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VOLUME XXXVI HOPE COLLEGE, H O t L A y p , MICHIGAN, 1

Wednesday March 10, 1026 NUMBER EIGHTY-ONE -V/.

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STUDENTS CELEBRATE DUAL VICTORY STUDENT VOLUNTEER CONFERENCE MARCH E, 6,7, ALBION, MICH.

"Varnish or Motor"

HARRIET "HEINLE

EASILY WINS F I R S T ; PLACES T H I R D IN S P I T E O F HANDICAP

Millard Vandervoort Olivet College "Behind Locked Doors"

In a contest of extraordinary calibre, held last Friday at the Hope oraMANY P R O M I N E N T S P E A K E R S tors again heaped honors uponthemselves and t h e school when Miss GIVE VITAL MESSAGES TO Harriet Heneveld won first place and STUDENT G R O U P John Henry Albers went far beyond expectations and received third highThe world is undergoing a great est honor. His handicap was great change, not only in social and poll- but his engaging speaking abilities Hnil comUtloiiH. hut al»o in lis re- partly made up for his lack of train-

Rupert L. Cortright Albion College (second place) The Student MInd"..Robert C Tritten SPECTACULAR SHOOTING Alma College BRILLIANT PASSING Piano solo E p h r a i m Truesdell F E A T U R E GAME "The Menace of A i r c r a f t "

"Take

ligious views and pra'cticeM. Today on the mission fields of t h e Church o f .

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Jesus Christ, there are new problems to solve, new situations arising, which

B. Nykerk, A. M. L f t t D.

have great import on the f u t u r e of

**•**" I irMTi ~ -M-I f x r v r — u — u — I J I ^ , ,

Chiistia'iiity. The m i l l e n a r y of today

contest tUe Hillsdale representative, Miss Qenevieve Rowe, won s e c o n d . ' Wossclink Takes Cltargo Peter Wesselink, president, of the student directors of the M. O. L., occupied the chair during both contests. The meetings were held in Pease auditorium. The women's contest, which was the nineteenth annual affair of its ki'nd, was held at 2:00 o clock and the following program was announced by Mr. Wesselink: Piano solo j o h n ChallIg

mu;:t ho not only a religious leader, hut also a man well informed in every department of life.

The world situa-

tion is putting Christianity to the test. The west is called upon to explain its civilization.

Does Christianity

have

the power that Is claimed for it? When business men ruthlessly force

their

way into the Orient, trampling upon right and moral law, it remains for the ambassador of Christ to justify or

Welcome Pres. Chas McKenney Leadership in a Democracy"

explain the methods of men who rep-

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HOTTEST TILT OF SEASON WON BY KAZOO COLLEGE

Hope College (third place)

AND

-Arthur H. Chafer Hope's cagers, playing one of t h e Hillsdale College most brilliant games of t h e season, Down Your Sign" went down to defeat before the conJohn H. Albers sistent attack of Kalamazoo collego 34-26. o. The g a m e was a toss-up until the last three minutes of play when Kazoo took the lead and held it to the final whistle. Kleis, Hope's midget forward, s t a r red brilliantly on ofCense, contributing seven of t h e team's nine baskets. Capt. Albers and VandenBrink worked consistently on the defense. Capt Meulenberg of Kazoo thrilled the crowd with his floor work and spectacular shooting. Black, Kalamazoo's veteran forward, shared honors with Meulenberg.

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Hope's chances looked r a t h e r poor at the outset. Meulenberg dribbled do\sn the floor f o u r times and counted as many baskets. Hope's first point came when J a p l n g a shot a foul. Black and Meulenberg added two points by the foul route. Kleis brought Hope's ' score to three with a neat short shot. A shift in Hope's line-up sent J a p l n g a to left f o r w a r d a n d Martin to center. Thfa 'new line-up did not prevent Black f r o m scoring a field goal. Martin added a foul. It was now Hope's inning. Ted caged a pretty shot f r o m long r a n g e while Kleis netted two goals f r o m under the basket. The score now stood, Kazoo 13, Hope 12. Japlnga shoved Hope into the lead with a short shot. Black ended t h e half by tying the score 14-14.

R u t h Thompson J o h n H e n r y Albers Michigan State Normal College " T h f Foot of the Tower" " W h a t of the Night"....Ledlie De Bow Kalamazoo College Kathryn Westover Olivet College As is customary the contests were "The Culture P a r a m o u n t " judged by the group of coaches, each Isabel K. King judging every speaker except those Albion College f r o m his own college. In t h e ratings "The Invisible Force"....Esther A. Oldt Harriet received four firsts, which Alma College (third place) easily gave her the decision for first Soprano solo Miss I r m a Johnston place. Albers had two firsts and "A Transcendent Reality" closely trailed the man who received Genevieve Rowe second .place. Dr. Nykerk and the Hillsdale College (second place) orators again made Hope preeminent "Poison Springs" ^Harriet Heneveld in t h e field of oratory. Both teams came back s t r o n g in Hope College (first place) Students Are Anxious "As We Sow".... R u t h De Bow Meanwhile the students a t home the second half. Kazoo started things going with two baskets by N. Schrier. Kalamazoo College were patiently waiting. A h u m e r u s deThe men's contest, the twenty-ninth bate was staged In the chapel to pass Kleis equaled this n u m b e r and again a n n u a l event of its kind, was held at away the time. When Connie Hospers the score was tied 18-18. The tied score continued a t 20 all when Kleis 7:30 o'clock. ascended the platform everyone was and Meulenberg scored and again a t very quiet, but once the results were " F o r Those Yet To Be" 21 all when Diephouse and MeulenCarl W. Forsythe known, pandemonium reigned suberg each added a foul shot. Martin's preme. Michigan State Normal College two points pushed Hope Into t h e lead but Meulenberg kept Kazoo In t h e (Continued on Page 2) Then, what are we doing about the running with a n o t h e r two pointer proposition. ten thousand foreign students on the With t h r e e minutes left to play H o p e campuses of America today? Many was going strong and bade f a i r to On Friday evening, March 12, there come to America with faith in Jesus win. Hackley, Meulenberg and E. will be a local debate, when Anne Christ, believing that in America peoSchrier, however, shattered Hope's Tysse, Leona Sithes, and Helen Zander, ple live out His principles. Often they chance by a d d i n g six points. F o u l meet a Kalamazoo College girls' team go back to their own countries, bitter shots by Diephouse, Martin and Alin the Chapel. This Hope team will and disillusioned, declaring Christianbers brought Hope's total to 26. Two DOUBLE T R I O WILL R E P R E S E N T t a k e up the affirmative side of the ity to be a sham and a fake. Amerproposal. goals by Hackley and Meulenberg H O P E ' S CAGERS TO M E E T F U R HOPE IN TWO ica faces the task of justifying her brought Kazoo's total to 34. ' CONTESTS NACE TEAM IN COURT The girls have been doing careful rist Christianity. Hope played Its best game of t h e work under the watchful eye of the SERIES S i ^ h were some of the messages season b u t lost out In t h e last t h r e e Tomorrow and Friday nights, the debate coach. Prof. I. J . Lubbers; and which those who attended the Student minutes of play. Kalamazoo has lost Volunteer Conference at Albion heard college co-ed debaters plan to make when they start talking, the audience Hope College will clash with t h e only- to Ypsllaniti. If Hope continues f r o m the lips of great men and wom- their debut In argueing from the plat- is certain to hear some interesting Holland F u r n a c e five Thursday March her good work s h e will have a good long been things. en of God. The Conference was a form. While Hope has 11, at the Holland armory, in the first chance to win t h e city championship success in every way. New vision, new known for Its men's debating teams, game of the city championship series. series. experiences, new ideals were held up the girls have never before tried this GLORY DAY TEN YEARS AGO Holland basketball fans a r e looking type of forensic work. These debates before those gathered there. forward with a great deal of Interest (Ooatinnad on Pijrn t) In the business meeting of the Vol- are sure to provide novel situations to t h e first game of the city c h a m A decade ago Hope was representunteers, the following state officers both for the girls and the audiences. The Furnace t e a m has been w e a k ed in the M. O. L. by George Steinin- pionship court series. The teams a r e The question is a very vital one, were elected for the coming year: • evenly matched and the games should ened by the loss of Spurgeon and ger and Adrianna S. Kolyn. Then too dealing with Child Labor: should the Robert Fleming, Albion—Pres. Miller, w h o have left f o r spring basebe Interesting. Constitution be amended so as to give Hone produced good oratore for Miss Bertha Wellington, Battle ball practice. Coach Drew will likely A revamped line-up will represent Congress power to regulate Child LaCreek—Vice Pres. match Hope with HInga and J a p l n g a Stoininger came out victorious in his Hope. Coach Schouten's combination Miss Henrietta Beyers, Hope—Sec'y. bor? t event while Anna Kolyn took second will consist of Capt. Albers and as forwards, Shepard at center, and Mr. Del Kinney, Hope—Treas. Johnson and RIemersma as guards. The first debate will be away from place In the ladles' contest. The stuVanden Brink at guard, Klels and —o Hope played a flne brand of hashome, when on Thursday evening, dents decided that Instead of taking Diephouse as forwards, a n d J a p l n g a Hard work is the highway expert March 11, Sandrene Schutt, Alice I h r - t h e following day off to celebrate the ketball a t Kalamazoo last week and and Martin as centers. De P r e e and who reduced the high hills, softens man and Helen Olgers will represent victories of the orators, they would with t h e aid of a large delegation of P r a k k e n are two new additions to the s h a r p curves, and smoothes out Hope at Kalamazoo. They will argue wait until the weather was more f a rooters should win this game. As this the squad a n d m a y be given a chance the chucks tn the road of life. Is a post-season g a m e season tickets with t h e Normal co-eds against the vorable and more victories were won. to work. cannot be used. resent the co-called Christian western HARRIET HENEVELD civilization. Nationalism in a rishng tide is gripping the Orient. China is rising in outraged protest against the ing time under Dr# Nykerk. foreigner who would exploit her. Interesting Subjects Can Christianity face t h e test of the The winner of the men's contest, practices of "big business?" Carl W. Forsythe of Michigan State On the other hand, the Orient needs Normal College, delivered an excellent the gospel of Christ in its fullness and oration on the subject, "For Those power. Open doors, open minds, unoc- l e t To Be," in which he made a plea cupied fields challenge the student of f o r higher standards In the field of today to bring the gospel. God ex- eugenics. The subject of Mr. Albers' pects every man to do his bit. While oration was about the youth of this many of the great Oriantaly religions country. He showed that there is today are adopting Christian ethics a b u n d a n t evidence that the youth of and principles, they lack Him who today are not as bad as they aro is the fountain of t r u t h and righteous- painted. ness. The man or woman who would Miss Heneveld's oration proved to bring to the Orient nothing but a be one of the most popular of the enmind trained intellectually but not tire contest. When Harriet had finspiritually had far better stay at ished her appeal for religious eduhome. Some of the world's greatest cation In the schools, loud and prominds are found among the people of longed applause was given by the enthe East. W h a t is needed is spiritual thusiastic audience. In the woman's guidance.

EDS TO MAKE INITIAL APPEARANCE IN DEBATES

LOCAL TOSSERS TO VIE FOR CITY CHAMPIONSHIP

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Reporters Head R e p o r t e r Russell D a m s t r a Reporter William B o n n e m a Reporter Hester Ossewaarde Reporter Lester K u y p e r Business Business Ma'nager Carl Bovenkerk Ass't Bus. Manager....Peter De R u i t e r Circulation Manager....William Tuttle T H E RESTLESS HEART Are t h e members of t h e Girls' Glee club inclined to over-estimate the capacity of the Hope C h u r c h choir loft to hide their actions f r o m t h e audie n c e ? During the services t h e r e recently, t h e congregation listened a t tentively and courteously as t h e girls s a n g t h e i r anthems. P r o b a b l y t h e most appreciative listener was t h e minister, who has o f t e n mentioned t h e g r e a t pleasure he derives from h e a r i n g t h e club sing. W h e n he s t a r t e d to preach, however, some of t h e girls were noticeably inattentive; their restlessness quite effectually prevented t h e m f r o m deriving any great benefit f r o m the s e r m o n a n d may have hindered p a r t of t h e congregation f r o m fixing its entire attention on t h e minister. It was purely accidental but very a p p r o p r i a t e t h a t t h e next t h a t evening should h a v e been "The Restless H e a r t At Rest." It is not only in t h e Glee Club, of course, t h a t these restless people aro found. Restlessness is a common malady, and its victims can be found everywhere. The causes of restless-heartedness a r e m a n y and varied. P e r h a p s one of t h e greatest Is that so m a n y people's m i n d s a r e most active when some one else Is talking or p e r f o r m i n g ; t h e y n a t u r a l l y wish to display their m e n t a l ^ ability, and do so by m e a n s of long, whispered conversations with t h e i r neighbors. A too keen sense of humor, if not properly controlled, may be the cause of a restless heart. T h e r e a r e those who a r e restlesshearted because they maintain t h a t , especially in church, a restless h e a r t Is f a r better than a sleeping one. It is barely possible t h a t some—not Hope College students, of course— are restless hearted merely because they h a t e to a p p e a r too "rigidly righteous." But whatever t h e cause, t h e r e is a superfluity of these restless-hearted individuals; we see t h e m daily in our classcs, at concerts, plays, lectures, and a t almost any public gathering. The result Is inevitably annoying to those who a r e really Interested in t h e p r o g r a m . If only t h e y would at least t r y to put their restless h e a r t s a t rest! T h e H e r o Takes Off His Mask Mr. George Collins, a traveling secretary of t h e Fellowship of Reconciliation, Informs us in one of his a d dresses at Hope College, t h a t twentyfive missionaries in China drew up resolution, t h a t while they are in d a n ger, t h e y will renounce the protection u n d e r t h e Tientsin Treaty, which holds t h e Chinese government responsible for t h e safety of foreign missionaries in China. In view of the present situation of t h e Christian mission tn China, we see t h e soundness of t h e resolution a n d

t h e whole-heartedness of those who drew it up. T h e Chinese people r e g a r d Christianity as an agency of Imperialism because its missionary a c tivity is backed by the force of t h e E u r o p e a n and American governments. W h e r e t h e missionaries g o . ' l h e r e t h e powerful foreign gunboats follow, a n d where t h e g u n b o a t c a n n o t follow, there t h e native troops m a r c h # W h e t h er the safety of t h e missionaries Is secured with such a process or not many people have questioned (several recent cases illustrate t h a t this process h a s failed) but we can be sure t h a t with gunboats a n d troops the missionary activity is more of a government affair t h a n a religious preaching to the people. It drives t h e m away instead of bringing them to Christ. By divorcing the mission f r o m international politics, a s the c h u r c h from t h e state, Christianity will s t a n d out a s it really is and not as t h e agency of Imperialism, a n d the missionary will be free from t h e hideous mask of enmity to show his devoted, pious, friendly and heoric figure. Those twenty-five missionaries who drew u p that resolution have already realized their m a s k s and are r e a d y to t h r o w them aside. They are t h e heroes, w h o will advance t h e cause of their Mas— S i p f u n g Cheung. W E CALL THIS L I F E

ANNIVERSARIES TO BE COMMEMORATED BY CLASS OF '26 P R E P A R E F O R P A G E A N T TO B E G I V E N AT END O F SCHOOL YEAR

AX EXPLANATION' Stanley Albers, p r e s u m i n g on a false presumption cnat t h e league a constitutional age limit of 27 years was a mere technicality, a m e a s u r e to eliminate professionalism, gave no intimation of his being disqualified u n til last Tuesday a f t e r n o o n , t h r e e days before t h e M. Cf. L. contest at Ypsllantl, when he called at Dean Nyk e r k ' s office to discuss t h e m a t t e r with him. Dr. Nykerk, without a mom e n t ' s hesitation, informed t h e c h a m pion debater and brilliant o r a t o r t h a t in no circumstance could t h e p r i m a r us a p p e a r , and t h a t t h e only way in which Hope could possibly be represented on the evening p r o g r a m was to have his cousin, J o h n Henry Albers, a p p e a r as alternate, provided the latt e r was willing^ to step into t h e breach t h e Inst minute, without due w a r n i n g and preparation. "Heinle" being a real sport as well as a brainy fellow, consented to run t h e g a u n t l e t . H o w well he did r u n t h e race is f o u n d in a n o t h e r column. Had " H e i n l e " had t h e cjame coaching Stanley enjoyed, Hopeltes wonder w h e t h e r t h e M. S. N. C. candidate would have " b r o u g h t

The Senior Class of Hope College is sporgoring a pageant which will be presented in J u n e to celebrate t h e sixtieth anniversary of t h e founding of Hope College and the one h u n d r e d and fiftieth anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Independence. The pageant has been written by Miss Lois Brockimeler of Grand R a p ids, Mich. It has been named " T h e P a g e a n t of Nineteen H u n d r e d Twen • ty-Six." Mr. Frederick Olert of Holland, Michigan, * has been elected as General Director. Mr. P a u l G e b h a r d of Mt. Vernon, N. Y. is t h e Bustaecs Manager. Mr. Cornelius Hospers of Chicago h a s been chosen Manager of Properties. This executive c o m m i t tee will be assisted and advised by a c o m m i t t e e of the faculty. t h j bacon h o m e ? " T h e P a g e a n t will be presented in the n a t u r a l a m p h i - t h e a t r e at the s o u t h of Carnegie Hall. A very expensive set of microphones will be installed in order t h a t the voices of t h e players m a y be h e a r d f r o m a greater distance. A g r o u p of lights will be used f r o m some point of vantage to flood the stage with various colors of light. It is possible t h a t some fireworks will be used for scenic effects. T h e full details have not been completely worked out, but the p a g e a n t promises to be one of the biggest events in t h e history of t h e college.

Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. met for a missionary meeting, March 4, in c h a r g e of H e n r i e t t a Beyers. A f t e r Ccvolions, Priscilla Bekman read a magazine a r ticle by t h e ' R e v . H, Kuiper, entitled "Stories about J a p a n e s e Newspaper Evangelism." Cornelia Nettinga and S a n d r e n e Schutt s a n g a duet, t h e f a miliar hymn, "I Can H e a r My Savior Calling." Elsie Boucher gave a short talk about R o b e r t Moffet, mis sionary to Africa. Marie De Cook sang as a solo " T h e r e W e r e Ninety and Nine." A testimony entitled " W h y I am a Volunteer" was given by Gladys Kleinheksel. T h e meeting concluded with Henrietta Beyers asking t h e girls to think seriously w h e t h e r they were answering God's call for t h e i r prayers, money, or even lives devoted to

We call this life, t h a t is life's preparation, We call this life, a little t i m e of t e a r j ; But t h i n k you God for this designed creation, A few short years? If this is all, t h e n why these worlds around us. And unseen skies, and undiscovered stars ? A p a g e a n t was presented by the I wonder, t h o u g h one little world we class of 1916 to celebrate the fiftieth I'ound us, a n n i v e r s a r y of Hope but with t h e finWhy God m a d e Mars? er e q u i p m e n t of today t h e P a g e a n t of 1926 will be t h e best in t h e line A million spheres, and ours one tiny of p a g e a n t r y ever witnessed in Holplanet, land. Eternity, and earth a little s p a n — I cannot think for this t h a t God bemissions. MUSKEGON IS E N T E R T A I N E D BY gan it. A f t e r the meeting the " Y " girls tripThat God m a d e man. H O P E SONGSTERS ped over to t h e g y m n a s i u m f o r an I eat, 1 drink, a little gold I win me. all-girl party, t h e admission to which One world enough for my necessities, Men's Glee again pleases full was a penny per inch of each m e m But s o m e t h i n g else, s o m e other thing house. This time it w a s the Unity ber's waist line. within me, R e f o r m e d church, of which Rev. Mr, Does none of these. J o h n E. Bennhik, '12, is pastor, which Y. M. C. A. acted as the ho.;t. Before the concert My soul has little use for earthly t h e entire club was served with a On March 2, t h e Y. M. C. A. held treasures luncheon at the h o m e of Mr. a n d Mrs. its annual business meeting and elecComes not to table, w e a r s no silk nor R. B u i t e n d o r p ; tion of officers. Roy Nattress was electwool, Tho men a r e now in full swing, and ed head of t h e organization f o r t h e With all our playthings, finds its only with the old Hope pep and zeal n o t h coming year and Russell D a m s t r a pleasure ing but a real p r o g r a m full of variawas chosen vice-president. Lester The beautiful. tion can be expected. Come and h e a r Bossard was elected secretary and So m a n y t h i n g s my soul has naught t h e m on March 18th. Tickets a r e now Lester Kuiper, t r e a s u r e r . The rest to do with. on sale. of t h e cabinet Is to be appointed by To which t h e man of flesh so fondly T h e p r o g r a m rendered on F r i d a y t h e president and t h e entire group clings; last follows will be installed t h e first week a f t e r Shall t h a t soul die when these things PROGRAM spring vacation. I am t h r o u g h with, 1. (a) Volga Boatman's Song, Arr. by Before the balloting began each These fleshly things? O ' H a r e ; (b) "Travelln* to de cabinet m e m b e r gave a report of the Grave," Reddick Glee Club work in his d e p a r t m e n t . A gain was Cod m a d e m a n for an earthly habita- 2. Cornet Solo....Mr. Marion DeYoung reported by Mr. B r u n s in t h e Hope tion. 3. (a) ComeUnto Me, (Coennen), a r r . missionary project in India. F a v o r a The body soil in which the soul may by Spicker; (b) T h e Sun Shall ble reports w e r e ' m a d e r e g a r d i n g t h e grow. Be No More, Woodward gospel team and "Y." Sunday School This little life is but t h e preparation Glee Club work. Expressions were m a d e in t h e The soul mu'jt know. 4. Vocal Solo—Supplication, Beetho- meeting to t h e effect t h a t every one And then t o m e day m a n ' s e r r o r s ovven—Arr. by Logan. hoped that the next administration ercome him. Mr. R u t h e r f o r d Hulzenga would do as well and even better than The body fails, the soul alone is wise; 5. Piano Solo—Prelude in C S h a r p t h e outgoing officers had done during And then t h e God t h a t t ak es one Minor, Rachmaninoff t h e past year. small world f r o m him Mr. Robert H e m k e s o Gives him t h e skies. 0. (a) P a l e Moon, ( L o g a n ) ; (b) Douglas Malloch. Loch Lomond, Arr, by F o r s y t h , Double Male Quartet 7. (a) The F i s h e r m a n is a Rover, S a r a h Lacey and Marjorie Du Mez ("Lighthill); (b) Little Boy will broadcast at the Rowe Hotel at Measles are still in style. Now t h a t Blue, (Fearkj; (c) Gypsy C - a n d R a p i d s next Wednesday evenConnie, Bill Hughes, J o h n Lloyd, EgJ o h n (Swift) Glee Club ing. Fell, A1 Neevel, Geraldlne Walvoord, 8. Vio'H Solo—My H e a r t a t Thy a n d G e r t r u d e Van \ essem a r e back Sweet Voice (Samson and Deany of you can expect to bo next. lilah, (Saint Saens) T.ie first Girls' basketball g a m e of o Mr, K e n n e t h Mook t h e season w a s played a t the Y. W. C Mildred R a m a k e r , who was one of (a)Snnqr of India. ( R i m s k y - K o r s a k the-gospel team m e m b e r s to Kent City, A Gym p a r t y between the Sophooff: (b) Old King Cole. was delayed t h e r e all last week with mores and F r e s h m e n T h u r s d a y night. (Forsyth,) Glee Club tho measles. The Sophomorcg won by a score of J 7 TVroctor Mrs. W. J , F e n t o n to 4. Accompanists—Mrs. De Pree, Mr. R Helen Van Ess was overjoyed tq Hemkes, Mr. J . J Soeter — o be sent to Ypsi with H a r r i e t as a T h e recitation of a bluffer Is m u c h Delphi d e l e g a t e . M ke the static on t h e radio: it Is a Soena Welling Is back a f t e r h e r o o"d nolce without m u c h musical val- five weeks' of vacation ( ? ) . We're P a n d e m o n i u m reigned In Vcorhees ue. d a d you're well again, Seena. laot Friday night.

Campus News

P e a r l P a l m a n , *24, visited E d y t h e Klerk over t h e week end. o A girl^' basketball t e a m h a s finally been f o r m e d . (Continued f r o m page 1) GLORY

DAY F I T T I N G L Y C E L E BRATED Continuing t h e Jubilee over the victory of their orators, H o p e College s t u d e n t s observed a g r a n d Glory Day on Monday, All c u r r l c u l a r activities were suspended by the faculty a n d t h e celebration held the s u p r e m e place in t h e minds of t h e s t u d e n t body. Exercises at W i n a n t s Chapel opened t h e p r o g r a m for t h e day, A n u m b e r of a p p r o p r i a t e features extended t h e usual chapel rites i n t o J j | period of celebration. Connie Hospers, president of t h e s t u d e n t council, presided ocer the p r o g r a m a n d introduced t h e s p e a k e r s with* a p p r o p r i a t e r e m a r k s . President D i m n e n t congratulated t h e orators and Dr. J. B. Nyk e r k on t h e fine work a n d showed his h e a r t j s u p p o r t of a celebration. Mr, W y n a n d W i c h e r s was t h e main s p e a k er of tho m o r n i n g a n d stated a sincere pleasure in t h e victories which his A l m a Mater has e n j o y e a . A u u r t of Sophomore ushers conducted H a r riet Heneveld and " H e i n l e " Albers to t h e p l a t f o r m , where each received a floral decoration. Remarks by the o r a t o r s concluded the chapel exercises. Tho sign was giver, for t h e parade. Unable to play upon t h e a r r e s t of f r o l i c k e r s t h e h u m o r o u s a t t r a c t i o n was provided by the presence of a m a t e u r white-wings. The ora t o r s rode in a gayly decorated carriage and occupied a conspicuous position at t h e head of t h e p a r a d e . F a c ulty m e m b e r s were afforded t r a n s p o r tation in a squad of automobiles and then followed t h e c h e e r i n g students. Yell-masters held t h e attention of the eel^brators and directed them in causing t h e streets to resound with the Hope yells. T h e line of m a r c h passed t h r u t h e central p a r t of t h e city and the m a r c h e r s never failed to m a k e their presence k n o w n . To complete t h e g r a n d event, the F r e s h m e n combined with t h e J u n i o r s and t h e Sophomores with t h e Seniors to e n j o y class parties.

SmartEaster Frocks

1

Vj

/

u #*

/ Distiucth'e

mti/Jtylcs

1

SPRING f is in every line of these lovely models of CREPE, SATIN, GEORGETTE and TAFFETA

$IS.()0 to $29.5(1

ROSE CLOAK STORE ^59 E.st 8th St.

i


T H E ANCHOR RING D E M BELLSt

ceeded to tell the world.

With cries of "out with it" ringing

W h a t did we care if J a k e Kik a n d

f r o m all corners of the chapel, Connie

Neil

slowly asked, " W h i c h do you want to

Brockme,er

J

Holland City State Bank HOLLAND. MICH. Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits $140,000.00

Interest paid on Time O Deposits

4%

h.

STUDENTS Get Your Eats at

Molenaar&DeGoede 14 Bast 8th St.

DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE •nd THROAT , , ,

in

and

were the

Anr the

a Mao Tysse that cause

world?

0f

of

tho T H E

course

Office Hours— 8 to II A. M 2 to 6 P. M Sat. 7 to 9 P. M

DR. A. LEENHOUTS

A1

' ' Neevel m a d e an excellen c h a i r m a n and the judges were unanimous in their decision, but w h a t was t h a t ? Harriet and Heinle had earned fresh laurels for Hope. You know w h a t happened! Holland was astir long a f t e r the curfew had tolled its warning. bells r a n g (observing the 42 stroke ordinance), professors spoke, the tavrn woke up. Voorhees was serenaded, a bon fire blazed forth. Colege nn w a s t ronged.... Having t h u s given vent to our feelings we returned home to store up more pep for Glory Day.

Kalamazoo (34): Black, rf E. Schrier, If..... Davis, rf N. Schrier, c Hackley. c Meulenberg, rg Berry, Ig Ludwig, Ig

Citz. Phone

3 1 0 2 2 7 0 0

| | | m | | | m | | | | |

1 0 0 0 0 3 0 0

17 o 0 — 3C

i it i n n ii i m i l i n n i i i 1111111 l i n n i n m

; 1 | j

Get Your Snappy Blue Suit

| | j |

AT

NOTIER-VAN ARK CO. 27 W . 8th St. 0iniiiiiiiiiiii

mi

I

. \ i X mi,iimiimiii,in,,,rn

Holland

mi

in,

to tell In the presence of a young m a n but will tell her girl friends later; the girl who Is always going to some out of the way place u n c h a p COLLEGE or? I do'not dare to answer the ques- eroned, or makes the boast that she

OF

A

.tion, but in a discussion of it we may h a 8 B o n e out with a certain number be able to come to a conclusion. In fellows and every one has kissed her In continuing our series of master- an institution where dancing is allow' these are a detriment to any ful papers on evils of the cosmos and ed but hot supervised there are prob- institution, and I wish t h a t we men their cure we come face to face with ably h a r m f u l effects for wlilch the w e r o h , f f h minded enough to leave the problem of one of the greatest of good of the dance does not compens- t h e m utterly alone. P u t we cannot the world's Institutions, the college, ate. Yet where dancing Is supervised ( - 0 , u l«mn women as a class in that In this paper wo are not interested In and the pocket Mask is borbldden and w a y * W o m a n Is the greatest gift God it as a world Institution, but chiefly frowned upon, t h e evil results are ma- h a 8 « i v e n us a'nd she deserves our as m American institution and in that terially lessened and in most cases be h i ^ h e « t honor and respect. only the moral side. To the average come negligible. There are some inGoing back to our currlcular work, person the college is an institution, otltutions where dancing is an evil -no we have the honor system, which is which, on account of its great influ- matter how, much supervision it has. established in a great many instituenee on the morals of a-nation, shoulu but in the greater number of schools tions for the purpose of fostering be guarded with the greatest of care. It is not an evil but a clean aoclal honesty. We have experienced some There, if anywhere, the highest re- Institution. It Is true, some people difficulty In making It a success, but par(1 for character, tne highest stand- are harmed by it. but we can be reas- h a v e evidently t h o u g h t It worth , m l of morals should exist. The ques- onahly sure that these same people keeping. It seems r a t h e r a pity t h a t ti()n immediately arises, is that expec- would fi'nd evils elsewhere if not in t , v e n t h e students of a Christian coltation just? Must we as young men tho dance. lege cannot rise above petty dishonand women take upo'n ourselves t h e eSty an<i m U 8 t h a V e a e o d e of l a w b y Gambling Is a negligible evil on responsibility of guiding the nation most campuses, not because It Is not W h l e h t o e n f o r c e honesty. In Its very ! ° . g r a t e r t h l n / 8 a n d h l K h e r l d e U l S ? a n e v l 1 i n "self but because t h e r e Is e x , 8 t e n c e w e a r e shown marked weakSTUDENT

T h e r e iS a f a l s e l d e a o f T f a t h e r S ,<i0lnS?.1D0 t h e y " " ' e It- There Is some betting on J""when we enter college and a t h I c t i c tlce that prevents people f r o m reto sprout wings Immediately n l u c h a s i s a t t l m e s ^ porting violations. The moral tone

wITre

^

a3 y e t chl,;

ren

forn-.o of gambling do not seem to be very popular a m o n g college people.

an(1

- . — a r e told so as soon as we take the In2G itiative and do something for ourselves, but when we a r e guilty of a prank 7 or some trifling irresponsibility our 2 elders and even some of our pre-ma0 t u r e seniors challenge us, saying t h a t 4 we should have grown up long ago. If 4 we are adults then we should be chal-

15 4 Referee—Thomso-n, Lawrence.

iimiimiii nmillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinnni,,,,,,,

U

ETHICS

(Continued f r o m page n — Summary: Hope (26) Field Goals Fouls Total Kleis. r / 7 0 14 Diephouse, If 0 2 ! Martin, c _..0 4 3 He d a r e Japlnga, c 1 l 3 He do« n Vanden Brink, rg 1 0 expect u u Prakken, rg 0 0 1 tlon'fee'6 Albers, Ig 0 1 8

Drinking is a different thing be-

f-"—"

"

"

"

its

campus. The extreme conditions a r e r e w ^ U 8 f c c I t h a t 11 l s a t a " cute or s h o u , d b e encumbered with rules of y to sme11 liquor on those that a t t r a c t the most attention m the breath t h | g k i n ( 1 # ()f a f e l l o w and then a r e heralded as the whole student. Drinking is assoThe difficulties with college stutruth. *• ciated with many other evils, one of dents today would be to a great exThere a r e p a r e n t s today who besl- W h i C h ^ t h e q u e s t l o n o f cheap and tent solved if more were heard of that tate In sending their children to college q U e 3 t i o n a b l e entertainment. It is f o r - exhortation by a great philosopher, because they a r e a f r a i d t h a t they I " " 1 1 6 t h a t a I a r R e n u n , b e r o t 0 l "- col- " K n o w thyself", and it might be a d d - ' . . * leges a r e located will lose sight of their Christian . . n s,n.ill cities, he- e ( ^ "Consider the other fellow." If # eaUSe 8 m a s 1)1 a a d t h a bringing up, afraid that college isIs the the f " a m o ^U .n t o f t h l 8 w e c o n 8 l d e r the great consequences of t college f „nt_

aff0rded beginning of irresponsibility, of world- somo . 7 v 0Ut t h e eViI 0f .j. m , of moral laxity; ^ * ^ a'nd are they nicy rahirof nn^i UlU( e u l l e ani1 wrong? I would say t h a t even at W h e r e student aVe C e S S to thc3e Hope there are cases of students who t h e . f. ^ enter as active Christians and leave o f studentq th ^ ^ a ClaSS Inherent as disinterested adherents. And this f ' haV0 an f sohool is supposed by some to be the a m l t } "gS 0 t h a t n a t u r e very epitome of perfection. May they children pm" . ,e W a t C h e d l i k e not he deceived. These parents a r e u g h t in their fears, but there is the a n d ; n r n n - n . ... ' i*ough 18 w e rub, they do not go f a r enough. difficult h- h eome upon aa uimculty which cannot be solved In studying this problem we cunie come by college seniiment sentiment or college a u in contact with many and varied opin- thorities. If parents would exhort exhort ions, but comparatively little printed their children more and college aum a t t e r of the fi'ner type. There is an thorities less with regard to college overabundance of dheap h u m o r being standards we would not be troubled printed today with regard to the lack with these things. of responsibility of college students, Following in w w

In the schonl neighborhood. i

The Convenient Drug Store V

Blom's i4snorted Chocolates 49c, lb. Rexall Drug Store

MAKE OUR PLACE Y o u r h o m e f o r K o d a k Finishing, Framing and Gifts

GLAD TO SEE YOU

HOLLAND PHOTO SHOP 10 East 3th St.

D, J. DuSAAR

Q.

0

Colonial

i

S w e e t Shop

J,

llllMiMur

s

| | j

Richman's Clothes of Quality Suit or Topcoat $22.50.

Write C. B. HIGGINS, 46 Filch Place, Grand Rapids, Mich.

•w

j

| | iiiimiihih0

I

a

— —

Exchanges

the laxity of their morale, and the amount o money spent on questlona> en ertalnment. One author has wr en a very striking book upon this P laso of college life. A great many Parents and so-called domestic mis-

logical order, let us consider 6 o n e ^ o t T h e r e a r e m a n y lnt r the greatest yet least of our problems e estlng tradlthat of sex relationship. I say great- t i 0 " S W h i c h t h e S e n l o r C I a s s h a 8 a 1 ' est because one case of sex i m m o r a l . W a y 3 o b 8 e r v C ( i a n d which give t h e m a ity c a n w o r k , e a t destl.u t, . , new distinction during their last f e w nWal tone o f a s t u d e n t ^ ^ week of college. F r o m now on. t h e

s o n a r es deciy the condition of the mo. em college and plead for a reroim. The Ladies Home Journal has recently published a series of articles an College moi-als as observed by their a u t h o r at three Eastern uUniversities nlver81tles „ ' ' u

least because there are comparativelv tew cases of it. Here again social sanction has t h e reins in hand and can do w o n d e r There are very few Institutions In the country where the aUi<of< » s'tuatlon is extremely bad because t h e

SenIor9

a

P P e a r every Tuesday m o r n ' f r a y e d in their caps and gowns a n d ' m a r c h in a stately m a n n e r to their • —Hillsdale Collegian, ing

in

chape1

o

A c c 0 r d l n g t o r e o r t 8 of t h e in these'artlcles we mus^ l o m ' e ' t o T h e a ^ n s T l r b y 7 1 t h e f U d e n t a s u a ' d » P"8'" against It by strict rulings and strict office of Columbus, Olilo, two and oneconclusion t h a t t h e r e

Across from Warm Friend Tavern I IZZ

^iTllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllilllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllliMllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllli

our acts, our conduct, our interest in a n those -greater scope ouupv t hLima mose of01. our own institution, our elders and t h e solemn minded fundamentalists would cease shakin ^ their heads skeptically when thinking of the future. It should always be t h e object of every sound individual to work for t h e ^ t e s t good for t h e greatest n u m ber and we as college men and women have a wonderful opportunity in view of our position to work with t h a t ^ i ^ 811 " G. D. M., Emersonian Society

a f f a i r s 0 o fU1

0t mal1 reCeiVed eaCh r tlonately v e t r little wrong w i t h T h e ^ n o T c T d 6 ! 0 ! ^ 6 " 1 ' ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ | American college, and If left alone t L vn . ' ^ authorities week by the s t u d e n t s o t Ohio Unl? younger students wonder whether versity. j it will work out its own salvation. a high s t a n d a r d is so necessary an<f Now to be more specific we may i f l t l s n o t a I r l & h t t o s t e p over t h e line a feW 0f the dlfflCUltleS SeP e a Whi e Th;

The best fancy Sundae s in town. Li^ht Lunt hes. Special Candies. 8 East 8th St.

'itUdent8 d o rl0t feel t h a t an y consequence and therefore pass it by. 18 o f

evil

wisdo

,0W;

vlolation

effects are more f a r rcacllin in S most schools. In some It s e e m s t o ,be popular amo-ng the stud e n t s to u s e ^Quor, and part of one's att ie at a ' ^ n c e or party is a pocket ^las c ' • Statistics show t h a t it is not

lenged with responsibility worthy of an adult. If we are children why challenge us with any responsibility other than that of putting away our toys i'n their box when we have finIshed playing with t h e m ? The dlfAcuity Is that the college student la misjudged and misunderstood. He cannot be branded as a child just Decause he enjoys a good t i m e and bullde up a social and athletic life upon the

13 t 0 0

a

In most American schools we have another rule which suggests Irresponsibility, t h a t of compulory class attendance. Why can't we have the unlimited cut as they have in E u r opean schools and allow the mediocre student to fall by the wayside, t h u s P r e v a l e n t a n y w h e r e and there a r e precluding the necess'lty of giving u n " 1 0 V 6 , " e n t s « " foot tn Eastern col- e a r n e d d l p l o m a s ? o f c o u r s e y o u m a y fercs t0 0 t o p it altogether. These argue that we as a nation have laws haV0 been very successful so f a r but to enforce right conduct. But consid11 i s d o u b t f u l whether or not their er t h e masses with which we have lo s u c c e s s w111 b e complete for a good d e a I . The'college Is supposed to be m a n y years Eve " though social a n l n 8 t i t u t i o n o f peop.e who have S a C t i o n i3 l e f u s e d t h e " l i n k e r some h l g h e r i d e a l S | w h o a r e developing culp e r s l s t in ^ ''"dulgence. On Hope's t u r e a n ( j t h e ability to t a k e gredt ca,n P"8 1 h a p p y to say t h a t the p | a c e 8 l n t h e w o r l d > a n d l n c o n s i d e , . . " S e 0 f I u , u o r i 3 n o t sanctioned. Very t l o n o t t h a t , t d o e 8 n o t s e e m t h a t w e cause

0

M

'iltret

Scribbler's Column

proved to Lois

9

22 West 8th Street,

G

Oostenberg

W o m e n

hear first?" First or last, we heard It and with one great " Y e a " ' wwa nm B e pr0

Van

Page

" r

We have d l . e r . n t systen.s of control everywhere and very few schools work for a high standard In the same way. A great many of the colleges of this country allow student organlzatlons the privilege of having dances, while there a r e still a large number that do not. Is It safe to say that In the former the moral standard is low-

>

" - - ^ ' - d byTh^wlmeS ^hLralTatlon MaC Ster T Z l ^ ^ r ^ ^ ^

Z ' X Z Z evil. !•„ counteracting these we be" f r ° m t i m e m b e r a o t t h 8 a£SOclaIleve that we a r e Justified In saying e d . u f l f T f ' f ^ P0 stral h that the girl can help a great deal , L ^ S t h men The girl who falls all over a fellow e n , ^ ^ ^ reCe,Ved when she talks to him, who tries to t a J" T T m a k e a date with her eyes, who be- , , 1 L^8'' " WOmen• gins telling a story and stops with a l . n T T , S0Ph0m0:e7 WOme"; giggle saying t h a t it wouldn't 1 e ni • ' women 17, men 8, Selor women, 12, men, 9.


Page Four

THE ANOHOR

FINE PIANOS

Humor PAUL'S PALSEY This Is not the palsey. It Is Just t h e way we get a f t e r doing this job f o r a month.

G r e e n M i l l Cafe Your welfare is our only care; You'll fare well with our bill of faie. CLEANLINESS. SERVICE, QUALITY

CHR,S K a R

Green Mill Cafe

f^klm

The

College Inn •'STUDENTS' FOREMOST EATING PLACE"

W h e r e Students can feel at home, VVhere the food is haid to beat, There you should come, there you tlx uld rat. C. E. PATTERSON, Prop.

Corner College Avenue and Tenth Street M a l t e d Milks 15c. We have C a n d y in Boxei a n d Bulk. Also big line of Bars.

Cota's Students Drug Store SUCCESSOR TO UNDEEORG'S 54 E. 8ih St.

ELENBAAS & FORTNEY The premier'barbers of Holland. In the rear, at

O L_ L_ I E S

B U L Kv -•if. •

BRICK

v

•• • •

Hoekstra's Ice Cream CREAM OF UNIFORM Q U A U T Y 65 West 8 t h St.

Phone 2212

FROST

BITES

OR Distinct!re Stationery, Unique Programs and Menus, or Fine Papers, the Holland Printing Co. can serve you best. HollancTs F i n e s t P r i n t e r s

210 College Avenue

JACK BLUE Mere Quality, Quantity and S e i v u e Have a fine chance To your advance.

FOR YOUR NEXT HAIR CUT OR SHAVE TKY

The White Cross Three experienced B irhers. Hair Bobbing a specuilt.jf,

CONSULT US ABOUT YOUR EYE SIGHT A N D FOR

,

PERFECT FITTING GLASSES Call on.

DU MEZ BROS. Dry G o o d s , C o a t s S u i t s a n d Millinery HOLLAND.

-

MICH

Stevenson's OPTOMETRIST [Optical Specialist] 24 E. 8th Sc.

Holland

- A N D -

Victor and Brunswick Records —at the—

This fellow must have a stand-in with the hospital,—Mr. Armbuster. A girl never gives you t h e Palsey. They do give you: PITS ENCOURAGEMENT T H E BLUES A PAIN EXCUSES RED NECKTIES SISTERLY ADVICiij O T H E R KINDS OF ADVICE YOUR OWN RINGS. PINS. ETC.. T H E AIR T H E MEASLES. Nurse (Announcing happy event) — It's a boy, professor. Our Absent-minded Professor—Ask him what he wants. o If you feed a cow saw-dust, will you get shaving-cream? Iowa is not the oldest state. Its denizens just look that way naturally

MEYER MUSIC HOUSE 17 W. 8th St. PUnoi and ViclroUs rented at reaaonable prices.

Quality

Shoe Repairing—That's

Our Business

' Dick" the Shoe Doctor ELEC. SHOE HOSPITAL D. S c h a f t e m r , Prop. Phont S323

WE CALL AND DELIVER

13 E. 8(h St.

Ready Dishes, Hot & Cold for Busy Patron®

Laughlin's Restaurant 72 East Eighth St. "A Real Good Piece to Eat."

Lunches put up.

YOUR WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR WORK Get Prompt Attention at

PETER A. SELLES, Jeweler 14 E a s t 8 t h S t .

There was a man at the Ninth Reformed c h u r c h who did not approve of foreign miiisions. One Sunday a t church a collector approached him and held out the box. "I never give to missions," whispered the man. "Then t a k e something out of the box. sir," whispered the collector, " t h e money is f o r the heathen." o—— Customer (on Sunday m o r n i n g ) : "Give mo change for a dime, please." Deliah: "Sure, and I hope you enjoy tho sermon." o "I wont be long In the d a r k " , said the beefsteak to the sea-Sick negro. o "Cheer up, the wurst is yet to come," said the hungry butcher as he shot his dog. o I had a goat. His namo was Tut; He gets my goat Nothing else butt.

The Folks at Home would Appreciate Your Picture. SEND ONE NOW. T h e

I ^ a c e y

S t u d i o

,i

]\[l/»lr

1 l l C K LJVKema

' "* 'S'l'TipK. pressing and Year8

re. «8ati8f»ctory service recommend us. puln n

Over KEEPER S RESTAURANT.

Arctic Frost Bites 5 CENTS WHEN YOU WANT THE FINEST IN

Ice Cream, Candies, Fruits and Nuts,come to A. PATSY FAB1ANO 26 West Eighth Street

The United States government claims t h a t it can make a dollar bill last six months. That's more than we can do. o——• Strange! i J a g e r : '.Spiker can never be a native of America/* Tuttle:: How's t h a t ? " J a g e r : "He wasn't born here." o Hoard In Greek Clans Pete Van Ess; — W h y can't we develop more sincere church people? Welmers: Well, suppose you train your children that way. Mallery: Well, while we're w a n i n g for P e t e to do that, let's go on with the lesson. o H e a r d In History Class P r o f , R a y m o n d : The liquor In E n g land Is a great deal stronger t h a n that which wo use In America today. o Young Collegian: " W h a t ' s In t h e way of a good time around here tonight." Co-ed: "The dean of women." o She: "I hear t h a t your old man died of hard d r i n k ! " He: "Yes, Poor fellow. A cake of Ice dropped on his head." t o A wise answer t u r n e t h away zeros. Some defeats are only Installments of victory. RIIs. An ounce of loyalty Is worth a pound of cleverness. There a r e two ways to m a k e youreelf h e a r d : either shout or whisper.

MEN'S STRAP WATCHES ELGINS, GRUENS. LA VINAS,

BULOVAS

$15.00 to $75.00

ieo. H. Hulzenga & Co 1

JEWELERS

Opp. WarmjFri^nd T a v e r n

NICK UNEMA ELECTRiCiSHOE

REPAIRING

We a'so Repair Rnbhers 230 Hirer Ave.

0pp.,»i;e3Pu»t Office.

All Work Guiranteed

HALF OFF ON

OVERCOATS VISSER & BAREMAN 50 E 8th St

Phono 5445

KEEPERS Homo Co. king 29 W. Eighth St.

Special Chicken Dinner Every Day

RESTAURANT H e m . Baked Pl«. A « p < e i . I t r Holland. MMh.

f


03-10-1926