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Anchor Hope College, Holland, Mich, January 14,193l

Volume X L W - l /

u k

Number 4 5


Death Takes SNOW TO PLAY • Great Alumnus I * T o m o r r o w evening, J a n . 15, •of. w W . Curtis C u r t i s Snow Snow, of of the the at the Hague |!Prof ' ' ' music d e p a r t m e n t a t the Col- * * HON. GERRIT J. D1EKEMA DIES AFTER SERIOUS OPERATION

Many Notables Present at Funeral Services Held From I* Hope Memorial Chapel

,* i* H u g e Crowds Attest to the Honor I' and Love Which the People Bore Him

•• Y. M. C. A.

M r . 4Rm)mottd B e H o u n g

lege will give a recital in t h e Oakdale P a r k Christian Ref o r m e d Church of Grand Rapids. Mr. Snow's exceptional ability results in his being in constant demand by m a n y g r o u p s in this p a r t of t h e s t a t e . Shortly t h e ANCHOR plans to publish a brief biography of t h i s member of our faculty.

Big Bus Trip Described by Passenger

T h e new y e a r b r o u g h t to the s t u d e n t s of the college a g r e a t loss. A t the H a g u e on December the t w e n t i e t h , nineteen h u n d r e d and t h i r t y , the Honorable G e r r i t J . Diekema passed a w a y . T h e college h a s lost one of its most honored H I G H L I G H T S O F E V E N T F U L J O U R N E Y TO N i l W YORK a l u m n i and the s t u d e n t s a great REVEALED f r i e n d . The f u n e r a l services were held in the Hope Memorial Chapel T h e much talked of bus t r i p on J a n u a r y t h e fifth. Mr. Diekema taken by 35 of Hope's t h r i f t i e r stuwho died while a t T h e H a g u e as dents is now " a m o n g the souvet h e United S t a t e s Minister to the N e t h e r l a n d s w a s honored by poli- n i r s , " with m a n y o t h e r projects, tical and personal f r i e n d s at the good and had. " M a n a g e r " Schneider s t a r t e d the services, also by m a n y of the stud e n t s who g r e a t l y a d m i r e d the bus t r i p f r o m Holland F r i d a y , Dec. Minister. T h e services held on 19, as n e a r l y on t i m e as he w a s Monday a f t e r n o o n a t two o'clock able. We'll admit the bus was a bit w e r e in c h a r g e of D r . E . D. Dim- full, but light h e a r t s go a long n e n t , the music in c h a r g e of Dr. way in m a k i n g t h i n g s go smoothly. W t a tiHotto: ^ O u r stops "included Detroit, C a n J o h n B. N y k e r k and P r o f e s s o r W. ada (don't t a k e ' m e w r o n g ) , RoC u r t i s Snow. "What one does for others is the test of power T h e ceremonies opened with chester, a n d "points east." O u r p r a y e r offered by Dr. J . T a l m a d g e schedule w a s a bit shot by the time What one sacrifices for others is the test of love' Bergen of Homewood P r e s b y t e r i a n New York was reached, but who Church a t Minneapolis, Minn. c a r e s ? Coming back, " M a n a g e r " SchneiS c r i p t u r e w a s read by D r . T h o m a s W. Davidson of Hope C h u r c h . A der informed all on w h a t corner to chorus of church choirs s a n g "Soul s t a n d , and when. W e t h u s s a w o u r of the R i g h t e o u s " by Noble, and " p i c k - u p s " as well as t h e i r f a i n - j " H a r k , H a r k , My Soul" by Shelly. ilies, in most cases. One of o u r ' A f t e r r e m a r k s by United States biggest moments c a m e when we 1 S e n a t o r A r t h u r H. Vandenberg, stopped f o r Dole in J o h n s t o w n . It Dr. Paul P . Cleff of W e s t m i n i s t e r seems the town was out to see him i P r e s b y t e r i a n Church of Omaha, off. I c a n' t quite figure it out, f o r , Neb. delivered the f u n e r a l sermon he's not really such a bad sort I LETTERS FROM ALUMNI MEMa n d p r a y e r w a s given by Dr. John a f t e r all. MEETINGS AT DETROIT SPON BERS READ AND O u r r e t u r n trip, continuing t h r u (Continued on P a g e 2) S O R E D BY S T A T E o— two full days, was not a success ; DISCUSSED Y. M. C. A. from all points. If the r e t u r n | were j u d g e d on points of illness, i t ' The Student Volunteers opened would be almo.-t a complete suc- On Friday, S a t u r d a y and S u n d a y the year with a special meeting, cess. W e were all under t h e | 0 ^ this week a Student Conference which took the form of a discussion w e a t h e r , more or less. The out-1 o n Unemployment will be held a t of the Student Volunteer and his standing incidents were Ruby Detroit under the auspices of the relationships to others. The DevoAiken, and Daisy Z a n d s t r a , who de- S t a t e Y.M.C.A. with Dr. Paul H. tions on the theme of the relation Y. M. A N D Y. W. C. A. W I L L S E E manded to "get* out and w a l k " in Douglas of Chicago University in to God were led by Miss Lois Marthe middle of nowhere. MISSION WORK O F H O P E charge. It is expected t h a t two or silje. Miss Laura Guigelaar spoke GRADUATES It was with decided t h u m p i n g of three fellows from our Y. Cabinet on the relations with each other, h e a r t s t h a t we spied the s h i n i n g will attend. and Mr. Ebbers, suggesting a few Next week Tuesday evening, J a n - lights of Holland. A f t e r an "endThe s t u d e n t s will actually visit ways to enlarge the Volunteer u a r y 20, Dr. W. J . Van Kersen, less" t r i p of 32 h o u r s , we were the sociological centers, see t h e emBand, spoke on the relations with Western Distict S e c r e t a r y of the back f o r a n o t h e r six months of ployment offices where the f e w all other students. Reformed Mission Board, will show good, honest hard ( ? ) work. Who available jobs are distributed, and With the circle ever widening, several movie reels in t h e regular w a n t s to go on a bus ride now? watch the relief agencies in operathe relationship to the alumni, who Y. M. room a t a joint m e e t i n g of " N o t I," said the little red hen. tion. Some of the places visited will have gone out from the Band t h e Y.W.C.A. and the Y.M. be McGregor I n s t i t u t e , the City

Students to | Volunteer Band Confer on Begin Year With Unemployment Novel Meeting

Dr. Van Kerseir to Show Movies on C h i n a

The movies will be of special interest to all connected with Hope College since the subject will be China and since there will be numerous fine illustrations of the work that Walter De Velder is doing in Changchow. Moreover there are the facts that Walter De Velder is supported by Hope students, and that Dr Van Kersen can tell us much concerning the visits he made -last year to the Chinese Missions of the Reformed Church. The meeting will be both interesting and instructive. Sometime during the day of that meeting, the Y.M.C.A. topic cards are coming o u t On them will be the topics for all the remaining meetings of the school year and the names of kll the leaders. The cards were printed for the convenience of the students.

within the memory of present mem-

Hope Debaters Plan Trips TO


The men's debate squad is planning a trip into eastern Michigan this week on Thursday and Friday. Plans for debates have been completed with four schools. On Thursday at 1 o'clock, the Hope boys will debate the University of Michigan, with Hope upholding the negative. That evening at 7:30, our affirmative squad will clash with the logicians of Michigan State Teachers College at Ypsilanti. The following day the affjrma(Continued on Page 2)

The Y. M. C. A. meeting held Tuesday evening, January 13, was led by Harold De Windt. His topic, entitled "The Highwaymen," dealt with the Savior's parable of "The Good Samaritan," and with the principles involved. The speaker emphasized that what we are and what we believe determines our actions more than what others think we are and what others would have us believe. And thus, as the saying goes, "Our actions speak far louder than our words."

.'iRaymondDe Young Dies on Mission Field in Arabia NEWS COMES AS SHOCK TO STUDENT BODY

Blood Poisoning Complicated by Attack of Pneumonia Burial Made in Basrah Cemetery Beside Grave of Rev. Henry BUkert

The sad news of the death in i Arabia on December 31, 1930, of Raymond DeYoung, a graduate in the class of 1929, came to Hope College students upon their return last week from Christmas vacation. The upperclassmen, who knew him personally, mourn the loss of a friend, and the other students reB A T T L E T H R I L L S T H E L A R G E gret the death of an alumnus CROWD IN ARMORY whose life was full of promise. Mr. DeYoung was born on JanI Closely Contested Game Opened uary 31, 1908, in Wauptut, WisconConference for sin, where his father, the Rev. Hope Abraham DeYoung, was pastor of the Reformed Church. He attended Playing at the armory in the first public schools in Coopersville and conference game of the season, the Grand Rapids, Michigan, being Hope college basketball team was graduated from South High School defeated by Olivet, 23-18, last Fri- in the latter city in 1926. day evening. The visitors presented He entered Hope College in the one of the best teams in the M. I , fall of the same'year, and became A.A. and won after a hard battle* prominent a t once in many lines Hope was unable to connect with of activity.. As Professor Paul W. the basket with any regularity and Hinkamp. who knew him during his lost the chance to open the season entire college career, said a t the with a victory. memorial service in Kalamazoo, he Olivet took the lead from the was an all-round and ideal student. start and held it the entire game, He was proficient in his studies, but Hope remained only a short disbeing graduated with honors. He tance behind. The score at the half had great skill in athletics, playfavored the visitors, 13-10. At seving football for three years, the eral stages of the game, especially maximum time, and serving as capin the second half, Hope was two tain of the team for one year; bepoints behind Olivet and could not ing a member of the track team catch the leaders. for three years and captain one A1 Malanki, sophomore star of year; and being a member of the * the visiting team, scored 11 of hisi basketball team for two years. In team's points. Howard Dalman was extra-curricular activities he also high man for Hope with six marktook a prominent part, for he was ers. Card well and Spoelstra, rival president of the Knickerbocker Socenters, waged a great defensive ciety, a member of the Mile-stone duel with both men making three staff, a member of the Athletic points. Three players left the floor on Board of Control, and in the cast four personal fouls, Davies of Oli- of the Senior play. In addition to (Continued on Page 2) all these activities, Mr. DeYoung o helped to strengthen the religious life on the campus through joining the Student Volunteer Band, and Y.M.C.A., and serving on the "Y" (Continued on Page Two) »

Olivet Takes Initial M.I.A.A. Game 23 -18

Exchange Club Banquets Hope Football Men ANNUAL EVENT TAKES IN HOPE AND HOLLAND HIGH PLAYERS The members of

the football

Hope Meets Albion Team Friday Night

Unemployment Relief H e a d q u a r bers, took the form of letters from teams of Hope College and Hol- GAME TO BE PLAYED ON ALters, Missions and City W e l f a r e (Continued on Page 2)

two of them. A letter from Miss land High School with their fathers (Continued on Page 2) were entertained Wednesday evening at the Tavern by the Exchange Club. After a fine meal, Mr. Heeter of the High School led the group in singing. Mr. Reimersma, presided and opened the program with a few fitting remarks. Prof. McLean for the College and to pull the Hope course "out of the Coach Hinga for the High School red." very ably introduced their respecWe understand that it is a great tive team members with their facompany that is to be here next thers and thanked the Exchange Monday night a t Carnegie Hall Club for their kindness in giving and above^ th a picture of the com- the banquet pany to present Indian life. The Exohange Club always has a Authentic songs, legends and In- good speaker for the occasion. Mr. dian lore are included in the pro- Relmersma called upon Mr. Wichgram of this company of "Original era to introduce the speaker, Mr. American8.w The material used in Waldo, president of Western State their entertainment has been se- Normal Mr. Waldo spoke .very (Continued on Page 2) (Continued on Page 2)

HOLLAND TO SEE REAL AMERICAN INDIAN ARTISTS IN NATIVE ROLES 'Dr. Nykerk has made a substitute for the Roy E. Bendell lecture, having booked a new number costing considerable more. The Hope Lecture Bureau is in "the red" this year, the stressful period no doubt having something to do with this condition. The Bureau with which Mr. Nykerk has been dealing wanted to , do the right thing by the dean of Hope college and because of an open date has sent down a troup of "Red Skins"

BION COURT This week, Friday night will witness Hope's third big M. I. A. A. basketball game, when t h * Varsity plays the strong Methodist quint in I r ^ the spacious Kreage Gymnasium « t Albion. Coach Daugherty's men are to be taken seriously, for in spite of the loss of two stellar players, Neller and Densmore, they have developed a powerful team. The schools are well matched in present prospects and past accomplishments' and Hope fans envy the Albionites for the opportunity t o tee the battle which is bound to be a genuine thriller. Hope haa an eseallBiit c h a n c e t o break the t r a d i t t o « f never defeating Albkm on t h e foreign court, and to our men, we say "Good luck."

H o n e M t t t A w t o




on the campus, on the roads,

** t b t Port Offiot at Holland. Michigan, m Saeond^ C l a n Matter. Accapud f o r mailing at i p t d a l rata of postage provided for in Soction 1108 of Act of CongrtM, October S, l t l 7 . Authorised October 19. 1918.

or in distant homes, if true Hopeites, they must have felt the momentous loss Hope College suffered in the death of one of'her Ideal soas» For such was Mr. Diekema -—an ideal Hope man. In his life and accomplishments he showed that he not only attended Hope College and was exposed to her wisdom, but that he also made her riches his own, and that he worked with those talents to gain prosperity and a high position as well as the far more important esteem and love of all who knew him. As such a man with such accomplishments he will ever be to Hopeites an example to follow courageously. For them it remains to behold and to understand everything Hope has to teach thru the lives of the men whom she prepared in youth. Such knowledge will help them to make their own lives a benefit both to themselves and to others.

DEATH TAKES G R E A t ALUMNUS AT THE HAGUE (Continued from First page)

M. Vander Meulen, D.D. of Presbyterian Seminary, Louisville, Ky. Editor J . Coert Rylaarsdam The funeral text taken from Second Associate Editors Esther Mulder, Ivan Johnson, H a m Zegarius Timothy, the fourth chapter and Sports Watson Spoelstra, Harry Verstrate the seventh verse was M I have Humor Richard Niesink fought a good fight, I have finished Sororities. .Marion De Kaiper my course, I have kept the faith." Well, well, well, we have just had little time before it goes to a rumFraternities u I Jack De Witt The sermon 'closed with the chalanother one of those thaws and feel mage sale. Campus News...... — '. Ruby Aiken lenge: a a a safe to say that our dear politicians Head Reporter ....Lilian Sabo "What a challenge this life is to "And another Indian bit the can again claim for themselves the Reporters: Ethel Leetsma, Rudolph Nichols, Grace Hudson, Julia you younger men. purity of snow. (That wasn't so dust." But why did the Indian bite Who of you will take his place ? Hondelink, Mayford Ross, M. KIow, R. Voskuil, K. Ives, hot but it's almost the wee hours the dust? "Ah, there's the rub," Close the ranks and ride on; the C. Cook, M. Beach, W. Austin, C. Norlin. of the morning as we sit here writ- as the Gold dust twins would put banner he bore ing this.)* it! And rubbing oneself into the For Christ and the right never BUSINESS STAFF dust in addition to biting it is not faltered before. Business Manager . Gerald Huenink After our long vacation we had calculated to produce a noticeable Then up with it quick for the right, Assistants.... Ruth Geerlings, Irving Decker Berdean Welling some misgivings as to whether we increase in esthetic pleasure. But for the fight Circulation Manager Dave Reardon would ever be able to get back to l e t us get back to the original Lest legions of men be lost in the the old grind again. It seemed after I question. Why did the Indian bite night. two weeks of revelry and relaxa- the dust? Surely the dust was not The Honorable Gerrit J. Diekema tion that such things as German, a food possessing a sweet savor was born in Holland township, Otchemistry, English and other well and there are many who would dis- tawa County, Michigan, March y,. foreign to us. But taking ourselves parage the amount of nourishment : 27th, 1859. His parents came from into strict and accurate account contained in dust. As for the last the Netherlands and settled in we find that we are already three matter we will refer it to the de- Michigan in 1849. His father was days behind in one subject, one partment of diet. (Please do not a farmer and as a boy Minister day in arrears in another, and hav- confuse this with the diet of Diekema worked on the f a r m and ing a tough time in two others. Worms. A diet of dust and a diet went to school at Holland city. He of Worms may have some connec- obtained his degree of B.A. at Hope Gosh, it's great to be back! tion, but it is one of environment College before entering the Law • « * rather than inherent characteris- School at the University of MichFor the second time, although tics.) The author leaves us some- igan. only the first time publicly, this and intellectual skill. It is Notice 0 what in the dark as to the direct writer wishes to congratulate Ed RAYMOND DE YOUNG merely an incidental to hun- HOLLAND TO SEE reasons for the Indian's biting the Tellman upon his recent engageDIES ON MISSION dust. According to all known facts This week's Anchor is the dreds of splendid vocations REAL AMERICAN INDIANS ment. FIELD IN ARABIA concerning the culinary aspect of work of Ivan C. Johnson, a and professions that our comIN NATIVE ROLE * * * dust and the taste of Indians we (Continued from First page) member of the Junior Class plex civilization is responsible (Continued from Page 1) It certainly is surprising how one are inclined to believe that the Inand an associate editor of the for. can recover from things. Less than dian did not bite the dust of his Cabinet and Gospel Team. curcd from authoritative Indian school paper. Mr. Johnson Before his graduation from Hope But there is a service sources, notably: Charles M. Skil- two weeks ago was Christmas and own volition. But wait!!! there is a the first time I saw some of my College in 1929 Mr. DeYoung rehas done fine work for the clue. The author tells us that just which has roots that lie much ton of the University of Kansas; new ties. I remember very distinct- previous to this there was heard a i c e ' v e d bis appointment as a shortpaper for the past year or deeper in the hearts of an in- Dr. Carl Busch, internationally ly that one of them came right up loud bang . . . . Now, dear readers,! ^ e r m missionary to Arabia and in more and will be considered known composer; Mrs. B. M. Barry, and smacked me in the center of finish this in your own words and September, 1929, sailed from New dividual, which lay emphasis secretary of the College of Fine for the editorship next semesmy • eyes than wrapped itself send it to us together with a de- York to take up his new duties. not upon what or how much is Arts, University of Oklahoma; around my neck and nearly stran- posit (to defray postage) of $10.00 In a boys' school in Basrah, Arabia, ter. 0 " Lieurance' onc Amcr- gled me. Wee, friends, that was two and we will write and tell you of which Dr. John VanEss is the Next week the Anchor will done, a s u p o n w h y o r h o w i t j ™ " ' greatest authorities on Inbe edited by Mr. Harri Zeg- is done. It is service which is dian music, and from the Fine Arts weeks ago, today T wear that tie whether you have any talent for Principal, he was head of the and suffer very little. In another writing. Merely address your English department and in charge garius of the Sophomore inspired by a love which is department of Haskell Institute. week I'll be wearing it in the best story to the nearest insane asylum of all subjects taught in English. "Indian Life," as portrayed by Class, and also an associate purely divine. It is the giving of company and then it is only a and we'll answer promptly. • He was also director of athletics editor of your paper. During "unto the least" for the sake these entertainers, in picturesque in the school, which has about 300 Indian costumes, is impressed pupils, and lived with and had the past year, Mr. Z'eggarius of Him who brought love and deeply upon young and old. Their conscientiously preparing for these EXCHANGE CLUB charge of 30 boys in the boarding has been a good and persistent life in a manner that utterly unique and varied program has the meets. Altho we may be a bit outBANQUETS HOPE . FOOTBALL MEN school. On Sundays he conducted worker for our wekly and he disregarded self. Real service the added recommendation of dra- clased, our boys will give the other a Bible School f o r 22 young men. teams a run for their money, and too will be considered for the can only be actuated by the matic interest. Mr. DeYoung's death, which was (Continued from Page 1) The legends of the Indians will will gain valuable experience for law of Christ's love. ediotrship next semester. very sudden, is believed to have The motto of our recent and | b o t o l d a s t h e c o m p a n y h e a r d t h e m the M.D.L. debates which are soon highly of Mr. Wichers, Dr, Dim- been caused by blood poisoning, but EDITOR. to follow. Lets give the debaters o beloved a l u m n u s s p e a k s vVoU iI J a r o u n < | t h e n i 8 h t fi'" i" the tepee. nent, and Coaches Schouten and complete reports have not been reThe plaintive Indian songs will be our loyal support. The Test of Love Hinga. As an enthusiastic follower ceived as yet. Burial was made at u m e s , f o r it w a s lived a s well | offered in native tongue^ Their of sports, Mr. Waldo spoke of the Basrah in the same cemetery in a s s p o k e n . It w a s a v i t a l p a r t | sign language will be described and VOLUNTEER BAND uncertainty of the outcome of ath- which the Rev. Henry Bilkert, who "What one does for others of t h e p h i l o s o p h y of l i f e w h i c h l l l u s t r a t e d , including the signals of BEGIN YEAR WITH letic games as an interesting fac- was killed by bandits, was buried NOVEL MEETING is the test of power, what one he held. It proves to a waver- b l a n k e t ^ fire tor; games being won and lost in a year ago. Several relatives, who sacrifices for others is the test ot h e o m p a n v rc ing soul that there is actuallyJ ' ? " (Continued from First page) the last minute of play. People are missionaries in Arabia, were t , ... . stars and nave studied in western of love." This was the life keep saying that "it can be done," present at the funeral. s u c h a t h i n g a s s e r v i c e f o r t h e | college., and have added a liberal Helen Zander (1928) was read by and yet, he said it is being done motto of Raymond De Young, Hope students sympathize deeply s a k e Of love, a n d w i t h a f o r - j education to their inherited Indian Miss Geraldine Smies, and one with Mr. DeYoung's parents and Hope '29, who died in Basra, g e t f u l n e s s of self. A n d m o r e ! ^ o r e They are descendants of from Mr. Henry Bovenkerk (Sem. every day on the athletic field and younger sister, who survive him, in every phase of the active life Arabia on December 3 1 j j . noted warriors, famed in history, 1930) by Miss Bernice Mollema. and feel that the life he lived and about us. What a lucid analysis this is m o n y t o t h e meaningfulness and have been reared from infancy From there it was just a step to the memory they cherish of him of the qual^tat've values o f the ! o f Hopes great commence- in t h e c o m a n t i c atmosphere of In- the relationship to all missionaries STUDENTS TO CONFER will be an inspiration to them dian life, with its intimate cus- on the Field. Mr. Lester Kuyper, ON UNEMPLOYMENT throughout the coming years. standards by which man r e n d - W hymn to real Hopeites; toms, its legends, its songs, rites speaking on the relation to the ers to his fellows! I a h y m n a l s o at th (Continued from Page 1) and ceremonies. W o r l d Missionary Movement, Especially is this noteworthy morial services for Mr. £ ) e Their personnel is as follows: brought to attention a book on for- Agencies. in a time when the word serv- Young in Kalamazoo: .Wesley Robertson (Chief Ish- eign missionary problems, which it At each of the places visited, the ice itself has been so cor8 r a d u a t e of 0 k l a was decided to review during the students will have an opportunity "The Son of God Kgoes forth to'1 homa h T University, n , U I U l LU is a famous mu- year. rupted and given such a pragto ask questions and learn the de™ar' i ical Indian star who has taken tails of the nature and amount of matic flexibility of meaning 0 A kingly crown to g a i n ; I part in important "Broadway" pro- OLIVET TAKES INITIAL M. work done. that one is tempted to become His blood red banner streams'^ u c t ' o n a • I. A A. GAME 23-18 Prof. Paul Douglas will accomcynical and agree with many afar; i Genevieve Greer, a well educated pany the students on the trips and (Continued from Page One) that it is "all bunk." Who follows in His t r a i n ' i S!Le hoC ' aw, 1 w h o h a s a I o v e l y v o i c e - vet, and Zwemer and Spoelstra of then will lead the forum discussions 18 a l s 0 a n e x c c l l e r , t Taken in its wider meaning W Saturday evening and Sunday hn W f can drink ^ u : his cup of<•' _ wWstter, Who best Hope. reader and actress. morning. Mr. Douglas is Secretary' the term service may be apwoe; Lineups and summary: Miss Emma Brazilia Dunn, also of Governor Pinchot's Unemployplied to almost any activity of Triumphant over pain, Olivet CoUege (23) • of the Choctaw tribe, is nationally ment Commission in Pennsylvania, SATISFACTION i n g l f n t f t dc* men which has a relation to Who patient bears his cross known as an interpreter of Indian F.G. F T.P. and is the author of numerous pends not only on the COP Malanki, F music and dancing. -...4 their fellows. The merchant 3 11 books and magazine articles dealbelow,— rect lens, but also on having Blue Ragle Macintosh, a full- Gilmoro, F 6 ing with the present economic A or the business or financial He follows in his train." Wilson, F blooded Creek, who is a fine singer 0 0 crisis. ft style that is comfortable, man speaks of what he does in Cardwell, C and entertainer. 1 1 3 Program appropriate, and becoming. terms of service. He is proo A True Hopeite 1 0 2 FRIDAY: HOPE DEBATERS viding society with something Davies, G .0 0 0 4:30 P.M.—Register in Y.W.C.A. Care in mounting your PLAN TRIPS SuUo, G which it needs, and by which 1 0 2 It is nothing short of a cerlobby. (Continued from Page 1) lenses is one of the benefits it benefits. He is anxious to tainty that all those men and 6:00 P.M.—Dinner 9 5 23 increase his business volume, women, young or old, who tive will meet Detroit City College, Address by the Hon. of skilled optical service. Hope College (18) Prank Murphy, Maythat he may give a greater have tried and have at least while the negative will return the F.G. F. T.P. HAVI TOUK BYES KAM1NBD or of Detroit service. But parallel to the in- partially succeeded in making debate with Detroit College of Law Dalman, F 2 2 6 SATURDAY: creased service idea there runs the special moral, intellectual, whom we met here last November. 3 6 8:30 A.M.—Paul Douglas By The affirmative squad on this Spoelstra, C 1 1 3 the thought of larger income, and spiritual qualities of Hope 9:30 A.M.—Leave on trip to sotrip is composed of BurggraafT, De 0 0 0 greater influence, and the College their own, remained Windt, Ferguson, and Winstrom. Tysse, C cial agencies 1 i 8 7:30 P.M.—Discussion led by satisfaction which comes with for a moment in sorrowful re- Alday, Vander Kolk, Poling, and Wiegerink, G 0 0 0 Paul Douglas "accomplishment." It is a flection at the news of the un- Kleinheksel compose the negative. Cupery, G A t C. Pieper'i Jewelry. 24 W . 8 t h 0 1 1 SUNDAY: type of service which tests timely decease of the Hon. The competition promises to be H o l l a n d , Mich. 8:80 AJC.—Worship 6 8 the power of one's physical Gerrit J. Diekema. Whether very keen, but the debaters under 18 9:00 ^.M.——Discussion Latest and molt acieattfic meth1 their coach. Prof. Raymond are Referee: Donnelly, Michigan. 12:30 P.M.—Adjournment ods used




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Hniw> r n l l f t f l t e A n c h o r

M' Stones," Meengs.





Knickerbocker — The Knickerbocker program f o r Thursday The following article was taken Alethetn—The greater part of Addisonian-—The Addisons enjoy- night was given in honor of the this week's meeting will be given from a newspaper j f _ Albftjiy^.-Y•: • ed their first meeting: of the year Memory of Raymond De Youngi over to^infoijnftl .initiation.* -An N. Yf I T is* an account of a Dutch Edwin Tellman, who w a ^ H t - P « ifffeTesting and ? ? ? entertainment Reformed church in t h a t city, Thursday n i g h t Ed De Graff read his inaugural address. Harold flel^ .Ypimg%-*roo!M!Bnie7 gave a very has been planned for the delight of which has a long and colorful his-ItnghSm and Franklin Diets gave interesting speech concerning his the members and the discomfort of tory. The article is of interest behumorous reports of the bus trip scholastic abilities. He also gave an the new members. "What's^ comedy cause it gives many bits of historic to New York. Umekichi Tsuda con- account of his life on the campus. for ^ome folks is tragedy for oth- information about the early life of Allen Brunson discussed Mr. De ers." New girls, be prepared! I! the Reformed denomination in cluded the program with mandolin Young's athletic abilities. He was The Aletheans are happ^ to have America: solos. a star athlete, and served as cap- Sally Fox back again after her reThe Rev. Henry A. Vruwink, minister of the Madison Avenue ReEmersonian—Thursday night, the tain of both the football and track cent illness. formed Church, yesterday morning Emersonians outlined an all-Frosh teams. He also played two years of varsity basketball. discussed "The Reformed Church in Delphi—The Delphi Literary Soprogram, the first of the schoolThe program was concluded with Albany," an historical sermon, in ciety elected the following officers year. Political, literary and humor a solo by John Somsen. for the winter term at the weekly, which he told of-the period of 288 numbers were given. President meeting last Thursday: years in which the spiritual ancesSmith's brief inaugural address ......Evelyn Geerlings tors of the church met and solved Phi Kappa Alpha—The weekly President was the feature of the business meeting. Marion DeKuiper their problems He said in part: meeting of the Phi Kappa Alpha Vice-President "In 1581 refugees of the ReformSecretary Ruth Geerlings society was held Thursday evening. Friday marked the return of Treasurer. Katherine Skillernled faith from France and Fanders, "Emmy," the toy-terrier mascot of Outside of several literary numLouise Kieft | entered the Netherlands. In 1624, the fraternity. Emmy, under the bers, the chief attraction was the Keeper of Archives some thirty families of Walloons personal guardianship of Clough, inaugural address given by Presi- Sergeants-at-Arms Nellie Van Eeuwen arrived at Manhattan where they also known as "Doc Klenn," was dent Bloemers. divided, eighteen families coming Saturday morning the Fresh Ruth Schreiber present at the Frosh-Emersonian Helen Pelon and i to Albany. Fort Orange was were given the privilege of clean- Janitors game Friday n i g h t Marian Den Herder founded. This, was, probably, the Pete Cupery found a Buick unfit ing up the house. "Willpower" A short program followed the first settlement in New Netherfor his needs, so now he is the Wathen has become the proud ownowner of a Rickenbacher. Rumors ner of a new jacket and a pair of business. A paper on German Art, lands. have it that Pete may give free socks. Wathen states that the jack- the rendition of Beethoven's Moon-1 "With this group came Bastiaen et can be washed successfully with light Sonata by Eula Champion, 1 Kroi, the religious 'comforter of the taxi service to all Voorheesites. Ivory soap. He saves himself the and a paper on German Literature sick.' In 1640 the colony adopted price Of a laundry bill every week by Anne Buth comprised the pro- the standards of the Dutch ReFraternal—A program given entirely by the Seniors of the Frar- and as a resultAe can now afford to gram. Jean Hinken then treated formed Church, but it was not unwith chocolates in honor of her en- til two years later that the first ternal society was held Thursday smoke dime cigars. gagement. minister arrived He was Johannes night The first number by StanLast Friday Delphi's new memMagapolensis who immediately orley Yntema was entitled, "Bits bers indulged in "silent day," and ganized a church and in the folabout Einstein." The number was escorted their choices in masculinlowing year built a house of worenjoyed especially by Comie Van ity to the Olivet game in the eveship near Fort Orange. Besides der Naald, who of late has spent ning. being the spiritual pastor of his his spare time checking up on EinThe meeting this week will be an flock, he acted, by order of the We ire eouipped to stein's latest theories. The~ second Archives program followed by the Lord Patroon, as the highest court handle any kind of Job number was entitled "Rochester" Printing, and when it announcement of initiation rites by of appeals in the community. He and was given by E. Poppink. Mucomet to Service, we the Sophomores. also undertook missionary work sical entertainment was furnished can only refer you to our customers or ask among the Indians It was through by Benjamin Vermeer. The prothat you give us a trial Sorosis—Officers who have been his efforts that the rescue and rangram was concluded with "Smile elected for the winter term are as som of Father Jogues was secured HOLLAND CITY NEWS follows: - Lucille Walvoord, Presi- in 1642 and that of Father Bresrrrr dent; Marian Anderson, Vice-Pres- sani in 1644. ident; Edith Drescher, Secretary; "In 1656 the Church at the Fort Ruth Van Dyke, Treasurer; Betty was succeeded by another erected The CoUege Ave. Barber Smith and Hester Pellegrom, Ser- at the intersection of Broadway and Shop Welcomes You. The White Crots Barber Shop geants at Arms, and Connie Cook State street. For this church the C. HUEZENGA, Prop. and Lois De Pree, janitors. brethren in the Netherlands sent a 198 RIVE 7 AVE. Last Thursday evening an Emily- weather vane, the oldest in AmeriPost meeting was held. The pro- ca, a brass cock, which is perched gram included deviations, by Alma today on one of the steeples of the Cook; papers by Grace Hudson and Madison Avenue Church. They also Olive Peeke, music by Charlotte sent over a pulpit which is used to Kooiker, a skit by Marian Anderson this day in the First Reformed and Evelyn Huizenga and a talk by Church. Lucille Walvoord. "In 1715 a stone church was built The meeting this week will be around and over the wooden strucPhone 4348 262 River Ave. devoted to Church History. A pa- ture, the old church torn down and rnxmiimimiinmnmBttni per, '.'Church Doctrines" will be the debris carried out through read by Elizabeth Winter, music doors and windows. will be in charge of Jean Herman, "During the period from the Grace Hudson will lead devotions founding of the church to the beand Elinor Winter will read a paper ginning of the nineteenth century, D o not miss this one. W e urge you to come. on "Church Holidays." men of great learning, deep piety

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Programs, Calling Cards, Stationery, Fine Papers 210 College Avenue


Borrs' Bootery, 13 W. 8th st., Holland

and large executive ability served the church; but they labored under adverse circumstances. In 1664 New Amsterdam became New York and in order to escape paying the double tithe, many thrifty Dutchmen joined the Church of England. In 1772, after thirty-five years of SUNDAY AUDIENCE IS DE- acrimonious debate, the American LIGHTED WITH MR. SNOW'S church was organically severed with habits of saving NUMBERS from the Mother Church in the and principle becomes Netherlands. When the English Another splendid program was language was substituted for the the middle aged man afforded the students of Hope Col- Dutch in public worship, many lege and the citizens of Holland joined the Presbyterian and Episwith savings and prinlast Sunday afternoon in the form copal churches in a huff. Like all cipal. of a vesper service in the Hopej denominations, the Dutch Church Memorial Chapel. The service was suffered from conflicts with Inheld from four to five in the after- dians and from the Revolutionary noon and as all other services of War. this nature held throughout the "But the congregation continued year, it was open to the entire pub- to grow, making it necessary to lic. build. A new church was thereProf. W. Curtis Snow, instructor fore constructed and dedicated in in organ and director of the Col- 1799. Now there were two churches, lege Choir, was at the console. The one on North Pearl street and one mxuiimKtrmtmwm rcrrmaw following program was rendered: remaining at the intersection of "Sonata I " Borowski Broadway and State street, with "Prelude-Colors" Vierne members attending one or the other Chorale Preludes J . S. Bach according to convenience or inclinaa. "Lord Hear the Voice of my tion. Then began the agitation for Complaint" a second new church which was beb. "In Thee Is Gladness' gun in 1'806, when the old building "The Bells of St. Anne De at Broadway and State street was Beaupre" Russel torn down. The new church was "Lamentation" Guilmant finally built on-Beaver street and Another vesper service will be dedicated in 1811. The two churchheld on Sunday afternoon of Feb. es, one known as the North Church Present Location over 23 years 1. Everyone is cordially invited to and the other as the South Church, attend these musical services. (Continued on Back Page)

The Young Man

Peoples State Bank Holland, Mich.


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COZY I N N nimrimninu •niinniininniHiniraMBuuiriniiaHuitnfliaaaimiuHniiiBiimiHiiililinniinili'uimimiimuriinnmiiinimminimnini In t h i s b e a u t i f u l b u i l d i n p o u r f o r v i e w i n g t h e r e m a i n s t h e t h r o n g m u c h b e l o v e d f e l l o w - t o w n s m a n , l a t e k e p t c o m i n g a n d it w a s n e a r l y 6 m i n s t e r t o t h e N e t h e r l a n d s , l a y in o'clock w h e n t h e end of t h e line w a s reached. s t a t e w h i l e on S u n d a y f o r n e a r l y T h e c a s k e t n e s t l e d in a b o w e r of f o u r h o u r s t h e quiet t r e a d of s l o w - f l o w e r s t h a t filled t h e r o s t r u m a n d ly m o v i n g f e e t m i n g l i n g w i t h t h e t h e l a r g e o p e n s p a c e below. E v e n s o f t m u s i c f r o m t h e c h a p e l o r g a n j a f t e r t h e d o o r s w e r e closed s m a l l w a s f a i n t l y d i s c e r n hie. F r i e n d s a n d g r o u p s r a p p e d f o r a d m i t t a n c e a n d n e i g h b o r s , b u s i n e s s a s s o c i a t e s a n d w e r e a l l o w e d to e n t e r . g r e a t men f r o m abroad, slowly | Two sentries stood at attention, moved in one l o n g c o l u m n p a s t t h e one a t t h e h e a d a n d one a t t h e f o o t bier of t h e m a n t h e y loved and r e - of t h e c a s k e t — l i k e s t a t u e s t h e y spected. L o n g a f t e r t h e t i m e s e t 1 a p p e a r e d , p a y i n g no heed to t h e

thousands who passed. Then darkness f e l l ; t h e g r e a t p o r t a l s t o t h e c h a p e l w e r e closed, t h e l i g h t s w e r e d i m m e d a n d t h e o n l y life t h a t r e m a i n e d in t h e l a r g e edifice w e r e t w o lone g u a r d s s t a n d i n g a t a t t e n tion. A midnight passerby might h a v e seen a pale l i g h t p i e r c i n g t h e large cathedral windows and a g a i n s t the blackened skies the inspiring illuminated cross in t h e c h a p e l t o w e r s e e m e d t o be s u s p e n d e d in m i d - a i r o v e r t h e place w h e r e o u r m o s t b e l o v e d c i t i z e n lay.

The funeral services were also held in this cathedral of beauty. Many began to gather at the doors of the chapel nearly an hour before sen-ices began, patiently waiting in a misty rain. Every available place in the chapel and the auditorium below was taken. It is estimated that at least 3,000 found a place but it is sad to say that there were not places enough to accommodate all those who wished to enter. SPECIAL ORGAN RECITAL BY SKINNER OFFICIAL



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Next Tuesday evening, Jan. 20, there will be a special treat in store for the people of Holland and vicinity who like good organ music. On that evening there will be a recital on the excellent organ in the Memorial Chapel by Mr. W. E. Zeuck, vice-president of the Skinner organ Company and organist for one of the largest church in the city of Boston. The Chapel organ was made by the Skinner Co.; and it is with delightful anticipation that we announce the appearance here and performance of one of the officials of that corporation, one who is acknowledged a master of his instrument.

Rev. Henry Vruwink Is Pastor of Church 288 Years

An Exclusive Line of Gouda Pottery Look or t e • ord Regina

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(Continued from page 3) owned in common the same property, were governed by one consistory, had one church roll, and the ministers officiated in one or the other of the churches as directed by . . . . . jEikenhout of Grand Hapids spoke the elders. This collegiate church A most inspiring service w a s i o n b e h a | f o f a S u n ( l a y S c h ( ) o l C l a s s was prosperous. After setting aside dedicated to the memory of Ray- of which Ray was formerly a mem125,000 for the completion of the Mr. Eikenhout paid a wonSouth Church, it had an assured in- mond James DeYoung la^t Wednesderful tribute to Ray's life. Proday evening, the service was under come of $10,000 a year, while exfesor Hinkamp spoke on behalf of the auspices of the Consistory of penses were covered by $6,292.60. Hope and told what an exemplary "This collegiate arrangement, the First Reformed Church of Kalhowever, was given up in 1815 amazoo of which Ray's father is life Ray's had been while he was when the two churches became cor- pastor. About twenty Hope stu- here on the Campus. Reverend B. porations. The property was di- dents were present at the service Laman spoke on behalf of the Classis of Kalamazoo and Rev. J . vided evenly by lot and one of the and also at the home afterwards J. Burggraaff, Jr. on behalf of the to help in a small measure cheer two ministers assigned to each Reformed churches in Kalamazoo. congregation. One church was in- the bereaved parents and sister. Each speaker brought out that it corporated as "The First Reformed Rev. A. Kerk of Kalamazoo prehas been a wonderful privilege for Protestant Dutch Church' and the sided at the service and the folthe parents to be able to sacrifice other as "The Second Reformed lowing addresses were given; Rev. their son to such a noble cause. W. J. Van Kersen spoke on behalf Protestant Dutch Church.' They The services ended with the singof the Board of Foreign Missions were popularly known as The North and told of Ray's work at the ing of "Crossing the Bar," comChurch and The South Church. "Forty-nine years ago our church School of Hope in which he was an posed by Comie B. Adams and moved from Beaver street to our instructor . of English. William sung by a male quartette. present location at the corner of Madison avenue and Swan street. from which many churches run untary, and with ample resources During these forty-nine y e a n our away . It is to adapt our program supplied not only by the people-who the com- live in the immediate community economic and sociological environ- •awHife to t h e weedg munity in which, in the providence but by others also living in various ment has greatly changed. Today w e find # Jim tx ut ^ owielves. ' W i t h parts of the city, this adaptation, we face a difficult problem, the kind competent leadership, paid and vol- too long delayed, can be achlftved.



Indian Life Company


m , JAN. 19 CARNEGIE HAU 8 p. m. '7* -T-Tt*

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