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KEEP P E P FIRES BURNING

BE AT GAME TONIGHT

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X Volume XXXVII

H o p e College, H o l l a n d , M i c h i g a n , Febuary 1, 1928

Number 46

HOPE ORATORS NOW TRAINING FOR ANNUAL M. 0. L. CONTEST STUDENTS FACE HOURS OF AGONY

STUDENT B O D Y PLACES GREAT C O N F I D E N C E IN R E P R E S E N T ATI VKS

DR. N Y K E R K

COACH

DRAMA CLASS PLAY E BIGGER AND BETTER Y. M. C. A. HAS LIVE MEETING

1

MIDNIGHT OIL AND CLOUDED B R A I N S ARE NOW IN

HESSELINK SPEAKS TOLERATION

ON

IS

A

COMEDY OF MODERN AMERICAN HOME LIFE

WEBB, MOEK HEAD CAST

SEASON

The annual oratorical contest of the M. 0 . L., which is one of the outstanding events of the year, will take place on Friday, March 2, 1928, at Albion with Miss Hazel Albers and Mr. Jacob Felon representing Hope College.

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Miss Albers is a member of the Senior class and will take p a r t in the women's contest. She has prepared a very interesting oration and is progressing splendidly in her deliverance of it. As a speaker she has a very pleasing personality. Hope College has a right to entertain great hopes for some honors from her. Mr. Jacob Felon, a member of the Junior class, will compete in the men's contest with a very strong oration. He has a wellmodulated voice and has already gained for himself the reputation of being a fine orator. Mr. Felon is working hard on his address and a t present is being coached three times a week. Hope Feared a s Rival A great deal of confidence is placed in these two contestants. Hope College has every year carried off some honors in the M. 0 . L. contest and is looking to the orators of this year to'add also to the laurels obtained in the past. Much credit f o r these victories is due to the untiring efforts of Dr. Nykerk who very ably dees his share in coaching them. Dr. Nykerk has f o r the past number of years coached the contestants competing in the annual oratorical contest and is largely responsible for making such excellent Hope orators. His m a n y years of experience in the field of oratory -have made him an authority on that subject.

The trial and tribulation of every semester is here—exam week. The midnight oil has been burned to n pitiful degree by everybody in a final attempt to cram some knowledge into a clouded brain. From "Cum Laude" seniors to uninitiated Freshmen, they all have been working. The nervous strain is particularly noticeable among the poor Frosh, who haven't as yet tasted the venom of college exams. Many of them are trembling m their spiritual languor because Prof. Ilager announced that his exam f o r Freshmen would be the hardest he had ever given. ^However, they can take comfort in the thought that exams, hke initiations, a r e not half what they're cracked up to be. All kidding aside, exams are really tragic ordeals. The instructors and victims are both to be pitied because they all abhor them f o r one reason or another. The only ones to profit oy them, as f a r as we can see, are the Bookstores who take in an ext r a shekel or two from blue-book sales.

ATTIC MUSEUM DISPLAYS MAM UNIQUE CURIOS

Pro^l<zi"o*

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8 3/ I

l PRESIDENT COURT SQUAD LEADS GROUP SET TO MEET IN DISCUSSION KAZOO RIVALS H E L E N ZANDER S P E A K S T H E DIVINITY OF CHRIST

ON

Christ—"The Son of God"—or "A Good Man"—was the topic discussed at the Y. W. C. A. meeting Thursday night, by the president, Helen zander. These are the views of the Fundamentalists and Modernists respectively. Helen said that we may think the Modernistic view of Christ, that he was merely a good man, is quite recent, but that even in the Scriptures we find there are two types—those who accepted Christ a s the Son of God and those who did not believe in Him.

HOPE

MEN MUST WIN K E E P P E N N A N T IN SIGHT

TO

TEST CCMES TONIGHT Tonight a t Carnegie Gymnasium the Hope Co lege basketball five will meet \h»' strong Kalamazoo College quintet in the fifth M. I. A. A. game of the season. A hard battle is assured and Kalamazoo, the association leaders, will put forth every effort to win this game which may decide the championship.

Kalamazoo is a t the present time topping the M. 1. A.- A. basketball race but Alma is just a step behind whiie Hope and Albion Why to Believe Some of the reasons why we be- a r e considered. Either team may prove to be the proverlieve in His Divinity are: prophesy bial dark-horse of the race and win pointed to Him and said He would 0111 n t e ent come; the Virgin birth is a fact in * ^ ^ seculat as well a s religrotUT "his- { Hope, no doiibt, will use every tory; God thru the angels pro- effort on her part to win this game. c a ne< ' " ' Him to be His Son; and Hope must win to remain an imJesus Himself said He was. We portant factor in the M. I. A. A. cannot believe Him to be a good race; but on the other hand, the deman if we doubt His word. His i feat of Kalamazoo will merely ^ p r o v e ( j j j j s D m n U y — H i s sin- make the Association race all the lessnes and Kesurection attest to it. more interesting and harder to He was recognized 1"^ icvwjsiii£,«.-u by uy the mc Apostles. /\pursuers. "dope out."

QUAINT COLLECTION L U R E S ftTUDENTS OF U l HLK SCHOOLS ., ~ j mos en ire > un nown lo most of the student body, there is one oi the most highly interesting r .f . museum., for many m.les around, T h e e x t e n t o f t h e c h r i s t i a n C h u r c h Old Rivals Will Meet located on the Hope Campus. The a n ( 1 i t s i n f l u e n c e the lives of lourth floor of Van Raalte Hall. ,• , , _. . The Hope squad will practically . . , ' mankind show a Divine power. Hope College is feared as a in what was originally an attic, be the same as that which perP e o p l e w h o c l a m t h a t C h r i s t is strong rival by the seven colleges may be found a collection of curios, ' formed against Kalamazoo last represented in the M. 0 . L. It is some quite valuable, f r o m every continually yyear ^Kleis ear ^ Be f with tthe exception oof hoped that the student body will s a are no part 01 the globe. The museum is i . with th ' and Cook. Kalamazoo, incidentally, stand back of its orators with w,th thelr answers not regularly open to the students, | jhas her entire squad from last their enthusiasm and that a larg out to the person who appreciates Reads Letter from Alumna year with the exception of Schrier. delegation will accompany them to j t h e j r value, it must be qu.te a find. | The meeting was very instructive. However, Schrier's brother "Bud" Started by local contributions, t h e it is well to be informed and ready is eligible for M. I. A. A. competi-o— museum has been added to so w i t h an answer when asked "why tion this year and according to latsteadily that for some time it has w e believe." est reports is capably filling his attracted special parties of science Lois Dressel and Ruth Dalman brother's shoes. It will be quite students from nearby schools, who played a piano duet. A letter from interesting indeed to see these two of teams play, each knowing what the S'ass-cases. a f o r m e r Y. W. worker, Henrietta 1 Several missionary groups have Beyers '27, who is teaching in the other has and offers. \ contributed to the effort by donat- Winne bago Mission, was also read. The game itself will be a nipNegotiations have been com- m g objects easy for them to pro- It was very interesting to hear and-tuck affair from all indications pleted between Hope and Western c u r e in their own location, but val- about her work and it is evident aand n ( 1 i n e r e 1S n o 8 i n a l l U 0 U D l a s l 0 there is no small doubt as to . tate Teachers ollege, formerly ^ b i e here— —because that Henrietta is putting the the winner. Hope, of course, has — — — • • W W of their quaintvssmv A A V. • • a • V. V V SO VAAV^ same known as Normal. for for :««..o s • * her 1 known as Kalamnzoo Kalamazoo Normal, Suits of.r Chinese enthusiasm into work there the advantage of the home floor; n e s S f o r oddity. a debate lo be held on February armour, models of ships, birds and that she had while on the campus. but Kalamazoo knows Hope's style Dth, at Kalamazoo. The question a n i m a i S t r o w s o f g r a c e f u i i y c u r v e d She has the best wishes of her of playing and has a veteran outfit is the regular inter-collegiate prop- , s e a s h e i i s ( a | i m a y be found friends. to offset the advantage. And so the osition: "Resolved, that our present a r r a n g e ( i n e a t i y i n o r d e r f o r i n . The meeting closed with the fans may be assured of a very good Latin-American policy should be c o m e curious to pry into its rows shiging of the " Y " song. game condemned." In this debate Hope S p e C t i o n . Due to the lack of heat will uphold the negative side of the in the rooms during the winter, it argument. is not advisable to inquire into the

Debate Teams To Clash In Season's Initial Contest

On the following evening, February 10th, Hope's affirmative team will meet a team from Central State Teachers' College, known as Mt. Pleasant Normal, on our local u u u r m on the i n e ssame a m e qquestion. uesuon. platform These two debates are sure to be full of interest to anyone interested in forensics.

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The debate a t Kalamazoo will probably be decided by three judges, while that held here will be before an expert judge. Both of the teams are working hard on the question. Both are keyed up to concert pitch and are determined to give all they have in these debates. Let's get behind our representatives and show them that we respect "brain" a s well as "brawn"! Are you ready? Let's go! o Rumor has it that a number of applications have come in from Scotch musicians for permission to gather up the rain of coppers during h i l v e j of the next basketball game. The Glee Club experienced some difficulty in having their picture taken when one of the members proceeded to entertain the group with a solo of his own composition.

museum's contents just a t present, however, when the temperature improves, anyone can find several intriguing displays in each casual glance. oi — u D i m n e n t States VieW yjn ^ n a p e i

It Happened Right H e r e Certain You Have Heard?

Recently there uetenuy m e r e nhave a v e been oeen ssigns igns unusual activity on the campus. Mental wheels have begun to reL F e v O U O n S | v o l v e > midnight oils have begun to

The Chapel exercises held on Wednesday morning, J a n u a r y 25 were of a somewhat different nature. Dr. Dimnent, noting the lack of interest, interrupted the regular exercises, and tried to impress upon the students the value of going to Chapel. He stated t h a t the view had been expressed t h a t there should be more variety in the program of the exercises. In reply to this he said t h a t simple services draw us closer to God than elaborate programs. Among other things, Dr. Dimnent added t h a t everyone possesses religion and that people often try to get God through external means instead of through direct approach. He recommended reading the "Christian Intelligencer" of the month of February so as to make ourselves acquainted with the opinions of other colleges in regard to chapel

burn, mildewed books have been opened, in fact, a general "renaissance" atmosphere is prevailing. No need to tell you why. All kinds of good luck, everybody! And let us hope when they are over t h a t we also can say "Veni, vidi, vid."

ever all those in .her room aabout i d iw«,„ wui. 5:30 Thursday afternoon can prove to the contrary. It really was a beautiful bouquet, though. j

Toleration was the subject which held the interest of the Y. M. C. A. group in their weekly discussion on Tuesday evening. Harold Hesselink spoke by way of s t a r t i n g the discussion and he limited his thoughts more closely to religious toleration. Emphasis was placed upon the necessity of respecting others' opinions. Unity in any organization is achieved, not by absolute unity in thought, but by kindly forbearance when opinions clash. i h e appropriate topic stimulated a lively discussion a f t e r the main talk of the evening. Because of the wide scope oi the word and its meaning it was applied to many different aspects of life, ending up in mention of personal toleration in the walks of daily life. I t is fitting that a subject of this kind should be discussed by young men because of the age old tendency of youth towards intolerance, both in regard to others' opinions and in respect to authority. Talk and interchange of opinion formed only a p a r t of the meeting. Song service and prayer preceded the discussion.

The war cry of B a m u m was "bigger and better." So it is with the Drama Class of this year. Former classes have set a very high precedent which will be very difficult to surpass, but it is f e l t by the members of this year's class that their production of the play, "The Youngest," to be presented Tuesday and Wednesday, February 7 and 8, will go f a r toward equalling and even surpassing the work of former years. This play, "The Youngest," was written by a contemporary dramatist, Phillip Barry. I t is a threeact comedy based upon the incongruities of the modern American home life. This play was first introduced to the American public in 1925 when it met with a g r e a t success in the Gaiety Theatre in New York City. The lines are very well taken and the bubbling wit and humor is interspersed with some more serious thought. Cast Carefully Chosen The cast was chosen with scrupulous care by the teacher of the class, Mrs. Durfee. The p a r t s are all very well taken. The male lead falls upon Mr. Kenneth Moek. Mr. Moek is a man whose a r t i s t r y is well known in other circles on Hope's campus. The female lead is taken by Miss Christine Webb. The difficult role of the mother is taken very successfully by Miss Mariett De G r o o t Miss De Groot is not unknown in dramatic circles to Hope audiences, having played very WOULD-BE T E A C H E R S STRIVE successfully in other student pro* TO GET IN PRACTICE ductions. The remainder of the HOURS cast is fully capable of supporting Contrary to many rumors 'round these leads in a mogt satisfactory about the campus, there will be no manner. drastic changes in the class schedProceeds Go to Gym ule for next semester, neither have Music will be supplied a t each any of the complications arisen performance by the Hope College which Dame Rumor would have. About the only certain addition to Orchestra. This will be the first be made is the new Adv. Economics public appearance of this organizacourse to be taught by Mr. Ernest tion this year. The sale of tickets is now going Brooks and open to all students on among the students. The rewho have had the previous course offered in this subject. There may served seat plan will be opened at also be a new Adv. Latin class un- Huizenga's Jewelry Store a t one der Mr. Timmer if those interested o'clock, Wednesday February 1. The proceeds f r o m this producband together so that a count may tion, as is usual, will be used in be made. Some trouble has been encoun- the improvement of Carnegie Gymtered with the people who are nasium, with regard to its fitness striving to get in their required for dramatic purposes. This year's hours of practice teaching in order class proposes to erect dressing to earn the life certificate. A sur- rooms with their profits. This plus of prospective History teach- addition is very necessary and will ers has been found, so t h a t ^hese add much to the value of the Gymfolks have had to divide up some nasium. English classes between them. Too many of the would-be teachers, according to the Registrar, waited until the middle of the term before making the decision that sent them pell mell to the practice-teaching The Freshmen a r e taking their classes. Had they but known thqt exercise to the tune -of "right they desired their certificate by dress" and "fo'rd H'arch"! There September, the administration would have been saved considerable are seventy-six girls and aeventy trouble. In the f u t u r e it may be fellows t h a t compose the several that applicants will receive their gym classes. E v e r y afternoon the sheep-skin only through personal walls of Carnegie gym echo with the shouts of senior instructors. recommendation of the faculty. o Coach Schouten assists, while seniors do the actual drilling f o r SOCIETIES ELECT TERM OFFICERS practice teaching c r e d i t In the beginning of the year each student SIBYLLINE is given a physical examination President Arlyne Haan and those unfit f o r this type of Vice-president Mary Van Loo work are given hiking schedules. Secretary Alice Van Hattam The girls are not given quite a s Keeper of Arch's.. Margaret Phalman strenuous a drilling a s the men, DORIAN who zealously go through all kinds President Evangeline Grooters of exercises and calesthenics. Vice-president Esther Brink No "monkey-buainess" is tolerSecretary Henrietta Kota ated in either the exercises or the Keepers of Archives— games. Since the more perfectly Bernice Beeuwkes they march the more quickly they Kathryn Selles are allowed to play basketball, o strict attention is usually paid. The Professor Lampen has been torturperfection with which the " r a w reing srudents with such "nice" probcruits" left, right, l e f t , right, would lems from a University exam book make a n a r m y officer swell with Regard for the University varies inpride. If versely with the degree of cussednns war, the of the answers.

FEW CHANGES IN SCHEDULES T O M MADE

Unknown songsters serenaded the habitation of the fair the other evening. Mysteriously arriving in a car, they disappeared without revealing their identity. Like the 'Ku Klux they believed in the idea of,"let 'em I t was very considerate of Prof. guef*." Winter to inform us that all college students (and Juniors especially) are above average in intelligence. It is rumored that student-teachers If it weren't f o r this assurance have become stern faced pedagogues some of us might soon be enterovernight. They claim they have taining doubts on the subject. • • • sense enough to teach sense and nonThere is a rumor on the campus sense- mostly nonsense. that the portion of Scripture to be • # • read in chapel a f t e r exams are over A panicky feeling among Freshmen will be from Daniel, t h a t p a r t which goes, "Collegiate, Collegiate, hm been steadi'y gaining ground as you are weighed and found want- the report spreads that Columbia Some one has suggested that all ing." University is so kind cs to furnish loyal Hopeites show their faith in • • • the exam questions in English. the Col heard to

mnmm

Frosh Work Off Energy In Real Gym Exercise


Page T w o

T H E ANCHOR

THE A N C H O R

INS

HEREABOUT

STAFF Kditor

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— I I . W. B l n e m m — K v » TysRC, R u s s d l S m i t h 1— .,.1 - . i j o h n N a u t a .Donahl W a d e , Neil W e b b ^ Evelyn W e l m e r t

A n i o c i a t e Kditnrs... 'Kporti

Ilumor^.... Alumni... Campuft

The Neckin* Party How o f t do I past days recall When I was still a lad quite small; We kids would have just loads of fun

Kleanor V c r Wey ^...Xeil M c C a r r o l l

A*Bistant— Exchanges

— L e o n a r d Willelt

BUSINESS STAFF Hu.«ine<is M a n a g e r , H e r m a n K r u i z e i i R a ; A s s i s t a n t Ilu«iness M a n a g e r . J o h n l l a m b e r R ; ' C i r c u l a t i o n M a n a g e r , H e r m a n l.auR.

REPORTERS lieail R e p o r t e r , R a y m o n d S t e k e t e e ; R e p o r t e r s , Loin Dressel, Le« n a r d Karl L a n n e l a n d , G o r d c n V a n A r k , P a u l H r o w e r .

Ilooirenboom,

Museums have made an effort to Some people converse entertainpreserve specimens of all our van- ingly at dinner and others get ishing wild life except children. enough to eat. « • • American to Englishman: 'What's' that windshield on your eye for? Englishman: "Why-er-o you sec, my dear s r, the eye is weak." American: "Why don't you wear a glass hat?" • » •

Never sit on a cactus, you'll always get stuck in the end. •

Diseased nerves may excuse you in case of murder, but try that plea a f t e r forging a check and see what happens, • • » The new Ford coupe has a shelf back of the seat, obviously designed Paul: "But why are you so deto accomm )date two more students, termined on a church wedding?" thus increasing the capacity to Betty: "I need the experience." nine. • « • •

DO A N D HELP DO

Senior: "Why doesn't Santa All jan tors go to heaven. If Claus wear red suspenders?" there wer,1 any down yonder the Frosh: "I give up." "Credit to w h o m credit is due." T h e s e r i n g i n g words place woul In't have such a reputaSenior: "Shh! There ain't no w e r e repeated in t h e lines of an editorial w h i c h appeared in tion for wr.rmth. Santa Claus." • • • t h i s column last w e e k . T h e y w e r e t h e l a s t w o r d s of t h e • » » Mike: "Where did you get that r e t i r i n g E d i t o r to t h e S t a f f w i t h w h o m h e had w o r k e d . It "And so you found a hole burnt w a s a recognition of t h e i r t a s k well done. It w a s fitting. It scar on yt ur face, Ike?" in your wife's dress. Don't you Ike: "Oh! tnat's a birthmark." is w h a t w e would w i s h t o be done. W e feel a s s u r e d t h a t w e approve of her smoking?" Mike: "Birthmark?" are not g o i n g ami^s w h e n w e return, a s c o m i n g f r o m t h e "That's just it. I know she Ike: "Yea, I was on a pullman doesn't smoke." s t u d e n t body, to t h e E d i t o r and h i s Staff t h e s e v e r y words and got into the wrong berth." • » • * • « of c o m m e n d a t i o n . T h e r e t i r i n g Staff s e t out w i t h t h e slogan, Visser: "Did you come from a SambtJ: "I want a razza." monkey?" Clerk: "Safety?" y e a r t e s t i f y to t h e a c c o m p l i s h m e n t of t h e i r aim. Wade: "No, I came from Wales." Sambo: "No, sah, I want it fo' Other e v e n t s upon t h e . c a m p u s lead u s t o repeat t h e s e • • • social puhposes." w o r d s to a n o t h e r d e s e r v i n g g r o u p of H o p e i t e s — t h e b a s k e t Th:? great open spaccs—a place "Improve t h e A n c h o r . "

T h e r e g u l a r A n c h a r s of t h e past

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ball squad.

T h e s e men h a v e t h r o w n t h e m s e l v e s into t h e whore you can take a night shot at m a k i n g of a Hope team. T h a t t e a m h a s p l a y e d basketball .1 yowling cat without winging a and played it hard. It h a s done more. Its will t o g o and neighbor.

Frosh: "Why don't baby talk?" Junior: "He can't talk yet. Young babies never do." d e t e r m i n a t i o n t o play t h e g a m e h a s g a i n e d a r e s p o n s e f r o m Frosh: "0, yes, they do. Job did. A song entitled: "O, how I I learned in Bible class how Job all. Pwestored confidence in t h i s o n e a c t i v i t y h a s re-invigor- missed you that night," by Jack cursed the day he was born." ated the whole institution. T h e r e is not a s q u a r e inch I )empsey. • • « s t a n d i n g room l e f t upon t h e c a m p u s for a n y g r u m b l i n g disThe farmhand took his girl out Talking about juries "Not guilciple of t h e g l o o m y Dean Inge. for a buggy ride. Nine miles cut ty" is the shorter way but in some U n d o u b t e d l y o t h e r o r g a n i z e d g r o u p s of t h e college, and nslances the j u r y might as well!' 11 t ' i e c o u n t , T the horse dropped individuals too, are equally d e s e r v i n g . They are giving say, "We find the accused innocent' Louise said she knew she t h e i r b e s t in o t h e r lines of a c h i e v e m e n t and in t h e course of of poverty." would drop dead, too, it was a ter• t • e v e n t s m a y not a s y e t h a v e had an o p p o r t u n i t y to s h o w t h e rible predicament. r e s u l t s of t h e i r work.

Old «lidn't made possible t h r o u g h p a s t effort and t h e n r e t i r e s into t h e background until r e n e w e d e n d e a v o r b r i n g s t o t h e f o r e s o m e - <vhen away t h i n g a g a i n w o r t h while. T h e individual profits f r o m each

Each advances with a contribution

p a r t i c i p a t i o n ; t h e school a t t a i n s , g l o r y t h r o u g h t h e m all. A m e c h a n i s m is no b e t t e r t h a n its v a r i o u s p a r t s .

The

s t a t u s of t h e school is d e p e n d e n t upon t h e c o n t r i b u t i o n s of t h o s e a f f i l i a t e d w i t h it. do.

T h e t a s k is t w o f o l d .

D o and help

U t i l i z e y o u r ability and apply y o u r s e l f t o s o m e con-

s t r u c t i v e work. same.

T h e n e n c o u r a g e t h e o t h e r fellow t o do t h e

Men t i e d t o one a n o t h e r w h i l e c l i m b i n g a precipice

c a n n o t d i s r e g a r d each o t h e r .

an. OUTS

N e i t h e r can s t u d e n t s of t h e

same institution working together.

Do and help do.

This

will develop t h e i n d i v i d u a l ; t h i s will benefit t h e (Jther f e l l o w ; it will m a k e f o r t h e g l o r y of t h e college. T h e s i g n s are here. Hope is on t h e u p g r a d e g o i n g s t r o n g and t h e r e is no place f o r a drag. If it is possible for t h i s S t a f f , w o r k i n g t h r o u g h t h e colu m n s of t h e A n c h o r , t o f a c i l i t a t e t h i s p r o g r e s s , w h e t h e r by w a y of e n c o u r a g e m e n t or c r i t i c i s m — a n d t h e y a r e both t h e s a m e — i f w e shall prove t o be of s e r v i c e t o t h e school w h o

Dobbin had his faults but he "Suppose I give you a nice, sweet try to climb a telephone pole kiss. That will put lots of life in the driver took his hand< you." from the lines. "Are you sure that a kiss will • • • put lots of life in me?" Outside the r-tntiou the rain fell 1 "Positive, darling." in torrents and the one passenger I "Then, suppose you kiss the who had alighted from the last horse." train gazed around in dismay. • • There was no help for it; he must Prof. Raymond: "And now, Mr. take a taxi home. Smith, can you tell us whether the "How much do you charge to Indians had any social organizadrive to Smith street?" ho called to tion?" the solitary driver.

"Five shillings, sir," replied the man. For a time they haggled, but the driver stuck to his price. "Let's toss then and see whether I pay you double or nothing," suggested the prospective fare. The driver agreed. He called heads and won.

Mr. Smith: "Why, yes, I believe they did. I have read some place about Indian clubs." •

»

Ray: "What's the difference between a cow and a baby?" Clint: "111 bite." Hay: "A cow drinks water and gives milk whiie a baby drinks "Rotten luck," growled MacPher- milk and—gives its mother a lot of son, "I'll have to walk a f t e r all." trouble."

m a k e s t h i s p a p e r possible and to t h o s e w h o h a v e c h o s e n to

A runnin' barefoot in the sun. Sometimes I'd think my ma was mean, She'd make me be just oh! so clean. I'd even have to wash my feet Before I'd get a bite to eat. But what was worse—Oh gee! Oh heck! Was when she'd start to scrub my neck.

\ wvNjruaA,

In the days when ships were made cf wood and men of iron, it took drastic steps to keep them from exercising. Professional fighters fought fifty rounds unconcerned, but today ten rounds is the limit because the contestants receive only a paltry million for their trouble. They refuse to train strenuously. The only over-trained athlete today is a flag-pole setter. Humanity objects even to walking. If a motor vehicle cannot be obtained, a bicycle is secured so that the rider can at least sit down on the job.

The rich man gets his exercise by knocking out his pipe or by taking a walk and then, fearing overexertion, he is accompanied by hi1; private secretary whose duty it in to keep all menacing mosquitoes from ruining his employer's schoolgirl complexion. The college professor's exercise is strenuous, consisting of juggling an innocent piece of chalk and carShe'd never ask me if it h u r t ; rying around a heavy list of honorI guess she knew; the way I'd blurt. ary degrees. I'll tell you what—I was a wreck The college co-ed comes in for When Ma began to scrub my neck. | her share cf physical training ac| quired by opening loads of precious When she got through, I'd sit and j letters, making daily trips to the mope. I library — for study — and taking Cast furious glanccs at the soap, ! occasional cross-country walks, all And vow that I would someday try done under the added burden of To pump the blasted cistern dry. just loads of clothing imposed by But then the neighbor's kids would the fashions of today. call Compulsory physical training And I'd go out and play baseball; twice a week takes care of the colBut as a donkey has his tail lege fellow. He marches to his One thing was never known to fail. gym class, lays aside his derby and With Bill at bat and me on deck, cane, isolates his smoking utensils, Ma^d surely have to scrub my neck. and then proceeds to run on his At night before I'd go to bed tongue for an hour. His exhausI'd fold my hands and raise my tion is then complete. head; About twenty-five years ago a Then most sincerely I would pray. man with a splendid physique was And this is what I'd always say: envied and admired, but today he "Bless Ma and Pa and sister Sue, is an object of suspicion. A clothcsAnd don't forget to help me too. made sheik has taken his place. But wash rags, water and Ivory Why not round about face? Desoap, velop a strong body, one that can Are positively all the dope. sot the pace in this day and age Take them away—don't leave a without freezing hard at thirty-one above. The first step to success is speck; to develop a strong body, one that Then Ma can't scrub my dirty can climb all of the way to the top neck." and then possess stamina enough M. L. '31. to stand the test of time. I'd twist and squirm and say bad things. And do a couple of highland flings. It was just luck without a doubt That my poor neck didn't get worn out. For morning, noon and twice at night Ma'd scrub and scrub in pure delight.

Cireen Mill C>afe You are invited To give us a (rial. CLEANLINESS, SERVICE, QUALITY

Green Mill Cafe

CHRIS K0R

'S:

Proprietor

call t h e m s e l v e s Hopeites, then t h e S t a f f of '23-'20 will consider its work not done in vain.

IS SHE HERE?

MAKE HER S T A Y !

Cellini tells us t h a t w h e n , in his boyhood, he s a w a

V.

Keefer's Restaurant

s a l a m a n d e r c o m e out of t h e fire, his g r a n d f a t h e r f o r t h w i t h g a v e him a sound w h i p p i n g t h a t h e m i g h t b e t . e r r e m e m b e r so unusual a s i g h t . Probably t h e f a t e s t h o u g h t t h u s , w i t h t h e A l m a d e f e a t , to i m p r e s s us w i t h t h e f a c t of t h e return of t h e H o p e Spirit. For s h e h a s returned, t h a t long b e m c a n c d Spirit of Hope I W h a t is It t h a t is s o easily lost and GO h a p p i l y g a i n e d : It is not local, It is universal, f o r t h e Hope Spirit haf spread all o v e r t h e world. M a n y come to H o p e College j u s t to e x p e r i e n c e It, and be identified w i t h It. A n d until t h e game with Alma, freshmen, sophomores, even some juniors claimed n e v e r to hjjve k n o w n it. Spirit, of course, c a n n o t be described, b u t w e m i g h t o b s e r v e t h e f a c t s t h a t are a l w a y s a s s o c i a t e d w i t h t h i s at Hope. T h e r e is a b i g n e s s , an u n s e l f i s h n e s s in t h e name of Hope, t h a t is not c o n n e c t e o w i t h t h o s e of m a n y schools. The principle and ideals t h a t w e n t

into t h e f o u n d i r g of our

school h a v e m u c h to d o w i t h i t ; its u n i q u e h i s t o r y has alsc

With the idea in mind of stimu- taken from the monastery winlating more interest in the "Ex- dows." changes" column, the writer is ap-, proaching the task of conducting | p r o m the Ferris "Institute these acknowledgments in a manNews" of Big Rapids we copy this ner that is meant to be (however one: f a r he may fall short of his goal) Bud—How does your nose feel ? amusing and critical. Realizing full Barbara—Shut up! well that wordy quips often lead to Bud—So's mine. It must be the bloody battles, it is his hope that a weather. spirit of friendly rivalry and well We didn't know Bud Gundlah had maintained humor will prevail in been up that way. reciprocal comment. From the Hillsdale Collegian we No doubt it will interest Profeslearn that their "OPERA CLASS sor Nykerk to know that at a GIVES ONCE IN A BLUE recent smoker of one of our westMOON." From this, we would surern colleges, one of the young men mise that all the members are fainted away, presumably overcome Scotch. by the smoke. Our only comment Some of the students of North is that we hope the poor fellow Central College were forced to at- didn't have to-walk a mile for it.

tend chapel as a punishment for hazing. Mr. I. Ben Pekin of the Kalamaspread influence, t h e unselfish devotion of f a c u l t i e s , and What we are trying to figure out zoo College Index very sagely relast but far f r o m l e a s t — t h e s t u d e n t r y . is, who attends chapel when every- marks: "Retirement at an early hour is an affluence to making If t h e s e t h i n g s a r e o u t w a r d s i g n s of H o p e ' s Spirit, h o w body behaves? jne's physical condition perfect, w a s it l o s t ? One of the profs of the Grand jne's financial status comfortable, Certainly t h e principle on w h i c h H o p e College wai Rapids Junior College gave what ind one's field of wisdom broader." founded h a s not c h a n g e d — n e i t h e r h a s t h e h i s t o r y nor th( nust have been a most interesting Another, and very famous Ben tradition. It r e m a i n s f o r t h e p r e s e n t * s t u d e n t r y to a s s u m e lecture, for, according to the "Colonce said, "Early to bed, early to t h e blame. T h i s is our s c h o o l — a n d t h e t h i n g s w e s a y and legiate": "Among the interesting rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy, t h e t h i n g s w e do m a k e up t h e school. Uides with which the professor and wise." It is fitting t h a t it w a s a basketball g a m e t h a t b r o u g h t illustrated his talk were those Brevity is the soul of wit. u s t o o u r s e n s e s . H o p e h a s in a special w a y adopted b a s k e t ball a s her o w n . W e h a v e e v e r y reason t o be proud of t h e Keep Sticking to It Vegetarianism Old present team. ? Persevernnce Is more prevnlllnjz VecelarlanlMin is nor n new eulL N o w let's h a v e e v e r y t h i n g y o u ' v e g o t ! D o not confine fhnn violence; and many rhlngs It was known as parly ns history y o u r s e l f t o H o p e ' s p r e s e n t , but think of h e r past, and be which cannot hp overcome when In am'li«nr India nnd wan ndv<v they are topefher. vleld rhemselve* cfHed hv I'lntn IMnfarch and n|h proud I Thin!: of her f u t u r e a n d bestir y o u r s e l f to m a k e it nn when tnken llrtle by l l t f l e - era. II hecame a milt In Rngland as g l o r i o u s as t h e p a s t ! Plutarch under O r r z e Cheyne In 1071 a g r e a t deal t o do w i t h it, so a l s o h a s t r a d i t i o n , and wide-

For Ladies and Gentlemen HOLLAND

GRAND HAVEN

SERVICE

QUALITY

ARCTIC Ice Cream [ S E R V E IT A N D Y O U P L E A S E A L L ]

2 3 W e s t 9th St.

Phone 5470

TAVERN BARBER AND BEAUTY S H O P - P e r m a n e D t Waving Marcrlling, Hot Oil Tieatmrnts, Bohbinfr, Shanpooinf, Massrprp, Manicuring and Finger Waving • Specialty. CALL 5978 FOR APPOINTMENTS.

The Lacey Studio Always 'zMM- M

AT YOUR SERVICE


men in that 'Hall of Fame.' "Then Rev. J. J. Althuis read a short paper on the life and activities of Dr. S. M. Zwemer. "Gelmer called on Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Van Putten, who responded with a few remarks. The Van Puttens were chased out of China by the present uprising. They are now at Chicago University and expect to take charge of Lee's Collegiate Institute in Kentucky after Jan. 1, 1928. "Dr. Dimnent then spoke to us about the changes that are taking place on the campus. The Seminary has added a wing (he didn't say whether or ngt it was angelic) and now gives special courses for the wives of the students.

In an open letter from the secretary of the Hope College Alumni of Chicago, Dr. J. H. Hosper says: "The Chicago Club of Hope College Alumni met in an evening session Tuesday, Dec. 13, 11)27, at the City Club, Gelmer Kuiper, class of '81), presiding. Those of you in Chicago and vicinity who failed to respond to 44 4 De Hope' building has become this invitation missed an evening of fine fellowship. Old ac(|uaint- the new conservatory of music. He ances were renewed and new said Dr. Kollen put it over on the campus in its present location, friends made. "Henry Vander Ploeg, who claims moving it from the old site where that romance still lives, was there Graves Hall now stands. The with the Mrs. He gave us a very marked demand for courses in reliinteresting report on a study he | gious music and its application to had made of the Hope graduates church work was commented upon. who have become presidents or Just then Henry Vander Ploeg principals of colleges and semin- butted in and, apropos of nothing, aries. There are twenty of them. asked about the flapjacks at Cook's boarding house. They are: "The new chapel is now under G. J. Kollen, '68, Hope College. Jas. F. Zwemer, '70, Orange City, way. There will be a fine organ to assist in this musical education. Western Theological Seminary. Mr. C. M. McLean of Holland has A. Vennema, '79, Hope College. donated a set of chimes that will A. Oltmans, '83, Meiji-Gakiun. J . Kruidenier, '8G, Cairo, Egypt. tell the hour and can play 500 H. V. S. Peeke, '87, Steel hymns either automatically or from a keyboard. 'Now the Day Is Over' Academy. John M. Vand Der Meulen, '91, was mentioned as a vesper hymn and then someone (Gelmer said he Louisville, Ky. Phillip J. Saulen, '1)2, Orange thought it was Will Zoethout) asked if they would play 'It's Hard City, la. C. M. StefTens, '02, Dubuque, la. to Get Up in the Morning' at 0 a. m. Albeit J. Rooks, '93, Calvin. "The standards of English teachEdw. D. Dimnent, '90, Hope Coling were touched upon as one of lege. the outstanding problems of today. John J. Banninga, '1)8, Pasnaalai, The main thought of the discussion S. India. was summed up in suggesting as a Wm. Prakken, '98, Highland Park. John E. Kuizenga, '99, Western slogan in education, 'The Bigness of Selfhood.' Theological Seminary. "The following were present: John Van Ess, '91), Busrali, Irak.

CAMPUS

John Moedt has been confined to bed for several days with an attack of mumps. We hear that Mabel Moeke also has reverted to her childhood days. A speedy recovery, ? r P vr-.l •

»

We are sorry to find that Geraldino Smies has been forced to leave school on account of ill health. Hope we'll see you back again next year. •

Two college men took a step forward in life when they joined "Pilgrims' Home." After the first of February, when they are settled, they will again be open for leap year operations. Coeds are requested to call room 28 on the phone or if the line is busy, to try the buzzers. The afore-mentioned men are Handsome Becker and Youthful Freyling.

»

VISSER & BAREMAN Holland, M i c h .

r Challenge Blue Serge D o u b l e Strength Sun Proof Fine Tailored M a d e to M e a s u r e

' OaMfd and OpcrairJ by C J Tbe Aaocuird Koittiog Mills Outlet Cos pur, lac.

58 East 8th street

PURE SILK

$50 Value for $29.50

Simon Veen,

120 E. 8lh

Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Zoethout. John Wesselink, '01, Central. Miss Marie C. Balks. Milton J. Hoffman, '01), Central. Miss Tonnetta Teninga. Thos. E. Welmers, '03, Orange Dr. Frank J. Hospers. City, la. H. V. C. Stegeman, '12, MeijiDr. Edw. D. Dimnent. Gakiun. Rev. and Mrs. John Kuite. Rev. J. J. Althuis. J. D. Van Putten, '22, Lee's ColRev. and Mrs. J. I). Van Putten. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Vander legiate Institute. Dr. John H. Hospers. "No doubt there are a great Ploeg. "The group adjourned to meet Mr. and Mrs. Gelmer Kuiper. . many names that were overlooked again in February for a noon lunRev. and Mrs. F. Zandstra. since this list was hastily compiled Rev. and Mrs. M. E. Broekstra. ' cheon." and is not an accurate roster of the

89c.

J. J. Van den Berg 346 College Ave.

pair

We h a v e f a s h i o n ' s f a v o r i t e Hosiery with s m a r t heela, s n u g f i t t i n g a n k l e s , in fine e v e n silk t e x t u r e in t h e most p o p u l a r colors! B e a u t i f u l and e c o n o m i cal because t h e y are sold d i r e c t f r o m t h e mill a t q u a l i t y ' s lowest price — 89c. per pair. J 14 new colors to c h o o s e f r o m . All sizes.

ARNOLD G i v e s you the B e s t Ice Cream and Candy

Freah N e w L i n g e r i e .

The smart silhauette demands them, these sheer

CO >w e b b y u n d e r t h i n g s , t h a t b r e a t h e P a r i s .

»

A few weeks ago Mr. Wackerbaith decided that he was expanding too much. Upon consulting the doctor he was told that Voorhees Hall was an excellent dieting house. In summing up his adventure he says, "I like the Dean, I like the Hall, the food is all it is cracked up to be, and as for the inmates, I take them as a matter of course." Congratulations, we admire your taste.

HOSIERY

Room for one College j Student

Have you been wondering about Hazel Nienhuis' strange behavior last week? Don't be alarmed! It was only reaction from the preceding week-end. You know Bill Bonnema was in town, and incidentally in Voorhees Hall occasionally. » • • Dr. Nykerk defines the word "surprise" in his scrap-book as (1) Rockefeller receiving the announcement that he has made another dollar; (2) unity in chapel hymns. Dr. Dimnent's connotation of the word is (1) "AH" employees on our $1,000,000 chapel busily occupied; (2) a straight answer to a crooked question in Economics. »

Why wait any longer for an Overcoat w h e n y o u can get y o u r s at greatly reduced price'at

50 East 8th Street

A week ago Monday morning Snoopy Poppen, Graco McCarroll, Garry de Koning and Roy Smith gave a very entertaining little play at the Century Club. Again we announce that in spite of any appearances to the contrary, smoking is not taught in Hope College dramatic circles. »

OVERCOATS

Arnold's Confectionery

The K. & B. Hat Shop i Appreciates t h e College Trade

!

!.

19 E .

8th St.

j

j

Hoekstra's ice Cream Cream of Uniform Quality 65 East 8th St.

Phone 2212

The Latest Styles in

Gruen Watches

EAT AT THE K o s t o n

R e s t a u r a n t

T H E O L D E S T AND B E S T IN T H E C I T Y

At

32 West 8th S t .

SELLES

! JEWELRY STORE B. H. WILLIAMS Quality Shoe Repairing T h a i ' s Our Business

"Dick" the Shoe Doctor

.

Successor to W . R. S t e v e n s o n

Electric Shoe Hospital

24 East 8th St.

D. S c h a f t e n a a r , Prop.

Parker Fountain P e n s and Fine Watch Repairing

Phone 5328

I

Jeweler

13 E. 8th S t .

W e Call For and Deliver

THE IDEAL DRY CLEANERS " T H E HOUSE OF SERVICE"

( U.S.S> Saratoga

I

A M a r v e l of National Defense From this 2^-acre deck, Uncle Sam's battle planes can now leap into action—sure of a landing place on their return, though a thousand miles from shore. This marvel of national defense was accomplished—and duplicated —when the airplane carrier, U.S.S. Saratoga, and her sister ship, U.S.S. Lexington, were completely electrified. In each, four General Electric turbine-generators deliver,

combined, 180,000 horsepower to the propellers—enough to drive the ship at 33 knots (39 miles an hour), —enough to furnish light and power for a city of half a million people.

Where All Sportsmen Meet

The design and construction of the electric equipment for the U. S. S. Saratoga and the U.S.S. Lexington, to which college-trained men contributed in great measure, exemplify the part General Electric plays in promoting the welfare of the nation.

r.

C O M P A N Y ,

S C H E N E C T A D Y ,

NEW

AUTO

DEL,VERY

SERVICE

College Ave. and 6th St.

Phone 2465

Holland, Michigan

Watch and Jewelry Repairing GEO. H. HU1ZINGA & CO. J e w e l e r s since 1900

QUALITY, QUANTITY AND

STUDENTS

CLEANLINESS

The While Cross Barbers Trim Your Hair the way You like it.

—AT—

A. P. FABIANO Ice Cream

GENERAL ELECTRIC E L E C T R I C

CLEANING and STEAM PRESSING

Let us do your W A T C H and Jewelry Repairing. All work Guaranteed.

6-24DH

G E N E R A L

Were sure to j have what you want in the line of Sporting Goods

Y O R K

Recreation Barber Shop C. M. Bradley Give u s a trial. Haircut 40c Shave 20c 74 Cast 8 t h t t .

Fruit

Candy

READ THE ADS!


THE ANCHOR

Page Four

STOP

DRESS UP TO BEAT KAZOO

LOOK

ATHLETICS

AT BOTER'S

$1.25 Dry Cleaning W« Call and Dallvtr

Pressing .50 Phon* U44

Independent Dry Clean rs

•V

CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS, SHOES

BUY

FIGHTING HOPE QUINTET BOWS TO DETERMINED ALBION FIVE

SAVE

The Colonial Barber Shop "Get a cut from a Good One*1

LARGE FLOOR i'LAVS HAVOC

Beauty Parlor

For Appointments call 2071

M. I. A. A. Standing

WITH HOPE'S DISTANCE

Team Won Lost Pet. Kalamazoo 3 0 1.000 Alma 2 1 .6G7 HOPE STILL IN RUNNING Hope 2 2 .500 Albion 2 2 .500 1 3 .250 Battling a determined team on a Hillsdale Olivet 0 2 .000 foreign floor, Hope's fighting bas• * » « ketball team went down in defeat to the Albion College five by a i.core of 45—li) in a hard fought game at Kresge Gymnasium last Friday n i g h t Hope was handicapped by the large floor and accordingly" missed many of its shots due to poor judgment. Albion's ability to penetrate the Hope defence and her power to LAST-MINUTE RALLY FAILS make the necessary short shots TO BRING ABOUT were largo factors in Hope's downVICTORY fall. The defeat places Hope in a tie for third place in the M. I. A. A. Fighting hard against a superior basketball race and makes it all foe and grimly contesting every the more interesting, four teams gain, the Hope Freshmen lost an now battling; for the pennant with exciting game to the Albion FreshKalamazoo having a slight advan- men Friday night by a score of tage. 38—21 in the preliminary game to Failed to Connect the Hope-Albion contest at Kresge Captain Martin, VanderHill, De- Gym. Prce, Van Lente, and DeYoung Forced to the defensive from the started for Hope with Carlson, start, the Hope yearlings bravely Bromley, lirey. Goldberg, and fought with the odds against them, Fleming beginning for Albion. rallying in the final period to throw Both coaches substituted freely in a scare into the home team, but the contest. Other Hope men get- could not connect with the necesting into ths fracas, besides those sary points to bring a victory. mentioned were: H. Japinga, I)eOutstanding in victory were Velder, Heydorn, Tigelaar, Prak- Latta and McConnell while Becker ken, Bekken, Diephouse, Klay and and Juist played best for Hope. Vanden Bush. Palermo of Albion refereed the The Albion score was indeed a game. surprise to many who expected a Summary much smaller margin of victory or Hope Pos G F T defeat, but the score does not indiRossein F 0 1 1 cate the comparative strength of Smith F 2 3 7 the two teams. The inability o r VanderWerf F 0 0 0 Hope's men to adjust their "shootJuist C 2 3 7 ing eyes" on the large floor was the Becker G 2 1 5 main reason for the small score VanderStoep G 0 1 1 on Hope's part. Had Hope born Brunson G 0 0 0 connecting with the basket in the usual style, her l o r e undoubtedly Total 6 9 21 would have been much larger and Albion Fos G F f the game might have had a very I Gray F 2 1 5 different ending. Densmore F 1 1 3 Pennant Race Narrows McConnel F 3 3 9 The M. 1. A. A. race has now Richards F 1 0 2 C 4 2 10 born narrowed to four teams, Hope. Latta C 0 1 1 Albion, Alma and Kalamazoo, with Porter Dannybuski G 2 0 4 Kalamazoo having a slight advanCoblin G 1 2 t tage with three victories and no de- Sleight G 0 0 0 feats. GAUGE

Let us Serve You.

LAUGHLIN'S RESTAURANT

1

Holland Printing Company Holland Printing Co., 2 1 0 College Ave., Holland, Michigan

COLONIAL SWEET S H O P CANDIES Fancy Sundaes, Hot Fudge Sundaes, H o i Chocolate, Toasted Sandwiches.

L

^

I

BLUE TAG SALE NOW IN PROGRESS Full fashioned Pure Silk Hose, a'l the new shades, slightly irregular

$1.50 Sale Price

95c.

DU MEZ BROTHERS A Month of Extra Footwear Values During this entire month, our array of extra values in Footwear will attract and satisfy thrifty shoppers. A rare bargain trea t . Our line of footwear has never been more complete.

Hope, however, can still come through to win the championship by taking every M. I. A. A. game on the schedule which would give Hope a rccord of eight victories and two defeats. This would necessitate one victory over Alma, Albion, Hillsdale and Olivet, and two victories over Kalamazoo. This would certainly be a great thing to do and while hardly probable, it r. entirely possible.

HOLLAND BOOT SHOP Jas. Borr

HOLLAND PHOTO SHOP D. J. DU SAAR For Your Photographic N e e d s and G i f t s

A Complete Eastman Stock «•

r

What Regularity Does A little water now and then keeps lif ' in a f l o w r r , but if watered regulatly it abcur.ds in livir ^ M m ^\h with g r e a t e r beamy and f r a g r a n c e . ll is the retiu'ar additions lo (neV ih\\\ U:i ( tl j.1 mak<sit g r o w .

Announcing the Opening

T h e Firstf N i a l c Ifisink

Total 1

o

14 10 —

T h e oldest and the largest State Bank in the County

FOR THINGS MUSICAL Pianos and Victrolas Rented Meyer Music House 17 W. 8tli St.

[

Vander Hill Japinga DePree Bekken DeVelder Heydorn Tigelaar Martin (C) Van Lente Diephouse DeYoung Prakken Klay Vanden Bush Total

:

i

F F F ^ F C C C G G G G G G

Try our delicious Lunches after the Kazoo Game. "We aim to Please"

The Model Druor Store "Printing of Distinction" Is Always Successful Steketee-Van Huis Printirg House WMERIC IS CREATED FOR YOUR PUBLICITY

9 East 10th St.

Just Off College and 8th. "We specialize in Hamburg"

GOOD FOOD-CLEAN FOOD

Peoples State Bank, Holland, Mich,

P h o n e 5908

Holland, Mich.

A Trial with us Will prove our Contention that the Paris Way is Better. U

LET FLICK DO IT"

PARIS DRV CLEANERS EAST SIXTH STREET Phone 2054 WE CALL FOR A N D DELIVER.

Brook's Chocolates

0 2 o 2 j Albion Pos G F T 0 2 Carlson F 8 2 18 o 2 Schuler F 0 0 0 0 0 F 0 0 0 i • i Tyler Bromley ....F 1 2 4 * 1 C 7 1 15 2 4 Grey (C) Adler C 0 0 0 1 1 ." G 0 0 0 0 0 Goldberg Penzotti G 1 0 2 2 2 Fleming G 2 2 G 0 0 Danilyzer Z-. G 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 Total :i 19 7 45 Referee: Kipke of U. of M. G 6 lb

It's u p to you whether or not you have one. T h i s bank can help by putting the facilities within your reach, but you must do the rest yourself by using them. . Start an account here today.

of Distinction

More and More Hope Students are Becoming Acqainted with the Paris Way.

KAZOO NORMALS TO MEET H O P E

1 here is never a lime when the possession of a growing bank account U not a cause oi deep t h a n k f u l n r n *

Printing

C o m p l e t e P r i n t i n g Service

:{8

PART

.

r

1 I 1 1 u 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0

YOUR

|

in getting its mrssagrncioss. I t i s r e i d . The ifTrrtivemfS of your adverti>in|» depends upon those two fundnmentiil ptinrif hs. Muke sure that they are not lacking. They won't be when your woik is done by —

For Valentine Day

THE COLLEGE SWEET SHOP i

Cor. College and 14th St.

The Best Dressed Hopeite

or

The Cottage Sandwich Shop

Phone 5167

HOPEITES:

On Tuesday n ght of next week the Orange and Flue net squad will meet the strong Western State Normal team at Kalamazoo in the first game of an annual two gan.e Eerie?. Every year Hope engages the teachHarry Kipke of the University ers in a two-game seiies, one Icing at of .Michigan refereed the contest Kalams zoo, the other at Holland and in great style. "Harry" is a good eaoh tine our brys give the men referee, the boys all liking and re- frcm ti e celery town a stiff batt'e. Several tinus tur htys hs.ve been specting him for his impartiality. ahead ai the final whistle. Since the Normalites have played May Claim Revenge some of the strongest squads outside Hope and Albion will meet again the state, this game will give the this season in the last game of the Hoj.e fansa good idea how the Orange schedule on March 7 at Carnegie and Blue can stack up again it the Gymnasium. At that time we hope teams of the Niddle West. Wliile this is not an Lsscoiation to note at the final whistle a result game, it is sure to prove very inteentirely dilTerent from this game. resting and doubters many of the ! Hope Lns will follow the team to Surar.iury Hope Pos G F T Kalamazoo to cheer on the boys.

Opp. Post Office

Holland City State Bank

You are invited to use the Banking facilities cf

FROSH LOSE TO ALBION IN PRELIM

has a statewide reputation as mat ers of Fine Programs, Invitations and Stationery for School and College Societies. We can serve you better thart the traveling salesmen, who promise, but usually fall far short in actual delivery.

K NN O P P O S I T E TLA V E R z:

H o p e i t e s!--

I

Is a Rutgers Clothed Man. You can pick them out. N e w Spring line in Kahn Clothes have arrived.

JOHN J. RUTGERS COMPANY 19 West 8th St.

!

=

If in a Hurry, call us for an Appointment FORTNfcTS BARBER SHOP • 'ai. d '

.>

• •' •:*

'-H

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02-01-1928  
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