active interest she was the soprano of Columbia's first time the following year in to 22. Treharne; Now Thank We All Our of a young intelligent group can All-Star Quartette. Those who wish to donate their Dublin. The two hundredth anniOn one occasion she sang "LuGod, Criiger-Mueller; O n w a r d mean to us there. We expect and blood must be over eighteen and versary of the first hearing was Christian Soldiers, Sullivan-Nilsen. welcome your f u r t h e r interest in cia" on three hours' notice and was celebrated in 1942. awarded an eight-minute ovation should register at the local Red the form of question and criticism. Cross Office, 6 East 8th Street. f o r her performance. We say all the India "Thank-you's" A physical examination will be — " S a l a a m ! " which means also given each applicant. " Y " News 'pactaUef "greetings!"; "Stotirum!" which The blood plasma made from Hawcs Organizes means also "God bless you!" and these blood contributions has been Dr. Mulder Speaks "Numas Carum" which implies also hailed by General Mark Clark as New Teachers Club At the Y.M.C.A. meeting last o n c o n t e i n p o r a r y "You are noble, and so am I!" one cf the greatest achievements night Dr. John R. Mulder spoke on Hope College students owe Dr. The new Elementary Teachers' of modern medical science. It has a f f a i r s McGillvray a "thank you" for her Club was organized last week by been credited with saving more the subject "Speaking Christians". At the meeting of November 28 contribution of ten rupees in In- Miss Carolyn Hawes. The club is lives on the open battlefields than the YM enjoyed a message predian money. By Laura Boyd composed of freshman and sopho- any other medical apparatus. sented by Dr. Simon Blockner. His For those college students who The Y Cabinet and the Mission more girls to acquaint them with What are we going to do with subject was "I shall not be moved," Drive chairmen also wish to ex- the qualifications necessary in the consider their physical contribuHitler? What are we going to do presenting first the non-Christian, tions to the war effort as nil here press their appreciation for the field of education. with the German people a f t e r the then the prosperous Christian and Ev Everse The senior members of the Ele- is an opportunity to serve your fine response made in this drive, w a r ? These questions and many finally the believing Christian. Brimful of friendliness and effi- kindred ones are on the lips of all and they want to urge all the stu- mentary Teachers Club will meet country directly. dents to pay their pledges to Miss at the home of Miss Hawes Decemciency is Eleanor Everse, Grand- men. "Millie" Schuppert in the office as ber 8 at 3:30 for a social hour and ville senior. Miscreant members of Before we can answer such soon as possible for the deadline is to discuss student teaching prob- Alcor Expects To A d d Welmers Guest of Y . W . the class of '48 especially will long questions with any degree of ac- January 15, 1945. lems. A president for the organiLast night Professor Thomas remember her capable handling of curacy we must first answer anzation will be elected. Welmers spoke to the members of To Koffee Kletz the student council presidency. other. How did Germany "get that Y.W. on the subject of "Whose " E v " has been particularly active Alcor has announced plans f o r w a y ? " Before we can apply the Are Y o u ? " He stated the ideas in speech work—debate and group CALENDAR OF E V E N T S remedy we must know the cause f u r t h e r decoration of the Koffee that we are all in the possession of discussions. She is debate manager which has produced the result. The Sunday, December 17, 1944 Kletz. They are looking f o r a way some one and t h a t the only true and a member of Pi Kappa Delta, German nation is ill, mentally ill. Vespers — 4:00, Hope Memorial Chapel. national honorary forensics socito alleviate the dead whiteness of and good possessor is J e s u s Christ. The disease is nota new one but Tuesday, December 19, 1944 Lois Van Wyk played a flute solo, the walls. ety. In addition she has kept a it has been evident in German life Messiah — 8:00, Hope Memorial Chapel. high standard of scholarship while Miss Lichty entertained the "In- an arrangement of " N e a r e r My for at least five generations. Four Wednesday, December 20, 1944 taking her college course in three tel ligensia" a t a waffle s u p p e r God To Thee." aspects of German thought show Dorm F a c u l t y ' P a r t y — 8 : 0 0 Voorhees Hall. years. in her apartment. Mr. Milton Hinga spoke at the this deranged thinking. Thursday, Dec. 21, 1944 Dorm girls happily plying an Alcor girls also ushered at the Y.W. meeting November 28. He The German feels t h a t he and Christmas recess begins at 4:00. apple in one hand and a donut in first concert of the season given stressed the f a c t t h a t we are prone his race were born to rule the the other at an all-dorm spread last Monday night. to take America and its advantages world. This is not a new idea. It can attribute much of their enjoyf o r granted. His three main points did not originate with the Nazis. ment to this busy senior, f o r she developed the ideas t h a t we should Listen to Emanuel Giebel, 1861, is also social chairman of the appreciate more our home, our "German character may yet become houseboard of the dormitories. school and our church. the salvation of the world." Or Other activities on " E v ' s " list Velma Glewen was in charge of Winter is in the a i r — but some- hees dining room will be filled with j mas Carols and songs will be in Fichte, the philosopher who ininclude English major's club, of the devotions and music was prospired the Germans during the thing else is brewing, too. T h e festivity and color. It's crowning | order some time during the evewhich she is secretary-treasurer, a vided by a quartet consisting of fleecy snowdrifts, the store win- glory will be the g i f t s f o r everymng. Singing always gives a lift Connie Crawford, Elaine Meeusen, Red Cross Nurses' Aid class, and, days immediately a f t e r Napoleon with words like these, "If the Ger- dows in holiday-trim, and candle- one. J a n promises a roaring fire in to things and Christmas songs full of course, supplying fan mail for Marian Dame, and Rosemary F i n man people sink into the depths, stick lamp posts on 8th Street tell the fireplace and oodles of Christ- of gay spirits. a certain be-uniformed interest in law. They s a n g "Beautiful Saus Christmas is coming to Holland mas s p i r i t the whole of humanity sinks with Miss Litchtey and house prexie, viour" accompanied by Ruth HoffPhiladelphia. — and to the dorms. them without hope of eventual resEveryone's looking f o r w a r d to Janie Smies, will be on hand to Asked for her pet peeve, she The Emmie house is buzzing with t h a t big Turkey dinner complete see t h a t things are running man. toration." E r n s t Meritz Amdt, a had to rack her brain to find an who wants what f r o m t h a t little with all the trimmings. L a t e r in smoothly. Something tells me answer but finally confessed good- poet and historian, said in 1814, old man with the white beard. Van the evening Alice Laughlin and her someone's going to do a takeoff on Prognm To Center naturedly that she did wish there "The Germans are a royal race, Vleck is all aglow with Holiday committee will burst f o r t h with even a race of High Priests." you, dear dean, so be prepared f o r were a few more hours in a day— Kaiser William II echoed Arndt S p i r i t (Leave it to those sopho- more of t h a t delectable substance f u n . No p a r t y would be quite com- O n Gorman Christmas f o r things like hot fudge sundaes. mores to cook up a surprise before we call food. plete without a few of Dr. W i t h She likes nothing better than curl- when he said, "We Germans are German folksongs, special Christvacation rolls around.) In Voorhees, the salt of the Christian world." Entertainment f o r the P r o f s and ers' jokes. Wonder what new ones mas music, and the Christmas stery ing up in an easy chair with a book The German feels the need to Christmas and t e r m papers reign. girls is planned by Harriet Stege- he'll have up his sleeve this time. on a rainy day. Fancy work is antold in German will be the outdominate. He must put into action Mrs. K. set the pace by decorating man. Knowing the usual trend of Hope you're feeling full of t h i n g s other of her hobbies, and she is standing f e a t u r e s of the German this superiority which he knows her door with pine boughs and the program, I'd advise everyone to do, Professors, 'cause I have a rapidly building up a collection of Club meeting to be held a t the bells tied with a big red bow. But to have his own little bag of tricks Continued on page g feeling youH have to be on your home of Miss Boyd on December such items as Everse-made lunchsomething else is awaited in Voor- handy because plenty of talent will toes. eon cloths. 14. . ; lishing the GrandTille Daily! hees. You've guessed it — the be called f o r t h by Elaine Meeusen The climax of the evening will be An English and economics major, Marge Gysbers will b e in charge She is a member of Alcor, sen- Dorm Girls' Faculty Christmas and Joan Rypstra d a r i n g the course the appearance of t h a t good old of the program, and Helga Sawit" E v " plans with characteristic de- ior girls' honorary society, and is Party. of the evening. Prepare to have man, Santa Claoa and his bag of termination to do social work this among the Hope seniors whose General Chairman, Ev. Everse, f u n . Profs, because we're bubbling presents. So now, until then, in zky will provide the special music. summer, and to find a position names will appear in the next ediPlans for future meetings have reports that this year's party will over with enthusiasm and chuck Saint Nidi's own words, "A M e r r y been made, which include an interlater as a personnel worker—all tion of Who's Wke ia American really be something. Under the full of surprises. W a i t and see! Christmas to all, and to all a good- esting schedule of a cultural naas a prelude to owning a n d pub- UniTersities and Colleges. skillful hands of Jan Bogart, Voor- Rath Ellison tells me that Christ- night." ture. , . .

Soprano Presents Concert In Chapel

W e Interview

D o r m G i r l s and F a c u l t y



Page Two

Hop# College Anchor

Hope College Anchor

I Remember By Andre Maurois


Andre Maurois is a contemporary

Associated Coteeidte Press

French author. In this book he has

Editor-in-Chief Business Manager


Associate Editors Assistant Business Manager

Helen Wilhelm attempted very successfully an inPeggy Cross timate account of his life. It is

Ruth Joldersma, Joyce Van Oss not a book of the political revelaElaine Scholten tions t h a t have characterized con-

STAFF Feature Editor Rose Seith Society Editor Marie J e n k i n s "Camp to Campus" Editor Polly N a a s Typists Vivian Dykema, Helen Wagner, Harriet Haines Circulation Manager Verladyne Saunders EDITORIAL Pyle V. Dykema Meuaen J . Muelendyke L. Muelendyke Gertrude V rede veld Decktr M. IUub Van Wyk BieleFeld Vander Heuvel

MANAGERIAL KinKsfield BarenM Witemnn Fredericks

Hubers Walbrlnk M. Schoulten Elaine P r i m B. Bilkert T. Boeve Walbrink Kile Van Tamelen Bosman

Shlffner Danhof Smallegan Gyabeirt

CIRCULATION C. Schoutten Dame Pikw F. Voi. Mastenbrook L. Muelendyke J . Muelendyke Ritaema

Ellison M. Young Hospers Bruins Bult Ripstra V. Hemmes Schippers

Mail subscriptions, one dollar per year Address — The Anchor, Hope College, Holland, Michigan Telephone 9436 P R I N T E D AT OLD N E W S P R I N T E R Y

Posf-War Netherlands Eternally Vigilant While leafing through a magazine, a series of lovely pictures caught my attention. They were pre-war scenes taken in the Netherlands; but all too quickly I was aware of their significance, for all these places are now in ruins. The little farm along the dike had been burned; the aerial view of Arnhaem's industrial section — a flattened, smoking, twisted mass; the cozy little seacoast town washed out to sea when the protecting dikes were blasted; the park Nijmegen now a huge crater hole. Ruins cover the Dutch homeland. Because distance suffered an untimely death, because distance has ceased to exist, because the very significance of the word distance has been lost, we are keenly aware of the fate of all the other peoples on earth. Now as never before the boundary of each country touches the boundary of every other country. We must learn quickly that everything on earth is just next door and therefore not to be avoided. The Dutch ruins of towns, villages and farmlands border our own back yards. It is the most noble of human emotions that Netherlanders of this side of the ocean follow tensely the disasters that grip their ancestral Home. They visualize with pride the large polders that have been reclaimed from the sea water of the Zuider Zee and made arable through Dutch persistence; then grieve just as genuinely when this life blood is washed out to sea again. Then they know that all this will have to be done over again, but it WILL be done. No ruins can ever temper the determination of those who survive to restore all material losses. Then they will prove to their children by their acts as they have been trying to prove for so long by their words that there is such a thing as a homeland, and a home town devoid of Nazi persecutors. Their little children who manage to survive the terrible deficiencies of diet and natural comfort will have to be shown that the bestial oppression of the Nazis has not been going on for centuries, that these Germans will not always t r a m p through their homes to kidnap the men of the family and confiscate the last piece of bread. The Germans will go down to their own ruin. They have followed Hitler too long to escape the final disaster of doing just that. But the Netherlands will rise again above the flooding and starvation to build and rebuild. The bodies of the allied soldiers resting in liberated Dutch soil will keep vigilance over their Ideal. Out of the still flaming ruins of their common burial plot grows the irresistible strength of this IDEAL, defended by the young men who died for it, because they believed in it. The name of this Ideal is DECENCY, hated brand to the foe; flaming torch of these — the indomitable Dutch. C.M.K.

PEOPLES STATE BANK wishes for Hope College and The Anchor the Success it Merits


Main Auto Supply 60 E. 8th St.

Phone 3539

T. K E P P E L ' S S O N S John Vander Broek, Prop.


Digestion By Edna May Richards

There has been much activity on all f r o n t s since last spring. Here's hoping you've been keeping up on all the news. Our canine friends, from all reports, are doing their p a r t toward the war effort. The Coast Guard, alone, has trained 5,0(M) dogs since the war began. Most of these are used as sentry aids around ammunition depots and overseas supply stations. Others are serving as scout dogs and trailing aids. Among the new uses of war dogs in the European theatre is t h a t of trailing enemy parachutists. If parachutists land near Allied lines during the night, trailing dogs are used to follow their route and find them. Also, dogs in the Pacific theatre are put on the trail of J a p a n e s e scouts who approach Allied lines on night patrols. Coast Guard dogs, used by sailors and marines on reconnaisance patrols, have saved hundreds of lives bydetecting enemy scouts and snipers. They use for the most part German shepherds and Dobermann Pinschers. Diplomatic sources in Buenos Aires report a generally unnoticed growth of munitions manufactured in Argentina with German guidance and assistance. German technicians and milit a r y experts are believed to be reaching the country incognito by various routes. Members of the Graf Spee crew, who did not escape from the country are reported to have been released from concentration camps to aid in the munitions programs. Small arms and tank manufacture is being greatly increased. These movements are regarded as an answer to Brazil's military' might, built up with U. S. aid as a hemisphere defense measure. Although Stalin, Churchill, and Roosevelt have not met to d r a w up plans for the occupation of Germany, substantial agreement has been reached on one point. The policy will be a joint one. Each government participating in the occupation will appoint a high commissioner. These will sit together in a central spot. Jointly, thev will establish occupation policy which then will be applied by the military commander controlling the particular zone. Austria will also be occupied jointly, but controlled by a separate commissioner. Before leaving Par i s, the Germans not Treaty of Versailles, but also the key to the Quoi d'Orsay. This room is a huge Foreign Office officials haven't yet been

only stole the original the Treaties Room at steel safe and French able to open it.

It seems that one thing leads to another south of the border. In Caracas, Venezuela, the seventh A m a t e u r World Series in baseball has been on f o r the last six weeks. Participating teams are from Mexico, Cuba, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic, Pana m a , Nicaragua, Colombia and Venezuela. The people are so interested, business establishments, banks, and government offices closed afternoons because they couldn't get any work done. ^ The difficulty seems to be t h a t political issues arise f r o m the sporting problem. In 1941, baseball led to a rupture of diplomatic relations between Venezuela and the Dominican Republic. This breach was healed only last year.

Established 1867


BEERNINK'S STUDIO Next to Center Theater

"Sleigh bells ring, snow is glisHi, g a n g ! A f t e r an absence of Meer a l m o s t committed mantenin'." Yes, much to our g r e a t detemporary literature, but it is a several weeks Whoozit is back in s l a u g h t e r by stuffing a snowball light Christmas time is here again. book of intimate memories and its usual place to bring you all the down Mr. Haines' t h r o a t ! From the musical point of view, Ask Glenna Gore where she got reads like a novel. latest dope. those c h a r m i n g "dusty pinks." what does this bring to your Not hot off the wire, but still It is fascinating to watch the Dr. Wickers, prexy of an almost minds? good news, is the fact that midyoung boy grow into m a t u r i t y as girls' school, gave a w a r n i n g to all a result of constant association semester exams are over. N i n e How about Christmas vespers? men in Chapel one morning by anwith Hugo, Lamartine, Balzac, weeks' grades were a blow to some This year our annual C h r i s t m a s n o u n c i n g — "My soul, stand on Taine and Musset. It is intriguing people, especially the Freshmen, your guard." The inference was— vesper sen-ice will be held on Sunto watch his mind grapple with who just can't get used to the against women. day, December 17 in the college Locke and Kant in the Year of college m a r k i n g system! Note found in second floor phone chapel. The choir and glee club Philosophy Course at the Lycee de Lucille Teninga's absence f r o m booth: If there is a message for Rouen. The influence Maurois re- Education Class was due to an exP a t Macomber, contact me no mat- plus solo numbers will constitute ceived f r o m his professor, Alaine, citing event in her life. Glance at a very inspiring service. ter where I am — that is, if it's made him aware later in life of her third finger, left hand, for the This year, as usual, the college f r o m my f a t h e r . the duties of leadership, and to answer. When asked f o r a stateT h a t nutrition course that Vera students will dress s n u g as bugs this day he remains a liberal. ment she said t h a t she was Toren Pennings is talking is wearing on in rugs and sing carols to some of He entered his f a t h e r ' s mills and between two desires. all of us. Every time we turn our city's "shut-ins." No doubt a Norma Albers' engagement to a at 23 was his own boss and head of around, there's Penny saying, "It's Navy man is also a topic for rea vast industrial domaine. He Thursday morning, what'll we have g a y time wall be had by all — as joicing. usual. seemed destined to be caught here for b r e a k f a s t ? " Did you know that Mrs. K. and the rest of his life. To all members of the Musical Jack lived in the same neighborS t a r of a recent football game Arts Club, here is an announceDuring the World War he was a hood when they were kids? He was at Michigan State College was French liason officer. He then ment of a meeting to be held Tuesher hero and really a "lady killer." a pretty blonde, age three, trudgwrote his first book and achieved We still feel the influence of the ing industriously up and down the day, December 1£, at the u s u a l immediate success, and t h u s seA.S.T.P. fellows. Particularly Phyl steps of aisle F at Macklin Field. time. An evening of record playcured freedom from his factories. Barense whose gorgeous orchid Applauded by avid track fans, she ing is scheduled. P.S. The meeting In his quiet and efficient manner, from Freddie marked the year's removed her coat, and with her is classed as a "social event." Maurois is one of the most effianniversary of their first date. unmentionables drooping, labored cient defenders of the civilization A f t e r long hours of practice the The "Open in April" sign hang- to the top of the stands. Cheers for which is being attacked today. As Messiah will be given in our coling in Mills' window brings g r e a t her accomplishment directed all ata reviewer s t a t e s : "The pattern of lege chapel on Tuesday, the 19th joy to one Hope co-ed in particular. tention to the stands until a lone his life and the nature of his work of December. The townspeople and Cleo won't be so lonesome now football fan asserted that the game show a subtle relationship." That our college students will particithat P.K.'s time is more his own was on the field. is why one feels that his autobiogpate. The soloist will be: soprano. . . . or will the Navy take care of Associated Collegiate Press raphy is motivated by deep beliefs Miss Thelma Van Eisenhower; that? o and fashioned with an inner sense alto. Miss Pauline W r i g h t Higgens; The Choir's t r i p to Grand Rapids of beauty and truth. As the water t e m p e r a t u r e was tenor, Mr. H a r r y F r i e s m a ; bass, resulted in only one casualty. Mr. lowered, the cakes increased in size Mr. Hardin Van Deursin. Vanden Borg, chauffeur, sat in a and tenderness, and the largest Grandma wasted a lot of boiling d r a f t and picked up a stiff neck. We hear some GI Hopers are and tenderest of them all was prowater on sponge cakes, and her Mary Ellen Brower is taking on anxiously a w a i t i n g the Glee Club duced with ice w a t e r ! Dr. Stevenresults weren't as good as if she'd the Seminary single handedly in Movie — maybe t h a t ' s what has son suggests the substitution of used ice water. snowball fights, and Milly Ver . . ... . ^ a speeded up the advance into Hol14 iced milk, as results are just S ] a n ( j good, and food values are increased.

This year the Dominicans threatened to leave because of the Venezuelean t r e a t m e n t — such as a storm of beer bottles on the players when P a n a m a was beaten by the Dominicans . . . shades of Brooklyn! Next to announce they were going home were the Cubans, who said their game with Mexico (which Mexico won) shouldn't have stopped at the seventh inning because of rain. Even a promise of a favorable press campaign failed to move them. What the outcome will be is anyone's guess!

7 W. 8th St.

Portrait Photography Remember: Service Men are Served First-SoCOME EARLY!

College Professors Recommend Books Essential to Well-rounded Personality All too soon, college days are over, and then w h a t ? You can write your own ending — you, either a misty-eyed idealist or a stern realist. Whether realist or idealist, your f u t u r e will include the pastime of reading. Here's another sixty-four dollar question — what will you r e a d ? In an a t t e m p t to answer the unquenchable question, each facultymember was requested to recommend five books he considered essential for Suzy and Joe Hope to read to i n s u r e comprehensive knowledge. The old adage that time never returns was renewed to some coeds' memories when they bemoaned the f a c t that they had not retained the titles of books and their authors suggested by professors in classes during their college days. We've come to the rescue with suggestions of the best books for t h a t well-rounded glow. The list is wide and varied, but is merely a beginning to the books available through the literary achievements we have reached today. These books were selected because they are valuable from the point of view of definite principles. Some are characteristic of a certain 1 field — History, Economics, Phil' osophy, etc. — while others are advisable for enjoyable vacation reading, standard foundational truths, development of cultural periods, interest or beauty. So the challenge is yours! Here's an excellent reading list — f o r a beginning — and some day in t h a t not too f a r distant f u t u r e we hope you will be able to devour the words and ideas f r o m these acceptable literary compositions. A n d here's a crown of laurel to the student—plus who is able to report t h a t he has already consumed more t h a n half of this "Best Book List." It's yours — for the reading!! Bible Plato's works Shakespeare's works Wordsworth A Moliere Play The Great Design

I Iliad or Odessey, Homer Paradise Lost, Milton Divine Comedy, Dante Ben Hur, Wallace Pilgrim's Progress, Bunyan Vanity Fair, Thackeray Les Miserables, Hugo Tale of Two Cities, Dickens Faust, Goethe Confessions, St. Augustine Madame Bovary, Flaubert History of the English People, Green Inaugural Addresses, Lincoln Federalist Papers, Hamilton History of Rome, Livy Liberal Education, Van Doren Outline of History, Wells History of Science, Dampier Story of Philosophy, Durant French Revolution, Carlyle The S t a r Gazer, H a r y a n a Development of American Philosophy, Muelder & Sears W a r and Peace, TolstoyDas Capitol, Marx Human Physiology, Mathews Decline and Fall of Roman Empire, Gibbons Advancing F r o n t of Science, GrayAdvancing F r o n t of Medicine, GrayScience and Social Needs, Huxley Age of Fable, Bulfinch The Robe, Douglas Christ of the American Road, E. Jones The Screwtape Letters, Lewis Philosophy of Christian Education, Home Varieties of Christian Experience, Norborg Watchers of the Sky, Noyes The Lost Island, Hall The Steep Ascent, Anne Lindberg A Goodly Fellowship, Chase Yankee f r o m Olympus, Browen Thrill of Tradition, Moffatt New Europe, Newman Persons and Places, S a n t a y a n a Winter Wheat, W a l k e r M a r r i a g e and the Family, Becker and Hill Loom of Language, Badmer Wind Blew f r o m t h e E a s t , Nuhn Dr. Hudson's Secret J o u r n a l , Hudson The Netherlands Atlantic Monthly

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Addresses of Senficemen W h o Have Attended Hope' College Since October, 1940 SRt. Willmrd G. Alderink 36400124 Btry. ••B." l l J t h A . A . A . Bn.( S.M.) A.P.O. 887, c / o Po«tn»«iter New York City. N. Y. 4 •

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T / 4 Wendell Anderson S64&8228 Medical DeUchment. 810th I n f a n t r y A . P . O . 78. c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y. T / S g t . Lewis C. Ard 89246269 714 S.A.W. Co.. Srd Platoon Suffolk County, A . A . F . Westhampton Beach New York. N. Y. Cpl. Chester H. Arnold Sect. G-2 Pavls-Monthan Field Tucson. Arizona


B Enslxn R. Jack Baas, U . S . N . R . V.T. 83, c / o Fleet Post Office New York. N. Y. Cpl. Homer Barber H e a d q u a r t e r s Service Co. S8l Enidneer Combat Bn. A.P.O. 17508. c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. SK 2 / c William E. Baremnn U.S.N. Supply Depot Navy 135 c / o Fleet Post Office San Francisco, Calif. Sxt. J a c k V. Barendse 16I1903S 364 Sqdn.. 305 Bomb Grp. A . P . O . 557 New York, N. Y. O / C Robert Barkema 28th Co.. 3rd S.T.R. F t . Benning, Ga.


Philip H. Baron. H . A . 1/c Dispensary 2909. Camp Green Bay Great Lakes, III. S / S g t . Gerald A. Bax 46th General Hospital A.P.O. 419, c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. Pvt. Bernard Becker 36417178 1848 Enlisted Det. Dispensary 14 So. Camp Hood. Texas Cpl. Lawrence Beltman, V.S.M.C.R. M.A.G. 94 M.C.A.S. Cherry Point, N. C.



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Lt. J . Eugene Hoover T r n g . Group Hq. L.A.A.F. Laredo, Texas

Corp. J a c k F . Clark 864S4964 Co. C, 671st T.D. B n . Fort Knox. Ky.

P f c . Paul G. Fried A . P . O . 7508 New York, N. Y,

Sirt. Charles W. Claver Sqd. A., 340th A . A . F . B . N . .C.T.S.-F. Barton A . A . F . Barton, Fla.

A / S Julius M. Frlesser Co. 2, Platoon 2 Navy R.O.T.C. U n i t 1210 West Michigan St. Milwaukee 3, Wis.

U . Gerard E a r l Cook 0-714886 2nd Ftr. Sqdn., 62 F t r . Group A.P.O. 520 c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y.

Lt. J . Dale Frls 0-704879 87th Ls., 10th Air Base Sq. A.A.F. 682, A.P.O. 686 c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. Lt. Henry D. Fylstra 0-827686 A.P.O. 16596—L.Q. 86 c / o Postmaster. New York. N. Y.

Sirt. Herbert Cushman Section A-l Army Air Field Herlmtton, K a n .

Pfc, Norman Davis Co. G, 3651 S. U. Vaughan House Ann Arbor, Mich.

Pvt. J o h n W. Ligtvoet 36466064 Co. E. 415th I n f a n t r y A.P.O. 104. c / o Postmaster New York, N, Y.

Capt. Robert S. Hudson. U.S.M.C. Marine Barracks Co. " B " U. S. Naval Station, Navy No, 129 c / o Fleet Post Office San Francisco. Calif.

Cpl. Kenneth R . Lincoln 12169982 327th A.A.F.B.U. Sqdn. S. Crew-10-82 Drew Field, Box 968, Fla.

Pn. Joe P a l m e r , J r . 16116074 Co. C. 266th I n f . A . P . O . 410 Camp Van Dorn, Miss.

u F r a n k D. Lokker 820th F.C. Sq. c / o Postmaster A.P.O. 709 San Francisco, Calif.

S / S g t . Ralph H . P a r s o n s 36184827 Co. A 688, Slg. A. W . B n . A . P . O . 822, c / o P o s t m a s t e r S a n Francisco, Calif.

Mid'n Richard Loomls, U.S.N.R. Billet 428, U.8.N.R.M.S. Furnald Hall New York 27. N. Y.

Capt. William Pelon. U.S.M.C.R. Hdq. Sqdn. Mag. 85 U.S.M.C.A.F., Corvallls, Ore.

A / S Arys Hultenga Naval T r a i n i n g U n i t Co. G. PI. 1 Bks. 2 Room 217 Western Michigan College Kalamaxoo 46D, Mich.

Ens. Robert James U. Geldart A.V.N. U.S.N.R. V.O.F. c / o Fleet Postofflce San Francisco, Calif.

George Dalman, S 2/c Gold win Hall, Room 125 U. of Pa., V-7 Philadelphia 4, P a .

Cpl. R. K. Goodwin Hq. S.C.U. 4419 Prisoner of War Camp Fort Jackson, S. C.


P f c . Harold Groendyk Btry. B, 113 A.A.A. B.U. A.P.O. 512 c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y.

Ens. Roy Allen Davis L.C.I. (G) 455 Fleet Post Office San Francisco. Calif.

Pvt. Jacob N. Groeneveld Co. A. 26th Bu., 1st Regt. F o r t McClellen, Ala.

Lt. Willis H. DeBoer 0-774568 Box 388 Hobbs Army Air Held Hobbs. N. M.


P f c . Otto W. Groe'nlng 36160438 97 C.A. (A.A.) ban A.P.O. 954, c / o Postmaster S a n Francisco, Calif.

Ens. Donald M. DeFouw U.S.S. L.C.T. No. 992 c / o Postmaster (Fleet) San Francisco, Calif.

Cpl. Dwight N. Grotenhouse 3766S936 Med. Det. 96th Gen. Hospital A.P.O. 121. c / o P.M.. New York, N. Y.

Ens. Kenneth Paul E. DeGroot Fleet Sound School Bldg. 128, Room 108 Key West, Fla.


Lt. (S.G.) Willard G. DeGroot. USNR Mat. Redistribution & Disposal Office 210 West 7th St. Los Angeles 14, Calif. Henry De Leeuw, A / S , U.S.N.R. Medical 6052 Ingleside Ave. Chicago 37. 111.

Gordon Berkel, Mus. 2/c Band Dept.. 1113 U.S.N.T.C. Great U k e s . III.

Ens. W a r r e n DeNeve, J r . U. S. Navy Amphibious T r a i n i n g Base Camp 4 Fort Pierce, Fla.

Lt. Fred S. Bertsch, J r . 2417 P i t t s field Blvd. Pittsfield Village A n n Arbor. Mich.

Capt. Edward l>e Pree 0-499404 16 T.A.D., 96th Repair Dept. Squad A.P.O. 149. c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y.

P f c . J a m e s H. Bevler. U.S.M.C. V.M.F. 211. M.A.G. 12, 1st M.A.W. c / o Fleet P.O. San Francisco, Calif.

Pvt. John J . DeValois 36400137 8 General Hospital A.P.O. 502. c / o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif.

L t . Raymond T . Biel 393 Sq. Wendover Field Wendover, U t a h

P v t . Gerald Haadsma 36452364 Co. C, 407 T h . Inf.. A . P . O . 102 c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y.

P f c . Ray Hulsenga 736 Signal A i r c r a f t W a r n i n g Co. A . P . O . 948, c / o Postmaster Seattle, Wash. P v t . Alexander M. Humbert Sec. K, Brks. 408 Chanute Field, 111.



P f c . Howard L. Johnson Sq. 808 13 K.S. 628 A.S.N. 36454740 A.A.F.T.T.C. Sioux Falls, S. D.

A / C Howard Hakken 10-E 44 P (C) c / o Flight Brig.. BldK. 679 U.S.N.A.T.B. Pensacola. Fla.

Lt. Emery L. Marquardt 815 A.A.F.B.U., Sec. G M.A.A.F.. Maiden, Mo.

Lt. Willard D. J u n e 3rd A.F.R.D. 1st Detachment Plant P a r k . T a m p a , Fla.

Ensign Wm. T. Hakken U. S. Naval Reserve P.O. Box 1057 Oak Harbor, Wash.

S / S g t . H a r r y S. Keller 12088673 Det. 5—150th A . A . C . S . A.P.O. 709, c / o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif.

Sgt. Louis W. Bixby 16044745 1424th Ordnance. S & M Co. A.P.O. 959, c / o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif.

A/C Albert DeVoogd 1611899S Scjd. 3. Class 44J Napier Army Air Field Dothan. Ala.

A / S Albert Hamel Navy Quarters No. 9. U.C.L.A. Los Angeles 24, Calif.

A / C Anthony Kempker 16115070 Group 3B, Sqd. D, Fit. 3 Bomb Wing Ellington Field. Texas

J o h n Blaauw 36454899 1624 S.U. Med. Co. Station Hospital Camp Ellis, III.

2nd Lt. Donald R. DeWaard U.S.P.O.W. No. 5635 Stalag L u f t 3 Germany

Ens. Gerald Blaauwkamii, U.S.N.R. U.S.S.L.S.T. 546 c / o F l w t P.O. New York, N. Y.

Russel De Valois. A/S, U . S . N . R . V-12 Unit, Oberlin ColleKe Falcott Hall Oberlin, Ohio

Ens. Donald U.S.N.A.T.B. L.C.T. 5954, Washington,

F / O Earl W. DeWeert. F, 4316 461st A.A.F. Base Unit Sq. T-2 Lemoore A r m y Air Field Lcmoore, Calif.

P f c . Max Boersma 36461S1S H. 2 A.—2nd Bn.. 3H6th Inf. 97th Div., A.P.O. 445 San Luis Obispo. Calif.

W. A. DeWitt, Ph. M. 3 / c U. S. Naval Hosp. Barracks H23 (Staff) New River, N. C.

Alvin Bonzelaar A/S, V-12 1541 Washtenaw (U. of M. Med. School) Ann Arbor. Mich.

Cpl. Edward DeYoung 42028703 9th Q.M. T r a i n i n g Bn. 51st Q.M. T r a i n i n g Co. Camp Lee, Va.

Marvin Bonxelaar A / S . V-12 1541 Washtenaw (U. of M. Med. School) Ann Arbor. Mich. Floyd Boon. U.S.N. V-12 Wayne University College of Medicine Downtown Y.M.C.A. 2020 Witherali Place IHftroit. Mich. S / S g t . Euttene W. Boot Medical Dept. Station Hosp. Camp Polk, La. Ens. Alfred G. Borgman, U . S . N . R . U.S.S. L.S.T. 645 c / o Fleet Post Office New York, N. Y. Pvt. J a m e s N. Braddock 36r.66399 Hq. Com. / o n e . Sig. Sec. A.P.O. 750 New York. N. Y. Sgt. Gordon Brewer 16167461 375th Fighter Sqd. A . P . O . 558, c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. Pvt. Harold Brink 31st A.T.U. K.A.A.F. K i n s m a n , Ariz.


Richard A. Brown, 9 / l c S.S. John W a n a m a k e r Isthmian S.S. Co. c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. S / S g t . Richard P. Brown 32H09788 H. & S. Co.. 256th E n g r . . C. Battalion A.P.O. 17115, c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. Sgt. Glenn Bruggers 16167465 Det. 10th Weather Sqdn. A.P.O. 487, c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. 1st Lt. Lawrence Bruggers Med. - A U S 0-1756423 St. Mary s Hospital Grand Rapids, Mich. Mid'n A. J . Bruggink. U . S . N . R . U.S.N.R. Mid'n School Billet 834A. Furnald Hall New York 27, N. Y. Gerrit O. Bruins. Mo M M 1/c U.S.S.L.S.T.G. 18 c / o Fleet P.O. S a n Francisco, Calf. A / S Glenn H. Bulthuls, U . S . N . R . 108 Lloyd. West Quad. Ann Arbor, Mich. P f c . J a m e s T. Burger, U . S . N . R . Class 8B, 44P (C) ^ ^ c / o Flight Brigade. Bldg. 679 U.S.N.A.T.C. Pensacola, Fla. P f c . Howard M. Bush 16160067 Hq. Sqdn., 59th A.D.G. Kelly Field. Texas Aviation Cadet Harold J . Buter Section O, V.A.A.F. Victor villa, Calif. P f c . Harvey J . Buter Btry. A, 914 F.A. Bn. A . P . O . No. 89 Camp Butner. N. C. P f c . Clarence B. Buurma 16115068 Co. I. 414th I n f . . A . P . O . 104 c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y. P f e . J o h n Buunana, J r . 34402702 Hq. Det.. 576th Q.M. Bn. A . P . O . 6983 New York. N. Y.

Sgt. Robert F . Camp ie08«988 206th Station Hospital A . P . O . 988 Minneapolis, Minn. Ens, R. W. Cavanaugh U.S.S. L.C.I. (L) 7«« e / o Fleet P o r t Office S a n Francisco. Calif.

A / S Roger Heasley. U . S . N . R . Co. H. Pit. 1 Bks. 2 Room 30S Naval T r a i n i n g Unit Western Michigan College Kalamazoo 45D, Mich.

Eugene E. DeYoung. A.S. Butterfield 208 Dartmouth College, V-12 Unit Hanover. N. H. Lt. Hq. c/o San

Cpl. Leonard J . Dick 1608852 325th Base Unit. Squadron D A.P. A.A.F. Avon P a r k , Fla. P f c . Richard V. Dievendorf 74th Bomb Sqd. (H) A.P.O. 662, c / o Postmaster New Orleans, La.


S / S g t . Joseph Di Gigiio Co. C. 303rd MTB A.P.O. 78. Camp Tutner Dunham. N. C.

P v t . James R. Heersma, U.S.N.A. Co. Pit. 2 Bks. 2 Naval T r a i n i n g Unit Western Michigan College Kalamazoo 45D. Mich.

A / C Wesley Heinen 16115798 Class 43-18, Fit. B2 M.A.A.F. A.A.F.B.S. Midland. Texas Pvt. Robert J . Heise 36597439 A.P.O. 15012. c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y.

Victor Vaughan House Ann Arbor. Mich.


P f c . L«urence Dornbos. J r . 36466186 776 Eng. Pet. Dist. Co.. A . P . O . 6H9 c / o P . M.. New York, N. Y. P f c . William H. Draper Co. C, 2nd Platoon O.C. A.-S.R.T.C. Camp Lejeune. N. C.

Pvt. Wayne Kieth Hellemra Co. C, 5th Bn., A.R.T.C. F o r t Knox, Ky. S 1/C Douglas E. Hempstead U.S.C.G. U.S.S. Harveson O.E. 316 c / o Fleet Post Office New York City Capt. George Heneveld 0-437421 468th B. Grp.. 795th Sqdn. O . P . A . 493, c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y. P f c . Lowell Dean Heneveld, U.S.M.C.R. 1 " Casual Co. Marine Bks. Treasure Island. Calif.

Lt. Wesley Duiker 3rd P . F . ReplacementBarksdale Field, L«. Cpl. Harold Dykema Co. C, 341st I n f . . A.P.O. 450 Camp San Luis Obispo, Calif. Lt. Harriet H. Dykema, U.S.M.C.R. 8-G-14 4th Dlv.. F.M.F. c / o Fleet P.O. San Francisco, Calif. Allen Dykstra, M.O.M.M. 3/c 855-12-71 U n i t A-21 M T B R T U. Portsmouth (Melville), R . 1. Ens. George 1. Dykstra. U . S . N . R . U.S.S.-L.S.T. 379 c / o Fleet Post Office New York, N. Y.

Mid. Gobert G. Heneveld 300 North Ingalls Phi Rho Sigma House A n n Arbor, Mich. Cpl. Harold C. Henrickson Btry. A, 756 F.A. B n . A . P . O . 322, c / o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. J . Townsend Hertel Hospital A t t e n d a n t 1/C U. S. Navy Air Station Medical Dept. Minneapolis 6, Minn. Lt. (jg) J o h n T . Hletbrink 01281906 116th Fin. Disbursing Section A . P . O . 115, c / o Postmaster New York. N . Y.

Phil Dykstra, Aer. M 2 / c Aerology-N.A.B. Navy 60, c / o F.P.O. San Francisco, Calif.

J o h n D. Hlller, A.R.M. 8/c Barracks 56 Ships Co. N.A.T.T.C, Memphis 16, T e n n .

P f c . Robert T . Dykstra 36450110 Sqdn. 7, A . P . O . 12490, B.P.-A. c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y.

P v t . Paul E . H i n k a m p Co. F. Bttn. 2 3660 S.U. A . S . T . P . 4740 Woodward Ave. Detroit, Mich.

Lt. Baster J . E l h a r t 0-2058749 Sec. K . - A.A.F.N.S.—S.M.A.A.F. San Marcos, Texas A. S. Franklin Essenburg, U . S . N . R . 218 Michigan House West Quiid rangle Ann Arbor, Mich. P f c . Ransom W . Everett Co. 74-46, Bepl. Bn. 6th Repl. Depot A . P . O . 711. c / o P . M. San Francisco, Calif.


P f c . Irving HellenRa Medical A.S.T.P. 3651st Service Unit Co. G.

Ward J . Donia Flotilla 12 (Staff) Post Office York, N. Y.

Pvt. Henry Dornbos Btry. C 62, FABN Camp Roberts, Calif.

A / C Ray Heemstra U.S.N.A.T.B.—CI 10 C-44C (C) Cadet Regiment Corpus Christi, Texas

2nd Lt. Raymond J . Helder A . A . A . O . R . P . A.A.R.T.C. F o r t Bliss, Texas


A / S Jack H. Meeusen, U . S . N . R . Bks. 2, Co. H, P i t . 1, Room 318 Naval T r a i n i n g U n i t Western Michigan College Kalamazoo 45 D, Mich.

Pvt. A r t h u r Kerle 12093867 Station Hosp. B.A.D. No. 2 A.P.O. 635 c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. P f c . Everett Kleinjans 253rd Inf.. Co. " M " 63rd Div., A.P.O. 410 Camp Van Dorn, Miss.

Pvt. R. L. Hoebeke . 36474820 Co. C, 83rd Bn.. 16th Regt. Camp F a n n i n . Texas Mid'n Earl Holkeboer, U . S . N . R . Midshipmen School. Room 1028 820 Tower Court Chicago 11. HI. Lt. Benj. Hofmeyer 0-721087 Det. Crew 7610 A.A.F. Casper, Wyo. R.T. 2/C Henry H o f t l e i e r Quonset Huts No. 2 U.S.N.M.W.T.8. Solomons, Md.

R. Maxbauer Ist Radio Operator L u f t I, Germany States Prisoner of War

Pfc. Ernest J . Meeusen 36888133 Co. F, 342 I n f . . A.P.O. 450 Camp Cook, Calif.


A / S J o h n H. Kleis 16118997 Sec. I, Sqdn. 29, F i t . C. S.A.A.A.B. Santa Ana. Calif. Lt. Charles E. Knooihuizen 0-832830 Ser. E. Dorer Army Air Field Dorer, Del.

P v t . Harvey R. Heerspink 36950440 69th A.M. Lng. Co.. 13th Bn. 2nd Group, Brk. T-346 Camp Lee, Va.

E. J . Dibble Squadron. F.A.W. 14 Postmaster Francisco, Calif.

Ens. LCT Fleet New

A / C Robert L. Hamm. U . S . N . R . Aviation Cadet Regt. U.S.N.A.T.C., 5C-44C (C) Corpus Christi. Texas A / S Clinton Harrison. U . S . N . R . 606 N. Broadway Baltimore 5, Md.

W. A. DeWitt A.S. V-12 (S) Medical 521 Walnut Ann Arbor, Mich.

. Albert T/Sgt. | Stalag United

R.T. 1/c Bert. J . Kempker Navy No. 230 Radio Lab. F . P . O . San Francisco, Calif.

Dr. La Mar James H a n k a m p . M.D. Duke Hospital Durham, N. C.


Pvt. Charles D, Martlndale Hq. Brittany Base Sec. Cz., E.T.O. A.P.O. 517, M.T.P., Postmaster New York, N. Y.

T / 5 Willis E. Hall 36408160 1782nd E n g r . P a r t s Supply Co. A . P . O . 17811 c / o Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif.

L t . Peter Hamel Guiter Field Montgomery, Ala.

Robert P . Resch II, A.S.—V-12, U . S . N . R . Platoon 5. Rowland Hall DePauw University Grecrcastle, Ind.

Louis Mancinelli George Manting, J r . , S 2/c Sec. F 7-1-Brks. 406 U . P . S.S.C.—U.S.N.T.S. | Great Lakes, III.

Pvt. J o h n H. Jesser Hq. 177th Bn. 97 Regt. Camp Hood, Texas

Lt. Harold M. H s kke n U. S. Naval Reserve Box 43. N.A.A.S. Boca Chica, Fla.

P f c . Russell B. DeVette 515265 " C " Co., 2nd Pit.. O.C. Btt. S.R.T.C. F . M . F . Camp Lejeune. N. C.

Wendell C. Boerscma. Mid'n U.S.N.R. Mishipman School Johnson Hail. Biiiett 903 A New York 27. N. Y.

Rc-bert Persse, 8 2 / c Class 10-45 Yoeman U.S.N.T.C.. U.S.N.R., S a n Diego 38, Calif.

Cpl. Robert A. Luldens, A.S.N. 16060050 Roy Wm. Petersen, A.S. 321st T r a n s p o r t Sqdn. C-M Sect. No. 13226, U . S . N . R , M.S. A.P.O. 744, c / o Postmaster F o r t Schuyler, New York 61, N. Y. 2nd L t . George W . Hutchinson 0-287336 | New York. N. Y. Cpl. Frederick R. P f e l f e r 16119431 Headquarters, O.C.S. Ens. George J . Lumsden, U.S.N.R. 317th Sta. Com p. Squadron A . P . O . 928, c / o Postmaster , U.S.S. Gladiator, c / o F . P . O . A.P.O. 149, c / o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. I San Francisco, Calif. New York, N. Y. Pvt. W a r r e n L. Huyser [Pvt. Clarence R. Luth 16118947 Kenneth Poppen, U . S . N . R . U.S.S. Colorado | Hq. 5th Army, A.G. Section 24(< Iroquois Ave. Box 7, Fleet Post Office A.P.O. 464, c / o Postmaster Detroit, Mich. San Francisco, Calif. New York, N. Y. Ernest Post, J r . , A / S U.S.N.R. V12 A Wlnchell House 214 Univ. of Michigan Sgt. Jack Jalving A n n Arbor, Mich, 1259th M.P. Co. (Avn.) Cpl. John H. Maassen Pvt. Everett C. Potts 36157260 A . P . O . 133, c/o Postmaster A.S.N. 36406023 Co. I, 123rd I n f . , A . P . O . 33 113th Slg. Rad. I n t . Co. New York, N. Y, c / o P.M., S a n Francisco, Calif. A.P.O. 230, c / o Postmaster Pvt. Howard A. J a l v i n g New York, N. Y. Stft. Wayne L. Purchase 988th Treadway Bridge Co. 879 Sqdn.—499 Bomb Gp. A.P.O. 230, c / o Postmaster . Cpl. Robert L. M a j o r . 36460690 A . P . O . 17177—RZ—169 New York, N. Y. 27th Troop C a r r i e r Squadron c / o Postmaster. San Francisco, Calif. 69th Composite Wing Ensign Paul W. Jekel. U . S . N . R . A.P.O. 627, c / o Postmaster U.S.S. Burrows D.E. 105 | New York, N. Y, c / o Fleet Post Office New York, N. Y. Sgt. Chas. N. Mallory, J r . F / O William Reay Sgt. Helge Jesperson 32920244 A.E.S. 41-S-62 U. S. Marine Corps 114th A.A.F. Base U n i t Hq. Det. Force Hq. A.P.O. 887 Syuad E. Chatham Field. Ga. Air Station, Cherry Point, N. C. c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y.

Ellis R. Kammeraad, S 1/c (kt) Co. 1788 U.S.N.T.S. Great Lakes, III.

Bocks Bldg.. No. 204-175 Solomons Branch D. C.

I Ensign R. G. Lucking S.C., U . S . N . R . Receiving Barracks, Naval Station Pier 91, Seattle 99, Wash.


A / S Robert Stuart Hall Co. 1357 U.S.N.T, U n i t Great Lakes, III.


Cpl. Seymour K. P a d n o s 8 U l h A . A . F , Base U n i t " A " Stout Field, Box No. 476 Indiar.npoUs, Ind.

Pfc, G. H. Hospers 82886750 Co. B, 46th Tank Bn. A . P . O . 263 Camp Bowie, Texas

J o h n Jacob Geary. J r . P h . M. 8/c, U.S.N.R. U.S.N.H. Staff, School of Trop. Med. Treasure Island, San Francisco, Calif.

Pvt. Paul W. Dame 15th Q.M. T n g . Bn. 84th Q.M. T n g . Co. Camp Lee, V a .

Cadet Gerrit Levey A.S.T. Unit 4771, 6th P i t . N.S.T. College Aberdeen, S. D.


Lt. (jg) Delbert S. Knooihuizen, U.S.N.R. Barin Field B.O.Q. N.A.T.C. Pensacola, Fla. Owen J . Koeppe. S 1/c E.E. & R.M. U.S.N.T.C. Bat. 14-44, Pit. 2 Gulfport, Miss. Pvt. Roger E. Koeppe 36471544 Co. A. Brks. 1505 3587th S.U.M.D.E.T.S. Fort Benj. Harrison Indiana|>olls. Ind. Pvt. Carl H. Koning 11138303 Sec. I, Block 600 2627 Base Unit, S . P . A . A . F . Lubbock, Texas

Kenneth Rotman, Mid'n U.S.N.R. Midship. Sch. Rm. 603 Tower Hall, 820 Tower Court Chicago 11. III. Robert Rottschaefer

P f c . David Middleton 2111—Air Base U n i t Blythvilie A . A . F . , Ark. Walter F. Milewski, P h m . 3/c U.S.N.T.C., Dental Clinic No. 3 San Diego 33, Calif. Dale E. Miller, A / S U.S.N.R. Billet 32314—U.S.N.R.M.S. Fort Schuyler New York 61, N. Y. Cpl. Donald Miller 36423392 466th Amphibian Truck Co. A.P.O. 159. c / o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. Kenneth Miller Lt. Raymond L. Miller 0-881759 1340th A . A . F . B.U. A.T.C. A.P.O. 627 c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y.


Lt. E. E. Morgan, 3-g-14 4 Div. F. M. F., c / o Fleet P.O. San Francisco, Calif.


2nd Lt. Lois J a n e Kronemeyer 2010 Basic Tng. Class 9 Englaied General Hospital Atlantic City. N. J . Ens. J a c k K. Krum. U . S . N . R . C o m m a n d a n t 12th Naval District S a n Francisco, Calif.

Cpl. David Morrison Sqdn. 6, Sec. C-4 Yuma Army Air Force, Yuma, Ariz. Lt. Jacob E. Mullenburg 0-1825409 Co. I. 10th I n f . A.P.O. 5, c / o P.M., New York, N. Y. Lt. Don G. Mulder 10th Tact. Recon. Group Esler Field. La. Harvey Mulder Co. 1039 , N.T.S., Hugh Manley School 2933 W. Polk S t . Chlcngo 12, III. Jamerf Mulder P f c . Wm. D. Maclnnes 32408107 Hq. Hq. Co.. S.O.8.. U.S.A.F,, C.B.I. A.P.O. 885 c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. Adam C. McClay. S 2 / c 756-8-45. Bldg. 210 B North O.G.U.. U.S.N.T.C. Great Lakes, III.

P f c . W a l t e r Kulpers 12825 Cherrylawn Detroit 4, Mich. P v t . Howard Kuiper 404th E n g . Co. (C) Moore Gen. Hospital S w a n n a n o a , N . C.

N 36156509

Lt. K. E. Newendorp 0-865675 Liaison Weather Office Base Weather Station H . A . A . F . , Hondo. Texas Lester Nienhuis. A.S. V-12 (8) U.S.N.R.. Phi-Chl House 1641 W a s h t e n a u Ann Arbor. Mich.

Donald L. Ladewlg, A / S V-12 (A) U n i t , U . S . N . B . Co.. 1 P i t . 1. Smith Hall Normal, HI.

Lt. 464 823 c/o

A / C Cornelius E. Lampen . asp Brks.. Rm. 829 67tH B a t t . U . S . N . P . F . 8 . Athens. Ga.

P v t . Joseph J . Noprthoek 86428888 612th T n g . Group. 68rd T n g . Wing 682nd Bks.. Sheppard Field. Texas

E n s . Maurice C. I « u g . U . S . N . R . Com. Adm. Comd. Phlbs. F o r P a c . e / o Fleet P.O. S a n Francisco. Calif. E n s . Alvin Leenhouts U.S.S. Kyne (D. E. 744) c / o Fteet P.O. f a n Francisco, Cal. P h . M 2/c H e r b e r t Le^fa-Manoeil 21 Repl. Bn., Fleet Marine Force c / o Fleet Post Office Ban Francisco, Calif. ^8 _Uoyd.Len«*n. U . 8 . N . R .

Cpl. Robert L . H o I f c m a n _ _ i m « 4 8


Cadet Claudius S. Finger Co. O-I, U.S.C.C. West Point. N. Y.

P v t . J a c k Homan 86748468 528 Engineers Maiot. Co. Camp Bowie. Texas

Mad. Det. 1881st Ser U n i t Station HoapHal Camp Gruber, Okla.

A / S Melvln Folkert Room 202, Michigan House Weat Quadrangle University of Michigan A n n Arbor, Mich.

P v t . Gerald J . Hoodama Co. 4 Bks. 18. A.8.T.B. University of lUlnoia Champaign, TO.

A / S Harokl B. P^PPjnk, U . S . N . R V-12 U n i t Stone Danlaon University Granville. Ohio

Ens. L. A. Roggen 359120 U.S.S. Navarro, A . P . O . 215 Fleet Post Office S a n Francisco, Calif.

Pvt. Willard J . Midavalne 12130058 A.A.F. Overseas Replacement Depot | Greensboro, N. C.

S / S g t . G a r y J . Koopsen 156th Ln. Sq. Cmdo. L.A.A.F. Lakeland, Fla.

T / S g t . A l t h u r J . Kronemeyer 7th Weather Sqdn. A.P.O. 244. c / o P.M. San Francisco. Calif.

Lt. N a t h a n J a y Roelofs Co. B, 44th Bn. Camp Howze, Texas

Lt. Eugene A. Rothi 0-700985 49th T.C. Sq. 313th T.C. Group A . P . O . 133, c / o P o s t m a s t e r New York, N. Y.

Ens. Charles E. Moolenaar, U . S . N . R . U.S.N.A.A.B. Navy 423 c / o Fleet Post Office New York, N. Y.

Vernon Krooi, Aer. M. 3 / c Fleet Weather Central Box 182 C o m m a n d a n t Navy No. 128 c / o Fleet Post Office San Francisco, Calif.

Cpl. Roger Rietberg 16119166 A.P.O. 16696 A.T. 4 c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y.

2nd Lt. Albert J . Meulendyke 0-773754 Sqd. T, 440th A.A.F.B.U. 1 A.A.F. S a n t a Monica, Calif.

Sgt. Howard J . Koop 16167897 38th Photo Reconnaissance Squadron A.P.O. 17732, c / o P.M. San Francisco, Calif.

L. F. Koranda. S 2 / c U . S . N . R . Midshipman School Section No. 22 Notre Dame. Ind. Ensign Edward H. Koster, U . S . N . R . U.S.S.Y.M.S. 405 Fleet Post Office New York, N. Y.

Sgt. Robert J . Riemersma. U.S.M.C. S.M.S.—14 M.A.G.—14 F . M . A . W . c / o Fleet Post Office Ssn Francisco, Calif.

Pvt. George Damveld Romeyn 113th Slg Radio I n t . Co. A . P . O . 230, c / o P o s t m a s t e r New York, N. Y.

Sgt. J . R. Montgomery Bks. 210—1135th Sqn. Camp Luna, N. M.


J a m e s Martin Riekse 1252 Alexander, S.E. Grand Rapids, Mich.

Lt. H a r r y H. Meiners 0-2050103 Regiment School. Co. F Quartermaster School | Camp Lee, Va.

Cpl. J a m e s R. Mooi 16115076 Crew No. 8913 A.A.F. Mountain Home, Idaho

Ens. Harvey Koop Batt. 2, Co. E, 2 Bks. 12 N.T.S. ( d ) . Camp Macdonough Plattsburg, N. Y.

Lt. E. Charles Ridenour c / o E. J . Zwemer 39 W. 17th St. Holland. Mich.

Edwin J . Nieusma 0-778668 Bomb Squadron Bomb Group. A . P . O . 140 P . M., N e w York. N. Y.

A / C R . P . , Nyboer. Class 6a Av. Cad. Reg., B a r r . 2. Room 8 U.S.N.A.A.8., Klngsvllle, Texas A / C Robert Nyboer Pro-Flight School Bat. 86—Hornet 2nd Deck St. Mary's College. Calif.

o Ena. W m . G. Oonk, U.R.N.R. Fleet Records Divlslor. 661 B r a n n a n St. a . . «« •

P f e . Ernest OverBaek A . S . T . P . Mad. 8661 S.U. 60S Thompson St. A n n A i b o r , Mich.

Marvin J. Overway S188rd S.S.S.—A.E.S. P i n e Camp. N . T .


Alexander Apts. No. 119 1640 W. Adams St. Chicago, III. P v t . Jay G. Rutgers Co. C. 99th B.U. 19th Group. A . S . F . F . C . Camp Clalbourne, L a . L t . Norman L . R u t g e r s 0-1112950 Hdqa. 821st E n g . Avn. B n . A.P.O. 719, c / o P o s t m a s t e r S a n Francisco. Calif. L t , (jg) J e a n n e t t e N. Rylaarsdam U.S.N.R. 5814 Nevada Ave. Chevy Chase 15, D. C. 1 Alfred Rypstra, Midshipman U.S.N.C.H., Arrowhead Springs San Bernardino, Calif. I A / S John B. Rypstra, U . S . N . R . Naval T r a i n i n g U n i t V-12 Stone Hall Room 16 , Denlson University I Granville, Ohio

W a r r a n t Officer Donald G. Sager Hq. 286, 2A Obsn. Bn. F o r t Bragg, N. C. U . LeRoy A. Sandee 0-2068019 708rd Bomb Sqdn., 445th Bomb Group A . P . O . 658. c / o P . M. N e w York, N, Y. I Ralph E. S a n f o r d , S 1 / c U.S.S. Montank L.S.V. No. 6, Dlv. L c / o Fleet Post Office Mew York, N . Y. — Lt. David W . Saxton 0-866101 18th Weather Squadron A.P.O. 639, c / o P o s t m a s t e r 1 New York, N. Y. P v t . Carl H. S c h a f t e n a a r 36471617 Co. D. 172nd Bn. (Sep) I.R.R.B. Srd Plat. Camp Hood. Texas

A / C William G. Schanck 42006034 l Class 45-A, Box 210 I . A . A . F . . Independence, K a n . T / 4 M. C. Scheerens 32685688 8019 Co., 142nd Ordnance Bn. j A.S.F.T.C.-M.O.P., J a c k s o n , Miss. T / 6 Robert H . Scheerhorn 86420178 Co. Det. »64a.B, A . P . O . 17410 j c / o Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. I P v t . Wallace H . Schermer. U.S.M.C. M.D.-V-12, Room 18 Monomy Hall, Denlson University | Granville. Ohio P v t . Donald J . Scholten 16176200 Co. G. 428 I n f . , A . P . O . 448 1 C a m p Otterbury, Ind. Pvt. Don Schrlemer 51S844 | U.S. Marine Corps. PI. No. 666 1 Recruit Depot. P a r r i s Island. S.C. . P f c . J o h n Wm. Schot 16174257 710 North Lake Shore D r i v e Chicago 11. III. Ens. G. L . Shoemaker U.S.S. Henrico, A . P . O . 46 c / o Flaet Poat Office. N . T . Cpl. A r t h u r Slager 16116078 1611 F i g h t e r Bomber Sq. 406 Fighter Bomber Group A . P . O . 141. c / o P o atm as ter New York, N . Y. | E n s . George 8lager U . S . N . Hospital (88 N ) I G n a t Lakes. 111. ; L t . Thomas Slager 0-1291188 I Co. B, 1st I n f . , A . P . O . 46 c / o P o s t m a s t e r . S a n Francisco. Calif. E n a . Willis W . Slocombe U . 3 . S . Pickens, A . P . O . 190 F . P . O . , S a n Francisco, Calif. I Dayton Smith 12096721 191k Fighter Sqdn.

1st L t . Corneiiua H a r r y Snail I nap. Sect. W . P . D , 8686 Beverley Bv Los Angeles, Calif. P f c . Robert Snow 16167896 Co. C. m a t Kn>. C. B n . A J » . 0 . 889, e / o New York City, N . Y .

Page Four

Hopo Colloge Anchor P f c . J o h n W. Van Aalit, A .S .N , 12072747 S l l t h T.C. Sqdn. 349th T.C. Group Pop# Held, Ft. BrauK, N. C.

Kicth SoderberR. S 1/c Uivimon 'li, wiHconHin U. Mftdinon, Win. Lt. R. J . S.KK)nKtrn. U.S.M.C.R. Co. O. 40lh R.O.C. Marine liarrnckx M.C.S. Qunntico. Va. P f c . Leon

SparlinK 32943439 Plant A.P.O. 204, c / o PoKtmanter New York. N. Y. 4145


A / S Hunh Van Order J33rd C.T.D. (Aircrew I Si|d. A George Peabidy College Nashville. Tenn. Lt. Donald Van Ark 3303 San J u a n , Apt. 3 Tampa 6. Fla. Alan Van Bronkhorst, S 1/c Co. 2029, U.S.N.T.C. Great Lakes, III.

P f c . Robert Spauldin^ 3816 CaHtleman Ave. bt. Luuia 10, Mo. Ph.M. 3 / c Frederick Winnlow Stacks U.S.S. Bountiful (H. Div.) He«i Pont Olfice San Francisco, Calif.

Pfc. Tom Van Dahn 36461816 4^3 Siltnal Co, (SP) A.F. A.P.O. 633, c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y

Ens. H a r r y StelTenn, U.S.N.R. Comm. 7th Amphib. Force* c / o K P . O . . San Francinco. Calif.

Pvt. Lewis Vande Bunte 16168086 Cias.4 44-42 SS No. 2. L.V.A.A.F. Las Vegas, Nev.

Pic. PreBton Stexenxa 95 Q.M., A.P.O. 95 c / o Postmaster. New York, N. Y. Kenneth StekeUe, A / S Dental Prosthetics Bld»{. 7118 U.S.N.T.C. Brks. 607 Bainbridite, Md. Pvt. Glenn A. Stokdyk 36H46738 4th Platoon, Co. A, 90th Trn«. Bn. Camp Roberts, Calif. Lt. Wilbur H. StolU 0.7186M1 •133 Bomb S<|d.. 381 Bomb Grp. A.P.O. 657. c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. Ens. A. I). Stopp:ls, U.S.M.R. Room 3099, Baker Hall Naval Tr. St., Ohio State Un. Ohio State, Columbus 10. Ohio Robert J . Strabbini;. A / S Sec. 1506. Billet 564 U.S.N.R.P.M.S. Asbury Park. N. J .


Lt. Arthur Taylor 0-814442 775 Bomb S



Pfc. Merle Van Den Berir 515277 C ' Co., 6th Pit. O.C. Bn. Sch.. Reir. Tr. Comd. Camp Lejeune. N. C. A/S Jay H. Vanden Bosch, U.S.N.R. S.-ction 160S rre-Midshipmen's School Ashbury Kark, N. J . Sgt. Leonard J , Vanden Bosch 36187149 Hq. Co.. 103rd Division A.P.O. 470, Camp Howxle, Texas Dale Vanden Brink. H.A. 2 / c Co. 1525, U.S.N.H. Great Lakes, III. John Vander Broek, S 1/c U.S.S. L.C.I. (Ll 492 Meet Postotfice New York, N. Y.

S^t. Robert R. T a f t I'ith General Hospital A.P.O. 361, c/o Postmaster New York. N. Y. Pfc. W. M. Tappan Co. G. 36.'>lst S. U. Ann Arbor, Mich.

A / S Kenneth VandenBerg U.S N.R. V-12 (S) Med. 1541 Washtenaw Ave. Ann Arbor, Mich.


U t h Repair Sq.. 12th Air iK-pot Grp. A.P.O. 922, c / o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. Lt. Arthur R. Timmer Oen. IMivery Jacksonville. N. C.

2nd Lt. Harold (J. Vanderlee D-875114 A.P.O. 4171 c / o Postmaster. New York, N. Y. Pfc. Alfred Vande Waa 36190082 H"|. Co., 1st Bn.. 355 Inf. A.P.O. ,19, Camp Butner. N. C. Cornelius A. Vander Woude Base Det. W.A.A.F. Waycross, Ga.


Clarence A. Vandervelde A.S.V. 12isi U.S.N.H. 3035 West Wisconsin Ave. Milwaukee, Wis. Pvt. Robert Van Dis 36463125 A.T. Co.. 417 Inf. A.P.O. 76. Camp McCoy, Wis. Pvt. Paul Van Dort 16118992 3505th A.A.F. Base Unit Sect. L.. Bks. 829 Scott Field, 111.

Pvt. Ward E. Toner Station Hospital. Ward 24 Lamp Polk. La. Pvt. Robert F. Topp 26»78625 t i c . A, 3018th A.A.F. B.U. Kinsman, Arii. P f c . Chester J. Toren 16127033 S71st SIr. Co., 23rd A.D.G. Tinker Held. Okla. Pvt. George A. Toren 3677OHO.", Co. A. 16 Bn.. 4th Pltn. Camp Wheeler, (ia.

Albertus H. Van Dyke. R.M. 3/c C 1 205 Brks. E Noroton Heights, Conn. Lt. Donald J . Van Dyke 225th Bomb Unit Sec. 3 Rapid City Army Air Base Rapid City. S. D. ; Pfc. H
Ens. Donald E. Van Farowe 2004 HillslH>ro St. Raleinn. N. C.

Lt. Elmer Van Esmond George Field Law renceville. III.

Lt. Wm. C. Van Faasen S
Pvt. Robert J . Van Zyl, A.S.W. 16115075, Btry " A . " 983 F.A.Bn. A.P.O. 565 Unit 1, c/o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif.

I-t. Harold Van Heuveb-n 'l.C. O.C.S. Bid*. N.O. A.A.B. New Orleans. La.


Ens Charles Van Zylen, U.S.N.R. U.S.S. L.C.S. (Ll 131 9 c / o Meet Post Office, New York, N. Y.

Cpl. l ^ o n a r d T. Van Horn A.S.N. 36191^911 Hq. Co., 53rd Inf. Re»rt. Camp Switt. Texas

Pfc. Gerard Veenschotten 3902 Field. Detroit 14. Mich.

Cpl. Allan J . Van Huis 3<>450I74. 24hth Ba-*«- L'nit Sec. E. Walker Army Air Field n ictuna. Kan. Ist 1-t. Williaai V. Van Klt-ef 1262nd A.A.F. Base Unit N.A.F.D.-A T.C. A.P.O. 4a?*. c / o Postmastei New York. N V Pvt. Dale E. Van l-ente Co. B, 2nd Pit.. 2.">."> Cavannu^h Marine Det.. V-12 Unit Notre Dame. Ind. A/C Donald Van l^-nt»- 36413264 Class 44-44B. Pit. F. Sect. II 2509th A.A.F. B.U. Bitt Sprinir, Texas Ens. Harold Van Lente U.S.S. Y.P. ".'4 c / o Fleet Post Olfice San Francisco, Calif. Maynard H. Van Lente. Ph.M. 2/c N.A.T.T.C. NNard Island Dispensary Corpus Christi. Texas Cadet Clarence W. Van LienCo. B. A.S.T.S. C.U. 4763 Sec. 143 Colorado State College Fort Collins. Colo.

Lt. J . Robt. Vetrter i j m U.S. Marine Corps. Base San Diego. Calif. [ Cpl. Harold Ver Berkmoes B.M.I No. 3. Sec. K ; Boca Baton Field. Fla.


I Pfc. Arnold J . Vermeer Ward B - l l . Room 21 | Reirional Hospital j Camp Swift. Texas i Pfc. Gerald Viening 36453645 I Det. '•A." I26n M P. Co. (A.V.N.I ! A.P.O. 559. c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y. ' E/C Eugene A. Vis ; Co. C, 3h72 A.S.T.U. A. and M. College j Stillwater. Okla. , 1st Lt. John E. Visser Co. H. 39i I n f . . A.P.O. 447 c / o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. I i Lt. W. L. Vlieger 0708768 4H2nd BG.. 715 Sqd. A.P.O. 55i. c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y.

Leonard Vos 36459324 Company B. 29th Rep'l Batt. A.P.O, 464. c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y.

Ens. Gordon L. Van Oostenburu Navy 3205 Boat Pool No. I.', c / o Fleet Post Oifirr San Francisco. Calif. Ens. Willis B. Van 0»h U.S.S. New Orleans c / o Fleet F'ost Olfice San Francisco. Calif.

Pvt. Theodore J . Vredeveld Co. C. 270th Engr. C. Bn. Fort IX-onard WO
P f c . Gerald Van Single. U.S.M.C R Btry. B. 12th A.A. Bn. c / o Fleet Post Office, San Francisco, Calif.

T / 5 Clarence M. Wagner 161 18944 241st Q M. Depot Co. A.P.O. 556. c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y.

Pvt. Harold Van Ton«eren. U.S.M.C.R. Marine Detachment., N.T.U. Denison University Talbot Hall Granville. Ohio

Pvt. Glenn M. Walters 65th A.A.F. Tech Train, Dept. Amherst College Amherst. Mass.

T-Sirt. Andrew Van't Slot 36459335 466th Bomb Group 787th Bomb S<|d., A.P.O. 558 c / o Postmaster. New York, N. Y.

Ens. Leslie H. Watkins, A-ViN> L. S. Naval Air Station Banana River. Fla.

Cpl. Theodore Van VIlet 2-6 Station Hospital Camp Carson, Colo.

361 <<0034

T/S»rt. John Wienen 16062101 Det. A 1C2, Co. H, Ist E.C.A. Rejft. A.P.O. 658, c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. A / C Chester Van Wieren Batt. 7. Co. N. Plat. 3 U.S.N. Fliirht P r e p School Delaware, Ohio

Pvt. Earl Weener 16119421 t o , E. 262nd Inf. a . P . U . 17803, c / o Postmaster New York, N. Y. Pvt. William E. Wells Co. E, 309th Inf. A.P.O. 78 Camp Butner, N. C. Pvt. Wm. Westrate. J r . Co. A. Bks. 1505 3587th SU. M.D.E.T.S. Ft. Benj. Harrison, Ind.

1st Lt. Joseph W. Whitinorth 4th h e r r i n g Group Memphis. Tenn.

Pvt. Louis Van Wieren Co. A, 4th TraininK Bn. I n f a n t r y TraininK ProRram T e n t City, Camp Lejeune New River, N. C.

1st Lt. A r t h u r A. Wicks 0-694989 Sect. 1, Class 44-17 A.A.F. B.L.S.. Midland, Texas

f*}A. Valleau 38457870 408 Bn. Sq. A . P . O . 889, c / o Poatmaiiter New York. N. Y. A / S Fred Marquette School of KllwaukM

Anthony Valuaek, V-12 University Medicine (8), Wis.

Theodore Zwemer Alexander Apts. No. 119 1640 West Adams St. ChicaKo. 111.

in the mail bag soon, it will miss the boat. Speaking of mail bags— how about jotting down a few lines f o r Camp to Campus mail bag. We want to know w h a t you a r e doing to keep out of mischief. Your obedient correspondent,

minster College he a ring one of the

Richard Wierenga Alexander Apts. No. 119 1840 West Adams St. Chicago, III. Pvt. Jeffery Wiersum 38471543 Plat. 4, Co. C, 82nd Bn., I5th Regt. Camp F a n n i n . Bd. R.L.C., Texas U. 8. Army Roster No. 195 P f c . Kenneth N. W W t n a 18187488 A Btry, 855 F.A. Bn. A.P.O. 78, Camp McCoy, Wis. Pvt. Karl P. Wildermuth U. S. Marine Corps Naval T r . U n i t Marine Detachment. Room 88, Talbot Hall Denlson University. Granville. Ohio

He's A Private

famous Musser chime concerts for the the jer, it's

He's Pvt. in the A r m y , first time, rushed to wake up And he's Pvt. there to say, house director. Miss Austa Ho- And no m a t t e r w h a t they do to screaming, " I t ' s the armistice, him, the armistice!" They can't take his stripes away.

WE H A V E . . . The Place The Service The Food

^ i i a o n ' s ftrrrtmga f r o m



He's a member of a number And his name is G.I. Mike, But he's doing more f o r peace' Than a civilian in a strike.

The wages of a s t r i k e r Is more t h a n twice as high. And still with no restrictions You can always h e a r him cry.

I. G. A. Finer Foods

5c - $1.00

He'll goldbrick f r o m his duty And h e l l make his day off, too, And no m a t t e r w h a t the verdict is. The sentence isn't new.

His pay is fifty dollars And they t a k e back forty-nine, But I'd r a t h e r w e a r his G.I. shoes Than be shutting down a mine.


CHRISTMAS CARDS of Distinction

He'll do K.P. in the morning And do drilling all the night, And no m a t t e r how they handle him, They can't make him do it right.

He's been on the dirtiest duty And he's made the guardhouse blue. But no m a t t e r where you find him. He's a member of a crew.

E. White BADl Sec. 14 c / o Postmaster N. Y.

Pvt. Henry J . Wierenga 2nd Bn. Hq. 477th Q.M. Regt. A . P . O . 724, Seattle, Wash.


t e r : S h a f e r house girls, at West-


P f c . Harold Van Wieren 18 A nice Brookley Field, Ala.


meeting in f a r a ^ a y places. Pvt. A r t Kerle met T-5 Red W a g n e r in Manchester, England. They had a wonderful gab-fest. A r t has been t r a n s f e r r e d from clerical work to a hospital lab. The days just fly f o r him because he likes the men Master Sarge J a y Witte, '42, is he is working with, and finds the

1st Lt. Jacob J . Zuidema 5520 Ellis Ave. Chicago 37, 111.

''Dick'' the

Pvt. Byron Maint. Div. A.P.O. 835, New York.

-'"i Raymond B. Van Zyl A . P . O . 834, 652 Bomb Sq. 25 Bomb Gp., c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y.

Owen Koeppe has been transferred from Gulfport, Miss., to Navy Pier for f u r t h e r training in the a r t of controlling the ether waves. I II bet he hates being stuck in Chicago for the next seven months — am I kidding? ? ?


2nd Lt. Gilbert J . Van Wieren 401 Stone Ave. Monroe, La.

Cpl. Robert Van Zanten 16167464 Hq, A Sv. Troop 85th CAV. RCN. SQD. M.E.C.Z. - 0 . 255. c / o Postmaster New York. N. Y.

Lt. Charles J . Zoct 111 W. DeSoU Ocean Springs. Miss.

Hoffman Restaurant


Midship. Lloyd H. Van Raaltc U.S.N.R. Midshipmans School Billet 832A Furnald Hall New York 27, N. Y.

F o r those " f a i r - m i n d e d " individuals who a r e all f o r m a k i n g a post-war settlement with easy terms for Germany, a f e w f a c t s might be an enlightenment. In the first place, when the Allied mili- Dear G,I. Hope: stationed at Mitchell Field, L. I., work unusually interesting. Red tary authorities e n t e r the Reich I have just chased the last unis really learning the G e r m a n lanthey are going to find an astonish- patriotic moth out of my dear Cor- with the administrative branch of g u a g e ; however, his work is stricting number of persons disclaiming ona's keys, and here I am in t h e the Array Air Force. Lt. ( j g ) ly hush-hush. any connections with, or support good old Bastille of Voorhees Thurston Ryanbrandt, *41, is the Basic training was r a t h e r tough of, the Nazi p a r t y . The t r u t h is pounding out another letter. Be- head signal officer on his boat or on Arney Verraeer. H e i n j u r e d his t h a t as f a r back as 1933, 44% of lieve it or not, there was mail in ship — I never know which is hip and is now in a hospital in German voters g a v e their ballots to the Camp to Campus mail box. which, so won't some Navy man Texas. Arney is in Paris, but it Hitler — knowingly voting for correct me? — Thurston is some- is the plaster variety, because his Stegenga war, even then. where in the Pacific near the Phil- hip will be in a cast for eight or The horrors suffered by the Pres. Stegenga wrote via V-mai ten weeks. T h a t ' s a tough break, ippines. French people under four years of "As for ray present work here Arney, and we hope that you will Nazi t y r a n n y prompted the mayor •Soraewhere in France,' 1 find it S/2C Harvey Mulder, 43, is pa- be ambulating again soon. of one French city to say, "Iji very interesting. I have had nu- tiently waiting in t h a t windy city Ens. Robert C a v a n a u g h has left America people still believe in merous opportunities to apply the of Chicago to be blown out of the sunny Mexico f o r t h e salty seas. good Germans. Oyer here nobody language training I've had both in pre-radio school he is now a t t e n d - His destination is unknown as yet, believes in good Germans any German and French. There have ing and into primary school — and but we hope t h a t he will like the more." been occasions to interrogate Ger- the work he has been doing isn't warm climate because he seems to A f t e r 1918, the peace commission man prisoners and also times for kindergarten e i t h e r ! be headed in that indefinite direcallowed G e r m a n y a standing army interpreting with the civilian popu tion. Ens. Harvey Koop has just finof 100,000. This army w a s the lation. I have visited and seen Good news comes f r o m Bob Snow i s h e d P l a t t s b u r g indoctrination p a r e n t of Hitler's Wehrmacht. many historic places and cities, inin the Netherlands. The liberated C o m p l e t e demilitarization and cluding the French Capitol, "Gay school and is spending a few d a y s Hollanders have opened t h e i r in Holland. He is going back east strict control over all production Paree.' homes to the boys and a r e giving for f u r t h e r training but the exact and imports would seem to be only them plenty of good Dutch hospi"It certainly will be a great day location will be revealed later — tality. Some homes have provided two of many ways of dealing with the warrior nation.—Daily North- when we can r e t u r n to the S t a t e s it s another one of those military recreation rooms for the boys' offwestern. and to Hope. Until that happy mo- secrets. duty hours. The t r e a t m e n t of the ment, hello to all from 'this s i d e . ' " boys in France and Belgium seems Associated Collegiate Press Van Alst, Scott More news f r o m Les Soldats en to follow the s a m e hospitable ^^ ^ ^j-uxA,nj*i_ru-u-L Francais. Pfc. Fred Wight, '46. This column wouldn't be com- trend. P f c . Fred Wight 32777384 was among the general service en- plete without a little news f r o m our Joe Deneve, USN, is a n o t h e r one Co. A, 388th Engineers gineers who laid important rail WACS, Hoppy and Scotty. They A.P.O. 350, c / o Postmaster of the "mike and e a r p h o n e " men. ; New York. N. Y. lines to speed General P a t t o n ' s write: "We've been doing f o u r He is in radio school at Miami, ; Pvt. Karl Wildermuth 533324 rapid advance on Paris. Shat t er ed lours of practical work a day in Fla. L a r r y Beltman, USMC, is I Platoon 566, U. S. Marine Corps Recruit De|K>t, P a r r i s Island, S. C. railroads to the f r o n t needed re- the clinic and wards f o r the past waiting for overseas orders at | Cpl. Robert B. Wildman 38481720 storing and the work was given month. We still have classes f o u r Cherry Point, N. C. , Co. B, 536 Amph. T r a c t . Bn. A-l priority. Which all adds up hours a day, but the lectures are ; A.P.O. 956, c / o P o s t m a s t e r ! San Francisco, Calif. Bill Poppink, '37, f o r m e r basketthat Fred is right in the thick of much better now because they are I Lt. Donald K. Williams ball s t a r , and president of student things. A.P.O. 16639, G.J. 9 being given by the doctors on the council, is stationed in Alaska. He c/o Postmaster, New York, N. Y. By the way, we had some visi- lospital staff. Our doctors' lec- says we might think that it is cold I Lt. Donald W. Winter 01548340 : Ordnance M.A.M. Co. tors on the campus. Pfc. Louis tures have covered dermatology, here in Holland; but think of hira! I A . P . 0 . 706. c / o Postmaster VandeBunte was " d r a f t e d " into orthopedics, general medicine, psySan Francisco. Calif. T r u m p e t s and f a n f a r e — introsinging for chapel. It was great to chology, mental and nervous dis- ducing a new member to this elect I Lt. (j K » Fred H. Winter. U.S.N.R. U.S.S, Texas hear hira again. He has just fin- eases, and a few other classes. column. A / S Paul Kleis is t a k i n g Fleet Post Office. New York, N. Y. ished gunnery school at Las Vegas, Pathology and general surgery a r e his boot training at Great Lakes. Ted O. Wisner. S 2/c Nev., and is going to Lincoln, Neb., the next courses coming up. Of Bill Lamb, '46, is a flight officer ; U.S.S Bonita, c / o Fleet Post Office I New York. N. Y. to be assigned to a crew and under- course, anatomy carries on as piloting C-47's at George Field, III. usual." go f u r t h e r training. ^ Master Sgt. J a y A. Wit{e Cpl. Jack Yoemans is at Harmon ! Finance Dept. Air Corps Pfc. Chet Toren, '41, was right Mitchell Field. L. L, N. Y. Bill De Witt has joined the Hope Field, Newfoundland. He visited ! at home in Prof Kleis' physics class medicos at Ann Arbor. Lt. Donald Corner Brook, a lumbering town. Lt. Robert B. Wolbrink 0-777072 Box 513, G.A.A.B. C.C.T.S. last week. Chet is " t i n k e r i n g " with Mulder has really taken to the air. This is what he writes about that I 329th A.A.F. Base Unit. Sqd. S Greenville, S. C. something at Tinker Field, Okla., Duty brought him near home so Newfoundland town: "The beet feaEverett W. Woodworth, P h . M . 3 / c but it is a deep, dark military se- thanks to an R.O.N, (remain over tures of this town as f a r as we U. S. Hospital Staff cret. ! Great Lakes. III. night) he flew home, and had his were concerned were the women, Thanksgiving dinner there. Ens. they seemed just like American Hospers Bob Lucking is stationed in Seattle, g i r l s , g o o d conversationalists, Pfc. Gerrit " H o p p y " Hospers Wash. At present Bob is a "land smooth dancers, s m a r t dressers, Pfc. Edward J . Yeomans, J r . Ist Detachment (Hq.) N.A.W hopped home for a short leave. sailor" since he is working an a and as you can imagine, very good P.LA.A.F. When he gets back to Texas it will supply officer in port. Presques Isle. Me. morale builders." It sounds as be "good-bye" because he is going though he really likes it up there! Kerle, W a g n e r for a ride. His problem is — what I guess this is the end of my is the best cure for seasickness? Here s more news of Hopeites line, G.I.'s, and if I don't get this

Green-frosh story of the semes-

Pvt. Jay H. Volkers Co. B. 670 Tank iH-st. Bn. Camp Shelby. Miss.

P f c . Ray A. Van Ommen S"i9 Kinjtsley St. Ann Arbor, Mich.

Sermani Voted to War

" I w a n t one-ten an hour And time off to go to town." The t h i n g t h a t you need, mister. Is a dress of G.I. brown. With brown you'll be a soldier And can strike and be a bore, B u t y o u l l suffer with the r e s t , of them F o r Duration—Six months more. " B u y More W a r Bonds" Midavaine



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Page Five They Say Wishins W i l l M a k e It So


So Keep That Shining Star In Sight Do you remember the first time you noticed the sky as a thing of b e a u t y ? You were watching a star break through the blue curtain of the evening sky and you wished on t h a t star. You were very young then and your fondest desire was that Mom and Dad would take you and Bill, the kid next door, to the circus t h a t was coming to town. That s t a r was your lucky s t a r and you loved the circus.





Arc Young People Irreverent In Attitude?


Take A Look About You and See


all the dreams you two have spent evenings planning. It's shared your unhappiness, too. Remember your first q u a r r e l ? I guess both of you realized that its magic unless you were together, so Hill called you the next day and things were wonderful again. The days that followed were filled with doing things with Hill. All the ordinary things became special because you and Hill shared them. One of your favorite memories is the night of his f r a t e r n i t y party. Hill brought a corsage of yellow roses, yourfirstflowers from him. The party was perfect and you had loads of fun.

The next time you wished upon a s t a r was about three years ago. it was the night of your Freshman class p a r t y . The air was clear and crisp, just right for a hayride. Everyone was struggling to find seats in the prickly hay when The happy days drifted along and I someone plopped down beside you. then suddenly the world became a h You glanced up and it was only different place — America was at Everybody likes these poised, smarf, Hill, but as you looked into his war. Other s t a r s entered your life frim-looking young women who have face, he ceased to be the kid you'd then to separate you and Hill. The gone all-ouf' for Victory. known all your life. He was a new s t a r s of our country's flag called i Hill, different and exciting. H i s Hill to fight to save your cherished hand found yours and you knew dreams. at the stars in the heavens, but that he, too, sensed the change in You'll never forget the week be- you know that somewhere Hill is your relationship. You looked up fore he left for the Air Corps, will sending his love to " y o u r " star, into the sky, the moon brighter i you ? One night he reached up into confident that it will tell you how and your special star seemed to the sky. took down " y o u r " star much he cares. You breathe a praywink at you. and placed it on the third finger of er that some day Hill will In- here From that night on " y o u r " lucky your left hand. beside you again and you will wish s t a r became Hill's, too. It's shared Tonight you're alone as you gaze on a star together.

Quotable Quotes New Wilmington, Pa. — It maybe only one optimistic note in this war-torn world, but if the names of the new college generation are any sign, brighter days are on their way. Among the f r e s h m e n registered at Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pa., are three young ladies named Joy, Gaye, and Cheerful. The co-eds are J o y Redmond. Akron. 0 . ; Gaye Jordan, Pittsburgh; and Cheerful Pettit, Washington, Pa,

Criticism is often heard concern- to fulfill the religious needs exing the non-religious, sometimes pressed by the service men. Three almost irreverent a t t i t u d e of the or four church s e n i c e s are held young people of today. Those who each Sunday morning at most army make s u c h criticisms frequently camps to accommodate the crowds, have not stopped to look around for the skeptical, the soldiers' fathem and take account of the ac- miliarity with the words of hymns tual situation. and the service's ritual might prove In Lawrence, for example, the a revelation. buses are crowded every Sunday Even with their limited pay morning with university students checks, service men are exceptionon their way to or f r o m church. ally generous with their donations,; • • » These young men and women do ; perhaps because they, more than "Whether or not the Dumbarton not have their parents around, urg- those who remain safely at home, Oaks proposition will work deing them to attend — they do it can appreciate what the modern pends little, if at all, on the past because t h e y want to. A large per- religion accomplishes in a material performance of the i 1 1 - f a t e <1 centage of the two dozen churches way and how faith in an all-pow-j League. Instead, the results will in this town also have regular Sun- e r f u l Heing can c a r r y them through j rest upon the actions and cooperaday evening meetings which are in times of need. This feeling is I tion of the participating nations. composed almost entirely of young demonstrated by the requests o f i In this the United S t a t e s no longer people. men on the b a t t l e f r o n t for hymns, | can refuse to act; she dare not."— 1 r o g r a m s for both these vesper r a t h e r than the shallow " p o p u l a r " ' The Syracuse Daily Orange emphameetings and for Sunday School music, whenever camp shows come I sizes the need for American parclasses are planned by young men around. Fhey also read an amazing ticipation in the post-war world. and women of university age and amount of literature, such as daily I are truly inspirational at times. devotional booklets and new Testa-1 It's an old tradition at Grinnell I hese same young church-workers, ments, which various religious or- College, la., NOT to have a date in addition to teaching Sunday gan izat inns distribute. for the Friday night basketball School classes regularly, also comMaybe tlie young people of today games. "Hasketball games are not pose a large part of the church can t recite Hible verses by mem- for dates; they are for crowds." choirs and voluntarily attend choir ory maybe they don't believe in Associated Collegiate Press practice once a week. sitting home on Sunday afternoons The Army and Navy are still i .md meditating — but the religion thing — one they can and do apply. issuing pleas for more chaplains. they do have is a much more vital — Daily Kansan. Associated Collegiate Press




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Page Six

Christinas Shopping Is A Headache! Tough That It Comes Once A

dow till I finished the roll and then establishment, leaving in my wake, three indignant ladies who had went in. A f t e r reading the flaps a hundred different books, I been jabbed ever so gently in the found one t h a t would suit Aunt ribs with my packages, two Christmas cards, lying in the aisle, sent Maggie's rather dry taste. A real there by my small little package, accomplishment, 1 thought, as 1 and a badly shaken statuette priced crossed her name off my lengthy at $5.25 (I looked later.) list. I bought my roommate's present On down the streel — picked up and fought my way back to the some pictures at du Saar's, found Maybe it was the first snowfall. some bright paper and holly rib- Maybe it was the candles on Eighth bon in the 5 and 10 for T H E pres- Street. Maybe it was the Christent. Then over to Jeanne's for a mas spirit. But whatever it was, sweater for my sis — (it's her ita got me, and I bundled up to go birthday two days before Christ- Christmas shopping. I remembered mas, so 1 have to get her some- some little advice in the paper thing especially nice). I had to about doing your Christmas shopwalk in with my eyes closed, lest lifting early. I spend the Christmas budget on I sauntered down t i g h t h Street some little blue number, or those whistling I'll Be Home for Christred plaid sox. mas and dreaming about that happy day when we all pile onto the At this point I had quite an accumulation of bundles. 1 was look- Wolverine and head for New York, ing for a magic wallet — the kind New Jersey and all points east. that opens and you put the money I stopped at the bakery for a in and then open it the other way front of the store with no noticeand . . . well, you know. But no- able casualties, except my shatbody seems to — in fact one clerk tered nerves. I decided then and said, "If you find one, come back there to unburden myself, and and tell me where! I want one, stumbled completely exhausted into too." the Model. of

In another half hour I had gained enough strength to continue. One look at the Tower Clock told me I'd belter forget the shopping and get back to the campus for a WAL meeting. Oh, well, there's still seventeen shopping daze till Christmas.

A n Apple for Teach«r or What Do I do Now


like rolls and I'll miss other. them during "Chrtstmas-vacation.1- -I- maneavefed" myself down" thfe stood looking in Brink's new win- narrow aisle to the rear of the

1 detoured to Myers to listen to records, and came out with a bow and arrow set from their toy department. I waved at Hetty as I passed Sears, and made a bee-line for Pros', with all-the-packagesso-far in one arm and the little ( ? ) bow and arrow set under the

WAVES Solve Jig-Saw Puzzle to Aid Navy's Fighting Men

Oh, it's a g r e a t life if you don't weaken — you guessed it — practice teaching! The first day you don a dress (not a sweater and a s k i r t ) , heels, roll up your hair, and try to look intelligent. All you lack is a pair of goggles! You walk gracefully with your nose a bit raised into the assigned room, but the teacher isn't there. You sit impati.ently wondering why you ever todfe. Education courses. All of a sudden"k^student yells, "Hey, are you the t e a c h e r ? " Such an encouraging beginning! The first few weeks are spent in observation. At some time or other without fail, the teacher is called out of the room during your "green season" and here comes your big moment to rise and shine. Your mother never told you about this! Your stomach takes an internal slide; your t hr oa t is d r y ; O F F I C I A L U . S. N A V Y P H O T O G R A P H your eyes bulge. Thoughts race These WAVES are working on a jig-saw puzzle — the most important jig-saw puzzle imaginable. On duty through your mind. W h a t did that at the Navy Hydrographic Office, they are helping construct a chart by use of aerial photographs. In its p r e t t y ( ? ) Education book say finished form the chart will guide the Navy's fighting men in operations in the Pacific zone. In existence about class ma na ge me nt ? Youtwo years, there's still a«need in the W A V E S for thousands of patriotic young women 20 to 36, without vaguely remember reading a chapchildren under IS*— whose starting pay, counting food and quarters, will be $141.50 a month, plus many ter in Johnson's book about disci"extras" and post-war advantages. pline. Another flash — psychological moment for what — oh, that's right — for the assignment. Flash! Livingston Dormitory Flash! Transfer of training — Brush Up O n Your Cooking, Girls . . "You can lead a horse to water, Reach Men's Hearts Through Their Stomachs Restored to Owners but you can't make him drink." Livingston Hall at Columbia How true — how true! "Men's hearts are more easily the increase may be the result of Time marches on and you exreached through their stomachs," the intensive college publicity pro- University, New York City, has change places with the real teachbeen given back to the College. a home economics freshman at gram of the past three years. er. Then comes the fireworks! It's Once again fellows will drape out Iowa State Teachers' College said "Gee, everyone used to think that valuable to know something, but when asked why she had chosen homemaking was a sort of a drudg- of windows and lounge around the to be able to explain it — well, it's home economics as her major. Her ery connected with washing dishes lobby. Lights will no longer go a horse of a different color. Quesface was tinted a deep pink as she and cooking spinach," exclaimed out at 10:30. Nobody will ever tions are numerous — some pointagain get up at half-past five in went on to explain her belief t h a t a home economics major interless, some pointed! An excellent the morning to do calisthenics. almost any man could be interest- viewed in Lawther hall this week. example — "What is the definition There will be radios blaring, water ed in a girl that could replace his She went on to point out that she of a flirt?" asked an innocent (?) fights, and penny-pitching. There usual cold breakfast food with hot believed that violinists or painters male. You answer, "If I winked will be complaints about all of rolls and grape jelly. were no more artists than is a them. Dorm life is on its wonder- at you, I'd be a flirt." So he The sudden doubling of fresh- good cook. She also thinks that a ful way back, as it is on many cam- winked! Smart kid, e h ? You critiman enrollment in the home eco- girl taking home economics first cize their themes and say that puses throughout the nation. nomics department might be the has a wonderful chance to enter some of them would pass in the result of girls believing that the such fields as dietetics, designing, dark and someone mumbles, "You training would make them better institutional cookery or interior would, too." To laugh or not to wives for GI Joe in a post-war decorating upon completion of her laugh, that is the question! marriage, believes Dr. Elizabeth home economics courses.—Ruthann Then there's always a problem Sutherland, head of the depart- Hermanson. child who knows your nickname ment. Again she points out t h a t Associated Collegiate Press and your past! Students' papers





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One day just before a test a "freshie" asks, "What are you doing Saturday n i g h t ? " Your hands itch to give the student a good whack across the face, but your better judgment prevents you. Such is the life of a so-called practice teacher. Haven't you noticed a be-draggled look on our faces — fallen arches — and wrinkled foreheads? It wears on one's brains, hose, shoes, nerves, wardrobe (such as it is), and the red pencil. Sometimes you wonder — Is it better to be in front of a desk or behind i t ? U r g e n t — a book — "How to Hook a Man" — but quick!

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are always amusing — added attraction — drawings, such as submarines, delivery trucks, airplanes. Something new each day to break the monotony. Yo-yos and pea shooters are very popular annoyances. You make the guilty hellion get down on his knees to pick up wads of paper. Guess it didn't do much good — he was only comparing ankles at close range!

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Page Seven

Reflections In a Mud Puddle, or Why

S o r o r i t y

the Four Muses Joined C I O Local No. 4 Nature's verdure having gravitated somewhat hopelessly from the campus shrubbery to t h a t adorning the skulls of some 200 old neophyte Hopeites leads one to ponder over goings on and to adopt a sort of turtle's eye view of happenings such as Dr. Wichers' busy fall days (and n ig h ts). In addition to the enormous task of directing Hope's administrative technicalities, turning off the lights in the science building, directing the plumbers, putting out leaves which have caused mysterious conflagrations, gathering jokes f o r the next Mixer, he arrived home to find t h a t he has been scheduled to act as Grand Marshall a t a nocturnal " P a j a m a Parade" held during the wee hours on the athletic field. Saw a sign in the lower hall of Van Raalte the other day, " S t a m p Shack" . . . "Blondes f o r Sale" . . . tried reading the second sign over again . . . someone had changed his mind and removed the 1 . . . I know, Joe, there are lots around, but must we be so brusque about the condition ? Advertisement appearing in De Graff's English Survey Outline: PAIR 0 ' DICE LOST!!!! . . . J. Milton . . . Hear tell they put his bones in Westminster Abbey . . . I wonder . . . !! People are beginning to get over election blues . . . "All this and Eleanor, too?" . . . But I wonder if my kids will like the New Deal? . . . I should live so long!!! We wonder will Coach's Advice to the Lovelorn Department suffer now t h a t he's got r a n k ? Been trying f o r ten years to get on his approved list . . . he knows the family. Someone ought to write "Variations on the Excuse f o r Not Writing a Theme" some day. Classes not to cut: Doc Kuypers' Bible; his "Pound of Flesh" Do-

mestic policy is rugged. Then he lectures on "How to Win Wives and Influence Women" (Let's not get piggish, Bub!!) in this day and age, too. Places not to visit: The science building in the P. M. . . . volatile odors of a most unpleasant sort . . . it stinks! Freshman Last Words: " G r e e n ? " . . . "No S i r ! " . . . "You mean grab my a n k l e s ? " . . . "I've found the cutest way to wear my beret" . . . Pictures we would like to preserve: Upperclassmen worrying about the Frosh attitude when told to pot. " J a c k " laughing himself into an pretzel over feminine football tactics. Looks on faces when Prof. Edwards read "Daniel" to us. Post-war Aims for Hope Co-eds: (things we would like to see around again) Men . . . Nylon . . . Men . . . Candy Bars . . . Men . . . Trips to . . . South of Holland . . . Prof Cavanaugh . . . Steaks . . . Men . . . the chapel three-quarters full again . . . with . . . men . . . etc. ad nauseam. Notice!!! Diamonds: all sizes, shapes, descriptions bought, sold or hocked . . . Izzy Finkleheimer. Close we must, with a solemn philosophical tidbit to leave to the frosh from Philly Willy Nilly, the thought provoking stimulus to so much t h a t is unprintable. He says, "Dear Lowly Ones: To listen attentively to Upperclassmen's discourse and to keep one's trap shut, is to have the knowledge that you know in the great finality all that you already know plus what your superior knows." This, in the final analysis, is nothing since four years of college serve only to inform one t h a t he is an ignoramus capable of looking up the right answer in a book written by someone else who has looked up the answers in a book someone else has written.

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The Delphi meeting Friday night centered around a winter theme, especially emphasizing snows and all that it symbolizes. Pledge Joan

Miss Josephine Tuminia, Metropolitan Opera star, who ushered in Holland's Columbia Concert Series.

Amid nature's winter wonderland scene an enjoyable joint meeting of Thesaurian and Tri-Alpha was held December 1 at 7:30. The theme for the evening was "Thanksgiving Leftovers".

Rypstra opened the meeting with the reading of devotions. Norma Albers supplied the musical talent with "The Chopin Waltz." Peg Bakelaar followed with a very informative and interesting paper on The Physical Make-up of Snow. Delphians learned many new things about the familiar falling white or translucent ice crystals. J e r r y Rynbrandt presented a clever pantomime which portrayed feeling among the four seasons of the year, and pointed out many amusing incidents which could and did befall the Hope co-ed in the different seasons of the year. The meeting was brought to a pleasant ending with Delphians singing several winter songs led by Connie Crawford. Carol Meppelink and Irene Lundie were in charge of the program.

Sarah Jack and Paul Tanis opened the meeting with devotions, a f t e r which President Hine extended a hearty welcome. Then Ruth Ann Poppen, the Thesaurian president, rendered "Jesus, Rose of Sharon", accompanied by Nellie Mae Ritsema. Next came " H a s h " a la song style Wilbur Brandli. To add tartness to the festivities Harold Des Autels provided the "Sage Dressing" in the form of a serious paper entitled "Excerpts on Mahatma Ghandi". Surely a fine dressing excellently presented. A quartet composed of the Misses Timmer, Meulendyke and Young sang "Walking in the Winter Wonderland". Had there been sufficient wish bones for all, I am sure the unanimous wish would have been f o r more of that singing. Tim Harrison provided the indigestible dish, scalloped field com or a humor paper entitled "Football, or Don't Look Now But Grandma is Playing Drawback". According to the master critic, Alan^Staver, and the chaperons,


"Ping, ping, ping" went the nickles as pledges Rosemary Finlaw and Jean Watson went back to Brooklyn with the Juke Box. The first selection featured Betty Brinkman singing "Say A Prayer For The Boys Over There." The versatile Bunny Goff reading a serious paper entitled "I'll Walk Alone" against a background of the popular tune by the same name, was their second choice. Number three coming up: Helen Van Dyke singing America's number one hit of the week. "The Trolley Song." A tap routine featured Lorraine Ver Meulen. Spike Jones with his "wash-board band" played "Jingle Bells" a f t e r the Brooklynites deposited the fifth nickle. Their last choice, of course, was the record of all Dorian girls lifting their voices to the Lavender and Gold. Lorraine Ver Meulen was the program chairman. The officers for Dorian's second term a r e : President, Elaine ScholMr. and Mrs. Vander Borgh, the meeting was a huge success and ten; Vice-President, Bunny Goff; those "Thanksgiving Leftovers" Secretary, Edith Wolbrink; Treasurer, Ronnie Finlaw; Reporter, were still plenty good. Dorothy Weyenberg; Keeper of the Archives, Betty Kingsfield.

The Sib-Sorosis joint meeting Friday night was a success as usual. Sib president, Mike Kleis, welcomed t h e Sorosites a f t e r everyone was more or less settled in the Commons Room. The meeting opened with the reading of devotions by Marion Reus, followed by a paper entitled "Christmas Card" by Rose Seith. This eventually developed into a song fest ranging from popular songs to Christmas Carols. Next the Sorosis freshmen entertained and rather outdid themselves with a presentation of "The Fantasy Follies of '44" given by the Fourteen Flops. Dorothy Boot as the girl and Mary Lou Williams as the boy were shown engaged in controversy finally won by Mary Lou. (how did ya do it k i d ? ) Norma Vader, the master of ceremonies, next introduced the Lee sisters, Homely, Beastly and Ghastly. They appeared on the stage in costumes fitting their names and gave forth with "Let Me Call You Sweetheart". Then again back to serious things, Mary Liz Aldrich read "The Titian" by Benjamin Kavem. The story was taken from the November issue of the Atlantic Monthly and had a beautiful outlook f o r the future which all of us could well acquire. Last but not least by all means, the Sib freshmen presented "Parade of the Pajamas". Styles of any size, shape or color were modeled and explained by Cleo Vander Molen with expressive musical background. Shrieks accompanied all variations as the Sorosites recognized their own pajamas exposed to the public eye. I'd still like to know how they got the p a j a m a s unobserved! The m e e t i n g adjourned but everyone stayed for hamburgs (with everything) a n d c o k e s . Everyone had a swell time and here's to more Sib-Sorosis joint meetings.

On Friday, November 17, the Sibs met in f r o n t of Voorhees Hall where cars were waiting to take them to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sligh's home on Lake Macatawa. Mr. Sligh is the National Amateur Water Skiing Champion of the United States and we all looked forward to this meeting. Devotions were led by Evelyn Reus. Rose O'Day introduced our host for the evening and some of Mr. Sligh's students of water skiing. Two of his skiers, Ike Boer and Phyllis Van Lente read a poem about water skiing with all apologies to Mr. Longfellow and Hiawatha. In keeping with t h e theme of the evening an original song "We'll Always Ski Together," was sung by Screwball (Jean Snow), Ike Boer, Phyllis Van Lente and Rose O'Day. The rest of the evening was turned over to Uncle Mort who showed us the uncensored beautiful technicolored movies of water skiing which were taken last summer on Lake Macatawa by a camerman from W a r n e r Brothers Studios. Highlights of the movies featured Mr. Sligh skiing and ski jumping on one ski, and Ike Boer falling very gracefully head first in the sand. W a t e r skiing looks quite easy and a f t e r the movies were over we all felt as though we could put on a pair of skiis, hitch up to a speed boat and perform the various feats with no ( ? ) calamities. A f t e r the refreshments and the singing of college songs we agreed t h a t it waa a worthwhile and well-spent evening.

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" W * Rcgrtt To Inform You", To Hit Memory

Forum Continued

Continued f r o m page 1 Time plays tricks with the imagi- had their good times, he got much he possesses. The P a n - G e r m a n nation, f o r it seems as if it were more pleasure out of a book. T h e League which was established in y e a r s ago t h a t I got this telegram minute he entered the house his 1866 and reorganized in 1890 shows hands would, out of habit, pick u p I am now holding in my hand, and this attitude. The purpose of this a magazine or book or newspaper, as if a decade had passed since I anything t h a t was handy, and his League was to f o s t e r " G e r m a n i s m " read the words, "We r e g r e t to in- eyes would drink in the words, as in every part of the world and it oven went so f a r as to demand f o r m you . . .** Yet it seems like a starved man would eat food. German hegemony f o r the entire only yesterday t h a t he was home He would have come out all r i g h t on his last furlough, standing tall in normal life, but the A r m y is no world. Von Treitschke w a s the great leader of this movement. All and s t r a i g h t in his uniform, looking place for a temperamental person. very "out of place" amid the peace- I couldn't tell whether or not he his writings are full of the doctrine that "The greatest moral duty of ful surroundings of our home. really did like it, in his own imthe s t a t e is to cultivate its m i g h t . " A smile played on his lips, the aginative way, for I never saw "Smaller states," said Joseph Ludsame smile t h a t was his as long him in his surroundings there. His wig Reimer, "must sacrifice as as I knew him. The first memory letters, of course, were cheerful, much of their independence and 1 had had of him as a child, was but they never told us what he did. language as may be necessary to watching him play by the creek He only talked about what he the unity of the new empire." t h a t wound around the field in back would do when he came home The German has a persecution of our house. He was playing with again. He was so overwhelmingly complex. It arises f r o m the f a c t a fleet of "leaf-boats," all of which happy when he was home t h a t I t h a t because his own superiority were c a r r y i n g an i m p o r t a n t cargo. could tell that he was trying to Sand on one was sugar, dry leaves enjoy his entire life in those few is so clear in his own eyes he feels sure that all people are jealous of on another was tea, and flower days. him and hostile to the idea of their petals on a third was silk cloth. He When he left for the last time inevitable submission to his supehad j u s t c a u g h t a small, green he whistled a tune, but I couldn't rior intellect and power. Because f r o g , which, he said, was a large, tell whether it was to keep up his of this jealousy all the world very dangerous alligator, and had • morale or ours. Perhaps he knew, schemes and contrives to prevent to be kept on a lonely island. what our hearts wouldn't let us the accomplishment of his mission. Through school, he never really j think, that it might be the last His suspicions are unlimited and "grew up." He remained a child time he would see us. Now, lookapply to any one who dares not to with his imagination always gov- j ing at the telegram, 1 can see him place himself under the absolute erning his life. He was very dif- yet, walking tall and straight down f e r e n t from the other boys, and the path. Walking out of our lives, control of the superior race. From this feeling arises the talk about while they played and fought and marching into war and death. "encirclement, "I>ebensraum," and the complaint over the Versailles treaty. The German is given to "retrospective falsification." German history texts assert that Germany has never been defeated in a war. If they may seem temporarily to have been defeated it is owing to the scheming of plotters who are always ready to injure this g r e a t nation. A f t e r the World W a r the word defeat was forbidden in Germany and if the idea must be used the word "collapse" (Zusammenbruch) was allowed. With such a.train of thought fostered during the past centuries it is futile to say t h a t we shall have peace with Germany, if we punish the war criminals and exact retribution for the wrongs they have done. The entire German nation must be re-educated in the way of life which allows for no super-race but which teaches that all men a r e brothers and that "the . s t r o n g ought to bear the infirmities of the weak."

Our Engllfh Training Cause df Poor Background in Histo.y Wincing at the deplorably ragged background in American history of the average — and the above-average — college graduate, E. C. Drake, in the October H a r p e r ' s Magazine, absolves history departments of some of the blame and suggests t h a t the responsibility of the English d e p a r t m e n t s needs looking into. The literature of American t r a dition comes within the ken of the English departments, Drake argues, not primarily in t n a t of the history departments. Besides, he adds, "They have the time . . . The English departments are teaching nothing." The f o r m e r advertising rr an condemns the college English faculties for stripping their courses to composition and general surveys of literature. He claims t h a t f a r from "preserving the life, which is thought, they have kept only the bones of the composition." As for the surveys, "they intend to be a panorama and succeed in being a hazy horizon on which nothing worthwhile may be seen . . . (they) neither accomplish anything distinctly American." Associated Collegiate Press


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by Viv Dykema

The big game of. the y s a r was the A r m y - N a v y clash December 2 in which Army won 23-7.

The first q u a r t e r was a battle of the lines, but

A r m y broke through in the second q u a r t e r f o r its first touchdown.

the lead 9-0, a recovered fumble for Navy, and a n intercepted pass by Army all happening in a couple minutes.

Army led in first downs 11-8.

Davis, Blanchard, and Hall played brilliant football with Davis bringing his touchdown total to twenty for this season. Hal H a m b u r g was the sparkplug of Navy.

One-hundred fifty pound H a t s off d e p a r t m e n t : To

Dick Walterhouse who made a new collegiate record when he booted his 45th, 4r»th, and 47th extra points to pass the previous record of '44. . News in the field of baseball concerns the death of J u d g e Kenesaw Mountain Landis who was baseball's high commissioner for t wen t y -fo u r years.

The 78-year-old commissioner is remembered for his fairness to

all, and as a friend of the underdog.

J u d g e Landis, f o r m e r federal

judge in Illinois, took over as baseball ruler in 1921 as a result of the Black Sox scandal in 1920, and he has ruled basball with an iron hand ever since. The Big Ten title was decided in the Michigan-Ohio S t a t e game before a crowd of 72,000.

Ohio State showed its superiority by defeating

Michigan 18-14 with each of the five touchdowns made f r o m within the one-yard line.

Les Horvath led Ohio to its first undefeated and untied

season since 1920. gan.

Chubb, Ponsetta, and Culligan stood out for Michi-

Flash!! Harold Newhouser, Detroit southpaw mound ace, was chosen the most valuable player in the American League.

Newhouser beat his

righthanded t e a m m a t e Dizzy Trout by just four points, 236-232. non Stephens of the Browns was third with 193.

League. He is the first member of a non-pennant winner to be selected the most valuable since J i m m y Foxx in 1938. The men on Hope's campus have been practicing basketball with an eye to forming definite t e a m s in the f u t u r e , let's have a g a m e !



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