Page 1

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H o p e Collefe, Holland, Mich,

Volume X L I V

Marie Verduin Dr. S. M. Zwemer Wins Womens' 1 Will Preach Oratory Meet! Baccalaureate

May

27» 1931

New Cosmos Home

N v m b e r 10

Pegasus' Pony Faculty Honors Achieves Great Doctor Dimnent Second Triumph at Banquet, Mon.

WILL R E P R E S E N T H O P E IN S T A T E CONTEST NEXT SPRING

A N N O U N C E T E N T A T I V E COMM E N C E M E N T WEEK PLANS

LITERARY PUBLICATION SAT- FINE PROGRAM GIVEN BY THE ISFIES HIGHEST MEMBERS OF THE - HOPES FACULTY •

SHARP COMPETITION

Hope College has been very fortunate in obtaining Dr. S. M. Zwemer, of the Princeton Theological Seminary, to preach the Baccalaureate sermon to the Class of 1931. The services will be held in the Hope Memorial Chapel on Sunday Evening, J u n e 14, 1931. The tentative plans for Commencement Week are as follows: Sunday, J u n e 14th—Faculty Vesper Service at 4:00 P. M. Sunday, June Nth—Baccalaureate Sen-ice at 8:00 P. M. Monday, June 15th—Program by the Ulfilas Club Tuesday, J u n e 16th—Convocation of the Alumni Tuesday, June 16th—Alumni Banquet. Wednesday, June 17th—Annual Commencement at 7:30 P. M. in the Hope Memorial Chapel. The following students will be the speakers in the graduation exercises: Miss Julia Hondelink, Miss Ethel Cunnagin, Mr. J. Coert Ryl arsdam, Mr. Paul Brower, and Mr. Justin Vander Kolk. The music will be furnished by the various members of the class. F u r t h e r definite announcements will be made in the next issue.

Resplendent in a beautiful new cover, and filled with the cream of Hope Campus thought and literary expression, "Pegasus' P o n y " made its second annual appearance yesterday morning. I t acceptance by the student body as one of the outstanding achievements of the year is unquestionable, f o r it can stand comparison in quality and execution with any literary publication in t h e college world. The book contains a cross-section of all literary activity, from lyric poetry to scientific writing. The editing committee has succeeded very well in making Pegasus' Pony representative of student endeavor in every department of the college. There is poetry of all types, charming stories, descriptions, little dramas, essays, and letters—something to satisfy everyone. iSeveral prominent improvements over last year's edition may be readily noted. It contains a finer texture of paper, the cover is especially attractive, and the names of contributors are attached to their proper articles. The book is also considerably larger. Pegasus' Pony is selling for

Louise Kieft and Edith Cunnagin T a k e Second and Third Places Last Thursday the annual Woman's Oratorical Contest took place. Marie Verduin took first place winning a prize of twenty-five dollars. Louise K i e f t and Edith Cunnagin took second and third respectively. The contest was of uniform excellence, all of the contestants presenting their orations in a manner t h a t spoke well for the success of Hope's women orators for the coming years. Miss Verduin belongs to the class of '34. It is interesting to note that a f r e s h m a n won this contest last year also. The winning oration was entitled "Sabbath Observance" and was given with poise and straightforward earnestness. Miss Verduin w a s able to immediately draw the attention of her audience and despite her rather limited subject held their interest throughout her entire oration. Her showing argues well for next year's contests. Miss Kieft called her oration "In the Balance." Her's was a plea for optimism. Miss Cunnagin took third place with an oration entitled "iWomen and the Weed." The other contestants who showed up very well were Larena Hollebrands who spoke on "The Tiger C u t a n d Ix)is Marsilje, who spoke on ^'America—Mixing Bowl or Melting Pot." The contest was held in Dr. Ny kerk's room and was judged by Mr. Ritter, Mr. Hinkamp, and Mr. Vander Borgh. The audience was large enough to fill the room and they were amply rewarded for their attendance. o

Aletheans Hold Spring Banquet at Hotel Butler MEMBERS AND GUESTS ENJOY DINNER AND M I N I A T U R E GOLF Beautiful Hotel Butler, Saugatuck, on the Kalamazoo river, was transformed into a lovely spring garden as the Alethean flowers of Hope and their noble escorts assembled Friday evening. May 22nd, for their annual spring banquet. Dinner was served in the attractive dining room overlooking the river. The tables of four were decorated with the prettiest of the spring flowers and the 'flowered chiffons' of the ladies were most appropriate to this garden-like setting, The very clever and unique p r o g r a m s were hand painted in the shape of baskets over-flowing with beautiful flowers which presented the numbers, one by one. President Alethean McGilvra as toastmistress very ably filled her position. Orchestral music was given throughout a most appetizing five course dinner. The p r o g r a m was opened with "Roses of Picardy" which was delightfully sung by the Alethean Quartette, composed of Aletheans Josephine Ayers, Be mice Mollema, Lillian Smies and Geraldine Smies. Mrs. W. Oome, last yearns president, toasted to the alumnae, the orget-Me-Nots. The Primrose was le flowed chosen f o r the Senior t o a s t , given by Alethean Polly Hondelink. Alethean M a r t h a Vand e r b e r g gaye the Junior toast t o t h e gentlemen a s Jonquils. A beau-

5

(Continued on Page 2)

L a s t week t h e C o s m o s meii solved t h e p r o b l e m of how t o g e t t o c h a p e l o n t i m e w h e n t h e y s e c u r e d t h e building a t 1 W e s t T e n t h S t r e e t f o r t h e i r n e w f r a t e r nity house. B e i n g b u t one block f r o m school, one block f r o m t h e Wooden Shoe a n d b e s t of all only t w o blocks f r o m t h e B a n k , t h e boys a r e q u i t e e n t h u s e d o v e r t h e f a c t t h a t t h e y can sleep a t l e a s t t e n m i n u t e s m o r e e a c h m o r n i n g and still be able t o h e a r t h e o p e n i n g s e n t e n c e . The house has seven large study rooms upstairs, two lounge rooms, a d e n a n d a s p a c i o u s m e e t i n g r o o m . T h e t h i r d floor will be c o n v e r t e d i n t o a d o r m i t o r y w h e r e s l e e p i n g will be a d r e a m a n d g e t t i n g up a n i g h t m a r e . Say t h e boys, " W e d o n ' t live d o w n b y t h e r i v e r , b u t do d r o p in s o m e t i m e n e x t f a l l . " S o u n d s a s t h o u g h h a z ing is c o m i n g b a c k .

(Continued on Page t )

Chapel Choir To Olive Peeke To Appear Tonight v Give Recital In First Concert Glee Clubs Give On Thursday School of Music ORGAN RECITAL BY DAVID HAS P R E P A R E D VARIED PROJoint Concert Gives Annual BERGER ON SUNDAY, GRAM FOR DEBUT MAY 31 in Grand Rapids Recital Tuesday The Chapel Choir will m a k e their first public appearance in concert work tonight in Hope Memorial Chapel at 8:15 o'clock. The choir has sung many times in public and has been very well received, and this time they will render a complete program. This a Capella Choir has rehearsed faithfully all year and are now prepared to give a delightful program. The program is quite varied. It will have a group of numbers by Russian composers, a group by sojne of the old masters and other numbers by the more modem composers. "Crucifixus" Lotti "Glory be to God" Rachmaninoff "Carol of the Russian Children" Gaul " F u m ! Fum! F u m ! " Schindler Organ "Toccata and Fugue in D Minor" Bach " P r a i s e Ye the Name of the.... Lord" Ivanoff "The Island" Rachmaninoff "O Praise Ye God" . Tschaikowsky Organ "Roulade" Bingham "NTow is the Month of Maying" 12th Cent. "Listen to the Lambs" Dett "Beautiful Saviour" Christiansen "Hosannah" Sodermann The organ numbers will be played by Miss Ethel Leestma. o •

BY S P E C I A L R E Q U E S T

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

• •

By special request of a member of the Faculty the Anchor prints the correct f o r m s and uses of the Latin word meaning a graduate in the hope that the students will learn them and use them correctly. Alumnus: a male g r a d u a t e Alumna: a female graduate Alumni: a group n a m e f o r the male graduates, and the entire group including both men and women. # Alumnae: a group n a m e f o r t h e female g r a d u a t e s only.

• * • * • • • • • • • * • • • »

Hope Students and townspeople CLIMAXED S U C C E S S F U L SEA- P U P I L S O F MRS. F E N T O N , MRS. will have the opportunity to h e a r a SON IN GOOD S T Y L E KARSTEN, A N D MISS MEYER piano recital presented by Miss PARTICIPATE Last Thursday evening the WomOlive Peeke tomorrow evening at en's and Men's Glee Clubs climaxed Tuesday night. May 19, in 8:15. Miss Peeke has studied untheir season of concerts when they Graves Hall, there was a recital der several instructors but has been jointly entertained a small but apof the students in the School of the pupil of Mi6a Nella Meyer f o r preciative audience in Central ReMusic. Pupils of Mrs. Fenton, the past two years. The p r o g r a m formed Church, Grand Rapids. will be as follows: Voice, and Mrs. Karsten, Piano, and The program consisted of several Prelude and F u g u e D Major ...Bach Miss Meyer, Piano, participated. selected groups of songs by each From Well Tempered Clovichord The program was as follows: Sonata Pathetique (Op. 13) club and splendid solos by Jean Beethoven Herman, Lester Vander Werf, John Piano—"Adagio Sustenuto (Op. 27, No. 2)"—Beethoven Nocturne (Op. 15 No. 2) Chopin Muilenburg and Hazel Paalman. "Reverie"—Debussy Valse (Op. 64 No. 2) Chopin A f t e r the concert the two clubs Edith Shackson Polonaise (Op. 40 No. 1) Chopin coalesced and enjoyed r e f r e s h m e n t s Piano—"Arabesque, No. 1"—De- Galliwogg's Cake-Walk Debussy —some ate in Grand Rapids, some bussy From Suite "Children's C o m e r " in Zeeland and other robbed the "Waltz in A minor"—Chopin Musical Snuff-Box Liadow ice box when they reached home. Vivian Veldman Prelude (Op. 23 No. 5).._ Well, they say: "All's well that —..Rachmaninoff v ends well," but we can't see the Voice—"The Fisher Widow"—EdOn Sunday, May 31 ,at a vesper wards connection. o "Out of my Soul's g r e a t sad- service, Mr. David Berger will preN sent an organ recital. There wiU ness"—Franz S T U D E N T VOLUNTEER be several vocal numbers at this " J e r u s a l e m " (St. Paul)—Menservice. delssohn The Student Volunteer Band met Elizabeth Van Vliet on Thursday afternoon of last week NIESSINK TO GIVE PIANO Voice—"Like the Rosebud"—La instead of Friday, as is usual. RECITAL TUESDAY Forge The devotional period was in " F a i r y Tales"—Wolff charge of Bernice Mollema. Mrs. H. KaTsten will present "O Hark to Jubal's Lyre"— Richard Niessink in a piano recital The subject for discussion was , Handel "The Missionary and the Native Tuesday evening in Hope Memorial Church," continuing the review of (Continued on P a g e 2) Chapel a t 8:16 o'clock. This is Mr. o Arthur J. Brown's book " T h e ForNiessink's J u n i o r Recital, and it eign Missionary," and w a s aptly HOPE PEOPLE SEE "ELECTRA*1 will be as follows: "Prelude in A Minor" (2nd E n g . handled by Florence Clark. o Suite) Bach The presentation in Grand RapCOLLEGE SUNDAY SCHOOL ....... Beethoven ids of "Electra," a Greek play, was " S o n a t a " Op. 13 CLASSES HAVE PARTY taken a d v a n t a g e of by several Grave—Allegro Adagio Contabile members, of Hope f a c u l t y and stuRondo Allegro One Monday night, May 18, Mrs. dent body. I t w a s an a t t e m p t t o Olive's and Mr. Hinga's Sunday reproduce t h e old Greek p l a y a t it "Rhapsody" Op. 79 No. l....Brahm8 School classes enjoyed a beach w a s presented when Greece w a s a t "Preludes" Op. 28, Nos. 4, 5, 6, and 10 Chopin party a t ^ l e r b Marsilje's cottage. its height of power. "Valse" Op. 64 No. 3...« Chopin A m o n g those who attended were The boys' class, with Mr. and Mrs. Hinga as chaperons, sponsored t h e p a r t y . The eats were so delicious— p.sk "George P a i n t e r — t h a t a f t e r t h e supper, everyone willingly participated in a lively ball game. o

Mrs. Durfee, Miss Boyd, Miss Ross, "Nocturne" Miss DePree, Miss Dykhuisen, Miss "Polonaise" of 68 Meyer and Mrs. Kollen. Two Voor-

heesites attended, Ruby Aiken •and Sara Fox and Albert Tarrant and Philip Engel. After enjoying the The Girls' Glee Club furnished play, those who went agreed that the music at Third Reformed church they were amply repaid for what d t a r t it cost to g i t there. of Holland Sunday evening.

Chopin Chopin

At 7 o'clock on Sunday evening the Hope College Men's quartet sang at the Trinity Reformed church of Grand iRapids. The members of the quartet were Les Vander iWerf, Preston Luidens, Arnold Dykhuisen, and Neil Van Leeuwen.

PRESENTED WITH GIFT Professor Hinkamp is Toastmaster and Prof. Winter Main Speaker Dr. Edward D. Dimnent was honored at a banquet held Monday evening at the W a r m Friend Tavern a t six o'clock. F i f t y f o u r were present, including the guests of honor, Dr. Dimnent, Mrs. Dykhuizen, Miss Geraldine Dykhuizen, and Mrs. Biemold. Professor and Mrs. Thomas Welmers were t h e m a s t e r and mistress of ceremony, while Dr. Dimnent, Dr. Nykerk, Professor and Mrs. Thomas Welmers, Mrs. Durfee, Mrs. Dykhuizen, and Mrs. Biemold formed t h e receiving line. The invocation was pronounced by Professor Welmers. A f t e r a delicious dinner had been enjoyed, an interesting p r o g r a m was presented. P r o f e s s o r Hinkamp, as toastmaster, introduced t h e participants in the p r o g r a m in his usual clever and humorous manner. Professor and Mrs. W. Curtis Snow played a delightful piano d u et entitled, "Scotch Symphony" by Mendelssohn. P r o f e s s o r D. R i t t e r then read portions of original verse. The first selection was a sonnet entitled " U n d e r the Old Tree in May," and t h e second was " S t r e n g g a r ' s

D e l i g h t / ^ half humoroua narrative piece written in couplets. This selection dealt with a leader in Anglo Saxon times and was especially fitting f o r the occasion. The next (Continued on Page 2)

Meliphone and Minerva Play Friday Night HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAM MOUS F O R MANY YEARS

FA-

On Friday, the 29th of May, the Meliphone and Minerva Societies of the Hope College High School will present their annual play. The Meliphone and Minerva p r o g r a m has been an actual tradition since t h e organization of the societies. The Meliphone society was organized as the first literary society on Hope's campus in 1857. When the membership grew too large it w a s limited to the students of the P r e p a r a t o r y department. F r o m its organization the society had given a p r o g r a m every year. In 1896 the Minerva society was organized, likewise the oldest girls' society on t h e campus. From this time the two societies have cooperated in giving the program. In times gone by, f a r m e r s f o r miles around collected in town on t h e date of the f a m o u s Meliphone-Minerva program. Of l a t e this reputation h a s been slightly

diminished along with the decreasing membership of the school and the societies. In the p a s t f e w y e a r s ,

however, the former importance of the program has been somewhat revived. The play which has been selected this year is "The Boomer," a rural* comedy in three acts, by Charles Reed. Elmer Carter, the boomer, is a young lawyer, full of noble ambitions for the dvic progress of Hoopstown. It is his greatest desire to see a factory locate in the village in order to boost the community. His plana for dvic improvement are constantly thwarted by Miss Bartlett, an old maid, who owns a (Continued on Page 2)


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Hope Marie Verduin Dr. S. M. Zwemer Wins Womens' I WiU Preach Oratory Meet I Baccalaureate W I L L R E P R E S E N T H O P E IN S T A T E CONTEST N E X T SPRING

A N N O U N C E T E N T A T I V E COMM E N C E M E N T WEEK PLANS

SHARP COMPETITION

Hope College has been very f o r tunate in obtaining Dr. S. M. Zwemer, of the Princeton Theological Seminary, to preach the Baccalaureate sermon to the Class of 1931. The services will be held in the Hope Memorial Chapel on Sunday Evening, J u n e 14, 1931. The tentative plans for Commencement Week are as follows: Sunday, J u n e 14th—Faculty Vesper Service at 4:00 P. M. Sunday, J u n e 14th—Baccalaureate Service at 8:00 P. M. Monday, J u n e 15th—Program by the Ulfilas Club Tuesday, J u n e 16th—Convocation of the Alumni Tuesday, June 16th—Alumni Banquet. Wednesday, June 17th—Annual Commencement at 7:30 P. M. in the Hope Memorial Chapel. The following students will be the speakers in the graduation exer| cises: Miss Julia Hondelink, Miss Ethel Cunnagin, Mr. J . Coert .Ryl arsdam, Mr. Paul Brower, and Mr. Justin Vander Kolk. The music will be furnished by the various members of the class. Further definite announcements will be made in the next issue.

Louise Kieft and Edith Cunnagin Take Second and Third Places Last Thursday the annual Woman's Oratorical Contest took place. Marie Verduin took first place winning a prize of twenty-five dollars. Louise Kieft and Edith Cunnagin took second and third respectively. The contest was of uniform excellence, all of the contestants presenting their orations in a manner t h a t spoke well for the success of Hope's women orators for the coming years. Miss Verduin belongs to the class of '34. It is interesting to note that a f r e s h m a n won this contest last year also. The winning oration was entitled "Sabbath Observance" and was given with poise and straightforward earnestness. Miss Verduin was able to immediately draw the attention of her audience and despite her r a t h e r limited subject held their interest throughout her entire oration. Her showing argues well for next year s contests. Miss Kieft called her oration "In the Balance." Her's was a plea for optimism. Miss Cunnagin took third place with an oration entitled "iWomen and the Weed." The other contestants who showed up very well were Larena Hollebrands who spoke on "The Tiger Cut *, and l>ois Marsilje. who spoke on-."America—Mixing Bowl or Melting Pot." The contest was held in Dr. Nykerk's r o o m and was judged by Mr. Ritter, Mr. Hinkamp. and Mr. Vander Borgh. The audience was large enough to fill the room and they were amply rewarded for their attendance. o

Aletheans Hold Spring Banquet at Hotel Butler MEMBERS AND G U E S T S ENJOY DINNER AND M I N I A T U R E GOLF Beautiful Hotel Butler, Saugatuck, on the Kalamazoo river, was t r a n s f o r m e d into a lovely spring garden as the Alethean flowers of Hope and their noble escorts assembled Friday evening, May 22nd, for their annual spring banquet. Dinner was served in the attractive dining room overlooking the river. The tables of four were decorated with the prettiest of the spring flowers and the 'flowered chiffons' of the ladies were most appropriate to this garden-like setting. The very clever and unique p r o g r a m s were hand painted in the shape of baskets over-flowing with beautiful flowers which presented the numbers, one by one. President Alethean McGilvra as toastmistress very ably filled her position. Orchestral music was given throughout a most appetizing five course dinner. The p r o g r a m was opened with "Roses of Picardy" which was delightfully sung by the Alethean Quartette, composed of Aletheans Josephine Ayers, Bernice Mollema, Lillian Smies and Geraldine Smies. Mrs. W. Ooms, last year!s president, toasted to t h e alumnae, the Eorget-Me-Nots. The Primrose was t h e flower chosen f o r the Senior toast, given by Alethean Polly Hondelink. Alethean M a r t h a Vanderberg gaye the J u n i o r toast to t h e gentlemen Jemen ai s Jonquils. A beau(Continued on Page 2) ^Oontinui I

Number 10

H o p e College, H o U w d , M i c h , May 27,1931

Volume X L I V

Pegasus' Pony Faculty Honors Achieves Great Doctor Dimnent Second Triumph at Banquet, Mon.

New Cosmos Home

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L a s t week t h e Cosmos meri solved t h e p r o b l e m of how t o g e t t o c h a p e l on t i m e w h e n t h e y secured t h e building a t 1 W e s t T e n t h S t r e e t f o r t h e i r n e w f r a t e r nity house. B e i n g b u t o n e block f r o m school, one block f r o m t h e Wooden Shoe a n d b e s t of all only t w o blocks f r o m t h e Bank, t h e boys a r e quite e n t h u s e d over the fact t h a t t h e y can sleep a t l e a s t t e n m i n u t e s m o r e e a c h m o r n i n g and still be a b l e t o h e a r t h e o p e n i n g s e n t e n c e . T h e h o u s e h a s seven l a r g e s t u d y r o o m s u p s t a i r s , t w o lounge r o o m s , a den and a s p a c i o u s m e e t i n g r o o m . T h e t h i r d floor will be c o n v e r t e d i n t o a d o r m i t o r y w h e r e s l e e p i n g will be a d r e a m a n d g e t t i n g up a n i g h t m a r e . S a y t h e boys, " W e d o n ' t live d o w n b y t h e r i v e r , b u t do d r o p in s o m e t i m e n e x t f a l l . " S o u n d s as t h o u g h h a z i n g is c o m i n g back.

LITERARY PUBLICATION SAT- FINE PROGRAM GIVEN BY THE ISFIES HIGHEST MEMBERS OF THE - HOPES FACULTY • Resplendent in a beautiful new cover, and filled with t h e cream of Hope Campus thought and literary expression, "Pegasus' P o n y " made its second annual appearance yesterday morning. It acceptance by the student body as one of the outstanding achievements of the year is unquestionable, for it can stand comparison in quality and execution with any literary publication in t h e college world. The book contains a cross-section of all literary activity, f r o m lyric poetry to scientific writing. The editing committee has succeeded very well in making Pegasus' Pony representative of student endeavor in every department of the college. There is poetry of all types, charming stories, descriptions, little dramas, essays, and letters—something to satisfy everyone. (Several prominent improvements over last year's edition may be readily noted. It contains a finer texture of paper, the cover is especially attractive, and the names of contributors are attached to their proper articles. The book is also considerably larger. Pegasus' Pony is selling for

(Continued on Page I )

Chapel Choir To Olive Peeke To Appear Tonight v Give Recital On Thursday In First Concert Glee Clubs Give School of Music ORGAN RECITAL BY DAVID HAS P R E P A R E D VARIED PROJoint Concert Gives Annual BERGER ON SUNDAY, GRAM FOR DEBUT MAY 31 in Grand Rapids Recital Tuesday The Chapel Choir will make their first public appearance in concert work tonight in Hope Memorial Chapel at 8:15 o'clock. The choir has sung many times in public and has been very well received, and this time they will render a complete program. This a Capella Choir has rehearsed faithfully all year and a r e now prepared to give a delightful program. The program is quite varied. It will have a group of numbers by Russian composers, a group by sojne of the old masters and other numbers by the more modem composers. "Crucifixus" Lotti "Glory be to God" Rachmaninoff "Carol of the Russian Children" Gaul "Fum! Fum! Fum!" Schindler Organ "Toccata and Fugue in D Minor" Bach " P r a i s e Ye the Name of the.... Lord" Ivanoff "The Island" Rachmaninoff "O Praise Ye God".. Tschaikowsky Organ "Roulade" Bingham ".Vow is the Month of Maying" 12th Cent. "Listen to the Lambs" Dett "Beautiful Saviour" ...Christiansen "Hosannah" Sodermann The organ numbers will be played by Miss Ethel Leestma.

BY S P E C I A L R E Q U E S T

* * • • * • * • • • • • • * *

* •

By special request of a member of the Faculty the Anchor prints the correct f o r m s and uses of the Latin word meaning a graduate in the hope t h a t the students will learn them and use t h e m correctly. Alumnus; a male graduate A l u m n a : a female graduate Alumni: a group n a m e f o r the male graduates, and the ent i r e g r o u p including both men and women. # Alumnae! a group n a m e f o r t h e female graduates only.

* * * • * * • • • • * * • * *

Hope Students and townspeople CLIMAXED S U C C E S S F U L SEA- P U P I L S O F MRS. F E N T O N , MRS. will have the opportunity to hear a SON IN GOOD STYLE KARSTEN, AND MISS M E Y E R piano recital presented by Miss PARTICIPATE Last Thursday evening the WomOlive Peeke tomorrow evening at en's and Men's Glee Clubs climaxed Tuesday night. May 19, in 8:15. Miss Peeke has studied untheir season of concerts when they Graves Hall, there was a recital der several instructors but has been jointly entertained a small but apof the students in the School of t h e pupil of Mtes Nella Meyer for preciative audience in Central ReMusic. Pupils of Mrs. Fenton, the past two years. The program formed Church, Grand Rapids. will be as follows: Voice, and Mrs. Karsten, Piano, and The program consisted of several Prelude and Fugue D Major....Bach Miss Meyer, Piano, participated. selected groups of songs by each From Well Tempered Clovichord The program was as follows: Sonata Pathetique (Op. 13) club and splendid solos by J e a n Beethoven Herman, Lester Vander Werf, J o h n Piano—"Adagio Sustenuto (Op. 27, No. 2)"—Beethoven Nocturne (Op. IB No. 2) Chopin Muilenburg and Hazel Paalman. "Reverie"—Debussy Valse (Op. 64 No. 2) Chopin A f t e r the concert the two clubs Edith Shackson Polonaise (Op. 40 No. 1) Chopin coalesced and enjoyed refreshments Piano—"Arabesque, No. 1"—De- •Galliwogg's Cake-^Walk Debussy —some ate in Grand Rapids, some bussy From Suite "Children's Corner" in Zeeland and other robbed t h e "Waltz in A minor"—Chopin Musical Snuff-Box Liadow ice box when they reached home. Vivian Veldman Prelude (Op. 23 No. 5)..._ Well, they s a y : "All's well t h a t .Rachmaninoff v ends well," but we can't see the Voice—"The Fisher Widow"—EdOn Sunday, May 31 ,at a vesper wards connection. service, Mr. David Berger will preo "Out of my Soul's g r e a t sadN sent an organ recital. There will ness"—Franz S T U D E N T VOLUNTEER " J e r u s a l e m " (St. Paul)—Men- •be several vocal numbers at this service. delssohn The Student Volunteer Band met Elizabeth Van Vliet on Thursday afternoon of last week NIESSINK TO GIVE PIANO Voice—"Like the Rosebud"—La instead of Friday, as is usual. RECITAL TUESDAY Forge The devotional period was in " F a i r y Tales"—Wolff Mrs. H. K a f s t e n will present charge of Bernice Mollema. "O Hark to Jubal's Lyre"— Richard Niessink in a piano recital The subject f o r discussion was Handel Tuesday evening in Hope Memorial "The Missionary and the Native Church," continuing the review of (Continued on P a g e 2) Chapel a t 8:15 o'clock. This is Mr. O T _ Arthur J. Brown's book "The ForNiessink's J u n i o r Recital, and it eign Missionary," and was aptly H O P E P E O P L E S E E " E L E C T R A " will be as follows: "Prelude in A Minor" (2nd Eng. handled by Florence Clark. o Suite) Bach The presentation in Grand RapCOLLEGE SUNDAY SCHOOL ........Beethoven ids of "Electra," a Greek play, was " S o n a t a " Op. 13 C L A S S E S HAVE PARTY taken advantage of by several Grave—Allegro One Monday night. May 18, Mrs. Olive's and Mr. Hinga's S u n d a y iSchool classes enjoyed a beach party a t ^Herb Marsilje's cottage. The boys' class, with Mr. and Mrs, Hinga as chaperons, sponsored t h e party. The eats were so delicious— ask George P a i n t e r — t h a t a f t e r t h e supper, everyone willingly participated in a lively ball game. o The Girls' Glee Club furnished

the music at Third Reformed church of HoUand Sunday evening.

members, of Hope faculty and student body. It was an attempt to reproduce the old Greek play as it was presented when Greece was at its height of power. Among those who attended were Mrs. Durfee, Miss Boyd, Miss Ross, Miss DePree, Miss Dykhuisen, Miss Meyer and Mrs. Kollen. Two Voorheesites attended, Ruby Aiken-and Sara Fox and AJbert Tarrant and Philip Engel. After enjoying the phiy, those who went agreed that they were amply' repaid for what rffart it cost to get there.

P R E S E N T E D WITH GIFT Professor Hinksmp is Toastmaster and Prof. Winter Main Speaker Dr. Edward D. Dimnent was honored at a banquet held Monday evening a t the W a r m Friend Tavern at six o'clock. F i f t y four were present, including the guests of honor. Dr. Dimnent, Mrs. Dykhuizen, Miss Geraldine Dykhuizen, and Mrs. Biemold. P r o f e s s o r and Mrs. Thomas Welmers were the m a s t e r and mistress of ceremony, while Dr. Dimnent, Dr. Nykerk, Professor and Mrs. T h o m a s Welmers, Mrs. Durfee, Mrs. Dykhuizen, and Mrs. Biemold formed the receiving line. The invocation was pronounced by Professor Welmers. A f t e r a delicious dinner had been enjoyed, an interesting program was presented. P r o f e s s o r Hinkamp, as t o a s t m a s t e r , introduced the participants in the p r o g r a m in his usual clever and humorous manner. Professor and Mrs. W. Curtis Snow played a delightful piano duet entitled, "Scotch Symphony" by Mendelssohn. P r o f e s s o r D. R i t t e r then read portions of original verse. The first selection was a sonnet entitled " U n d e r the Old Tree in May," and t h e second was " S t r e n g g a r ' s

Delight," »half humoroua narrative piece written in couplets. This selection dealt with a leader in Anglo Saxon times and was especially fitting f o r the occasion. The next (Continued on P a g e 2)

Meliphone and Minerva Play Friday Night HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAM MOUS FOR MANY YEARS

FA-

On Friday, the 29th of May, the Meliphone and Minerva Societies of the Hope College High School will present their annual play. The Meliphone and Minerva program has been an actual tradition since the organization of the societies. The Meliphone society was organized as the first literary society on Hope's campus in 1857. When the membership grew too large it was limited to the students of t h e P r e p a r a t o r y department. F r o m its organization the society had given a program every year. In 1896 t h e Minerva society was organized, likewise the oldest girls' society on the campus. F r o m this t i m e the two societies have cooperated in giving the program. In t i m e s gone by, f a r m e r s f o r miles around collected in town on the d a t e of the f a m o u s Meliphone-Minerva program. Of late t h i s r e p u t a t i o n h a s been slightly

diminished along with the decreasing membership of t h e school and the societies. In t h e p a s t f e w years, however, t h e f o r m e r importance of the p r o g r a m has been somewhat revived.

Adagio Contabile Rondo Allegro The play which has been selected "Rhapsody" Op. 79 No. l....Brahms this year is "The Boomer," a rural* "Preludes" Op. 28, Nos. 4, 5, 6, a n d 10 Chopin comedy in three acts, by Charles "Valse" Op. 64 No. 3.... Chopin Reed, Elmer Carter, the boomer, is "Nocturne" Chopin a young lawyer, full of noblfe ambi"Polonaise" of 63 Chopin tions for the civic progress of Hoopstown. It is his greatest desire At 7 o'clock on Sunday evening to see a factory locate in the vilthe Hope College Men's quartet sang at the Trinity Reformed lage in order to boost the comraanchurch of Grand iRapids. The mem- i ty. His plana for dvic improvement bers of the quartet were Les Van- are constantly thwarted by Miss der iWerf, Preston Luidens, Arnold Bartlett, an old maid, who owns a (Continued on Page 2) Dykhuisen, and Neil Van Leeuwen.

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V Hope College Anchor

HOPE

COLLEGE

ANCHOR

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Entered at th« Port Office at Holland, Michigan, as Second Claia Matter. • Accepted for mailing at special rate of postage provided for In Section 1108 of Act of Congress, October S, 1917. Authorised October 19, 1918.

STAFF Editor.... Ivan C. Johnson Associate Editors.... H a r r i Zegerius, Clark Poling, John Somsen Head Reporter Joan Walvoord Sports.... Watson Spoelstra, H e r b e r t Marsilje Humor .Myron Leenhouts, William Austin Sororities Bernice Mollema Fraternities Bob Freeman Campus News Vivian Behrman Reporters: Marie Verduin, Edith I)e Young, Julia Hondelink, Preston Van Kojken, Christian Walvoord, Mayford Ross, Carol Norlin, Lois De Pree, Jean Bosman, Virginia Coster, Maggie Kole, Harold Ringenoldus. Ruby Aiken, Katherine Ives, Alma Plaake, Martha Van den Berg, Lillian Sabo, Ethel Leetsma.

Hope Chape! Is Inspiration Of Alumnus Poet FRANK H 0 S P E R 8 , C L A S S O F 1910, W R I T E S POEM O F HOPE

The following letter and poem were received a few days ago by Dr. Nykerk f r o m an a l u m n u s of Hope College, Mr. F r a n k Hospers of Chicago. Dr. J . B. Nykerk, Dear Friend: Driving through Holland a short time ago, I passed the new Hope chapel, and this short trangression of mine, in an almost forbidden BUSINESS STAFF field is the result. Business Manager __Melvin F . Dole I know t h a t you have such a naAssistant Business Manager Harold Ringenoldus ture as can sympathtize with meanAssistants ...Lois Ketel, Edith De Young, Vivian Behrman, John Cotts derings such as this, and I therer fore submit it to you as one of the long nourished products of a germ sown probably some twenty years ago in one of your classes at Hope College. Sincerely yours, FRANK HOSPERS.

TO A ONE YEAR OLD Yesterday morning Hope's newest tradition, "Pegasus' Pony," celebrated it's first birthday in such remarkable style that it deserves a special expression of appreciation and hope for its continuance. The "Pony" has surpassed its flight of last spring, for the wings of inspiration have been strengthened by the pinions of experience, and the new "Pony" has reached a higher level on Mt. Parnassus. We are proud, and happy, and thrilled to see something so completely representative of Hope,, a true child of the beloved institution symbolizing the best that we have. There are flaws and weaknesses to be sure, but they are the surer signs of its genuineness. Professor Deckard Ritter, whose constant effort h a s made "Pegasus' Pony" possible, is to be congratulated, and with him the editing committee composed of Clark Poling, Harri Zegerius, and Justin Vander Kolk. To "Pegasus' Pony" on its first birthday we say "Many happy returns of the day." o

HANG IN! With only three more weeks of school remaining, most students feel like the runner who has put thirty-three miles behind him and has three more to go. Aching, and blind with fatigue, he plods along, spurred on only by the idea that the end is in sight. Oh, for the end, the welcome end, when rest is his, and glory. The complexity of social life also burdens the student at the end of the year. Banquets, and parties, and plays, and this and that keep them from their studies. The spring weather calls for sports, for walks, and for other activities. And yet, the last few weeks are more important than any in the year. The wise runner knows that the last part of the race counts. Carefully he has reserved some energy, and on

the home-stretch he sprints by his faltering opponents. The wise student, too, has energy left. His idea is not so much to beat others, as to get there in the best condition possible. He knows that the last weeks count. So he studies in spite of weather, reviews a bit in spare moments; and when exam, week comes along, he has things all his own way. There's method in the runner's long preparation for a race. • Steady, daily training does the trick. And for exams, there's nothing better, either, than regular, daily studying which prepares one by degrees for the critical moment.

Captains By Rights!

•Treat it kindly. A Small Bit of Sunshine A small bit of sunshine, a wandering ray, Descended from heaven one beautiful day, And flitting around for a second or two. In search of some labor, some good deed to do. Perceived through the shimmering leaves of the tree Where butterfles dwell, and the sweet honey bees Make labor their pleasure and work their delight, A cornice, a coping, a lattice, a light, Where millions of rays from the same a F t h e r Sun Their day of endeavor had surely begun. A question arose in its

ambient

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John Roberts....Melvin Vandenberg FACULTY HONORS DOCTOR MELIPHONE AND MINERVA DIMNENT AT BANQUET MON. PLAY FRIDAY NIGHT Paulina Hicks Adele Williams (Continued f r o m F i r s t P a g e ) number w a s a piano sok) by Miss Nella Meyer who artistically f a vored with the first movement of t h e "G Minor S o n a t a " by Schumann. P r o f e s s o r and Mrj*. Bruce Raymond presented a humorous dialogue, " O f t in t h e Stilly Night," which dealt with the whereabouts of .a burglar. A vocal solo was then ably rendered by Mrs. W. J . Fenton. The main address of the evening was delivered by Professor Egbert Winter, who spoke on " T h e Builder." " T h e Builder" is a man of vision, a man of ideals who carried his ideals into action. He is not disobedient unto the heavenly vision. He is a builder of the temple and a builder of life as a teacher. A f t e r this varied program had been given, Dr. Nykerk presented Dr..Dimnent with a beautiful diamond stick pin. Dr. Dimnent feelingly responded. The a r r a n g e m e n t s for the banquet were under the able management of Mrs. T. Welmers and the following committees: P r o g r a m — M r s . Hinkamp, Mrs. Van Zyl. Gift—Mrs. Winter, Mrs. Scoiiten. Banquet — Mrs. Lampen, Mrs. Kleis. o A L E T H A N S HOLD SPRING BANQUET AT HOTEL BUTLER (Continued f r o m F i r s t Page) tiful piano solo, Grainger's "Country Gardens" w a s played by Alethean Vivian Veldman. The ambitious sophomore Snapdragon was represented by Alethean Maggie Kole and lastly Alethean Josephine Ayers toasted t o the rose Ramblers or Freshmen. Following the program, autographs were exchanged and then all adjourned to the cleverly arranged eighteen hole miniature golf course a d j o u r n i n g the hotel where professionalists, amateurs, or whathave-you? tried their skill for the remainder of t h e evening. Prof, and Mrs. A. E. Lampen were the guests of the evening. o SCHOOL O F MUSIC GIVES

mind, Should love's labor r u l e ? Did it pay to be kind? Should its brief span on earth, an ephemeral day, Be spent in endeavor, or frivolous play? Should it join with its fellows in giving delight? A N N U A L RECIAL TUESDAY Or reveal to the heavens some sad sinful sight (Continued from F i r s t Page) Some evil thing, sordid, miasmic J e a n e t t e Herman ' and mean ? A human is suffering, a soul soiled, Piano—"Prelude, Op. 16"—Gliere "Nocturno, Op. 54"—Grieg unclean? But t r u e to its nature, abuse it deGertrude Holleman cried. Piano—"Ganotte (from 5th Fr. t And entered a church, there in Suite)—Bach peace to abide. "Minuet ( f r o m 2nd Fr. Suite) —Bach It filtered its way through the lead "Waltz in E minor"—Chopin woven pane. Robert Evenhuis It colored the window with beauti- Voice—"Blue a r e her eyes"—Watts ful stain. "Twilight falls"—Morse And glancing about through the " L a donnae mobile" (Rigoletglorious vault. to)—Verdi As if in a search for some shrine H a r r y Friesema to exalt. Voice—"0 Thou That Tellest Good It spied o'er the chancel, in characTidings—Messiah"—Handel ters bold, Piano—"Novelette"—Schumann The single word " H O P E | " And it Helen Johnson wreathed it in gold. Voice—"Moon Marketing"— It brought gold from heaven and alWeaner loyed it there. " R e c i t and A r i a — 0 Moon of It brought to all mortals a surcease my delight" (Persian Garfrom care. den)—Lehman In its brief span on e a r t h , which Lester Van Der Werf ' was so .quickly done, Piano—"First Movement C m a j o r It glorified ' ' H O P E " , e'er its race Sonata"—Mozart had been run. '"Ballade"—Debussy — And thus may the lowliest mortal < E t h e l Lestma alive. Piano—"Polish Dance"— N Accomplish some good and continue Scharwenka to strive. "Polonaise in A major"— As even the sunbeam, which opened Chopin the way Alice Bultman And made life worth while for its Accompanists: Mrs. M a r t h a Robshort earthly day. To live and t o labor, to laugh and to bins, Miss A n n e t t a McGilvra. love, Are some of the blessings received PEGASUS' PONY'ACHIEVES 9REAT SECOND TRIUMPH f r o m above. And cach one of these, if it's prop(Continued f r o m F i r s t Page) , erly spent. twenty-five cents a copy. Many orWill d i e e r up some c r e a t u r e , make ders have already been taken. If life more content; you have not purchased a copy, do And when in the evening the cur- so a t once. Youll t r e a s u r e the - tain is drawn, " P o n y " in d a y s t o come. Your f a m -

Actions by the Board of Trustees and by the Special Committee of that body have gone a great way toward making Hope College what it should be, A Great Christian College. One thing remains to insure success. That is to clear up the present situation of appointing captains for the various athletic teams. The present system leaves everybody in doubt as to the reason for the particular selections and surely has been the big bellows which fans the fire of fraternity dissention. Some time ago we called attention to the fact that Hope is the only college in the country that does not allow the team to meet at the close of the season and select a captain for the following year. We pointed out at that time the advantages t h a t this action offers in publicity in the wane of t h e season and also in pep given to the bunch, particularly to the Captain-elect, who invariably spends a glorious year in preparing to give his all for his Alma Mater. In the present system no interest is attached to this matter and it lends to the general apathy with which Hope College Athletics have been regarded. We are very sure that the new Head Coach, Mr. Hinga Our deeds will be living although ily and friends would deeply apprewill quickly correct this fault. we are gone. ciate a copy too. Show them what —Contributed. —Frank Hospers. • Hope can and is doing!

(Continued f r o m F i r s t Page) large p a r t of t h e property by inheritance. A clever traveling m a n , John Roberts, hearing of Carter's ambitions, decides to capitalize on his enthusiasm by posing as a representative of the M. H. Johnson M a n u f a c t u r i n g Company. He makes a promise t o locate this factory in Hoopstown, and then proceeds t o t a k e an active p a r t in the real est a t e boom which follows in t h e wake of his f a l s e promise. The whole town begins - to speculate until some unforeseen developments expose the t r u e character of John Roberts, the swindler. And such a scene the citizenry of Hoopstown make when they reaiize they have been duped! The coach of the piay. Professor Clarence De G r a a f , has selected the following c a s t : Ephraim Harold Noble Pansy Prosser Julia Bruischat Mae Morris Lucille Boeve Cyrus Green Preston Brunsell 3 M

X

Elmer Carter H e n r y Kuizenga Hezekiah Bowman..Richard DeWitt Mrs. Bowman A n n e Alberts Nellie Bowman.....-....Beulah Brewer Miss B a r t l e t t Marian Sargent M. H. John8on....Sherwin Hungerink The play will begin sharply at 8 o'clock, a t Carnegie Hall. Admission c h a r g e s are twenty-five cents. This is a t r e a t t h a t you cannot afford to miss.

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Page Three

H o n e College Anchor REV. RTNBRANDT LEADS Y. M. ON ' W E N GATES TO N GREATNESSOn Tuesday evening, May 19, the College Y. M. C. A. had the privilege of having one of its f o r m e r members, Rev. A. Rynbrandt, now of t h e F i f t h Reformed Church in iGrand Rapids, speak t o it on the subject "Open Gates t o Greatness." Rev. R y n b r a n d t based the genera 1 theme on t h e g r e a t musical composition "Open t h e Gates." One can very readily be compared to a temple t h a t has f o u r g r e a t gates. The (first thing t h a t we m u s t do is to open these f o u r doors if we desire to become successful and g r e a t . The first of the f o u r doors is the door of Plans. Often enough, we go through college and the earlier part of life without any definite plans. T h e r e is more need to plan our lives t h a n to plan t h e Construction of a building. By the time a student becomes an upper classman he or she should have f o r m u ' a t e d a plan to follow throughout the rest o f ^ i i s or her life.

Delphi—Last F r i d a y evening the members of the Delphi Literary Society were dinner g u e s t s of Alice White. Pink and green covers and n u t cups decorated the tables of f o u r a t which the girls were served. • The dinner was followed by a short business meeting and then the evening was devoted to music and impromptu numbers. Sarah Lacey, Suzanne Schoep and Rose Whelan, alumnae of the society, were g u e s t s at the meeting.

The second door is t h a t of materials. We m u s t put the very best into our lives or we cannot withstand the shocks of life. Rev. Rynbrandt gave a very interesting illustration for this. Down at Leland Standford University, a huge arch w a s built. The plans specified t h a t only t h e very best and solid stone was t o be used. A f t e r the completion of it, everyone believed that nothing could destroy it. A W g came the memorable California earthquake, and the arch crumbled to pieces. Then it was first found out that the contractor had used chips instead of solid stone. Thus we may use chips instead of the solid stone and look fine in the eyes of others f o r a time but we will be found out sooner or later.

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If we a r e successful, the door of cooperation must also swing open. The g a t e of price is one of the essential ones that m u s t swing open in order t o become a success. If one is e a r n e s t enough, he will com-< plete his p'ans regardless of cost. The truly g r e a t men do not figure work in eight hour days but they forget about the hours that they have to work. The world will not look up to a person unless he holds high ideals and remains true to them. One's c h a r a c t e r is the sum total of his convictions. One should remain humble like Christ did, for the way to success is to f o r g e t the reward. Mr. Christian Wa'voord opened the meeting with song service, The Scripture was read by Mr. Cornelius Van Leeuwen. A f t e r a season of sentence prayers, Mr. Arnold Dykhuizen, accompanied by Mr. Cornelius Van Leeuwen, played "In The Garden," " H a v e Thine Own Way Lord." and "Something For J e s u s " on his musical saw. Who ever t h o u g h t such sweet music could come from a saw.

JOB v-.

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Dorian—The Dorians met in their room Friday evening. Devotions were led by Dorothy White and Katherine De J onge led the singing. Katherine Nettinga held the crowd spell-bound when she played a piano solo in her own quiet way. A play, "When Johnny Comes Marching Home," was given by Katherine Ives, M a r g a r e t Kens, Beatrice VanKeulen, and Katherine Fredericks. The F r e s h m a n girls each treated the society with a box of candy. The civil war was supposed to have ended all man purchase, but these girls evidently had to buy their man with candy. A f t e r much laughter and fun, the meeting was adjourned. »

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SOROSIS.

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evening a t their r e g u l a r weekly E M E R S O N I A N . The Emersonians moved into their meeting the Knickerbockers had as spacious new home last Friday It guests about twenty young men % is a beautiful, vine-covered brick from Holland, Christian, and Zeeis a part of our service to those w h o come t o us for land high schools. The p r o g r a m structure situated on River Avenue, their printing requirements. was preceded by a lusty song a t the corner of 12th S t r e e t , facing the park. The Emersonians have service led by John Somsen. Clark Poling gave the p r a y e r . Ed Tell- now obtained one of t h e best F r a ternity houses a t Hope and are man opened the p r o g r a m with an justly proud. I t has a variety of HOLLAND'S FINEST P R I N T E R S informative paper on the subject rooms, many of which can very of "Cancer." Mr. Tellman stressed suitably be made into study rooms. Programs, Calling Cards, Stationery, Fine Papers the importance of prevention in The house is t o be furnished eleNew Location—46 W . 8 t h St. this insidious disease, and enumer- gantly, and an open house will be ated many of the ways in which held some time within the next two miinuininn!innnni»uniMiiiiiiffliiiuwHiiii'jini:iii:iiiini!nniiri'iii prevention may be accomplished. weeks. The second number on the program It was decided a t last Friday's SERVICE QUALITY was a musical treat by Dick Nies- meeting to dispense with the regusink. He played two piano solos, lar program. However the group "A Rhapsody" by Brahms and started the business meeting with "Nocturne" by Chopin. Lewis Scud- some peppy singing under the dider read a paper on the subject, rection of Louis Cotts. Harve Hoff"Choosing a profession," a semi- man then led the fellows in a group humorous discussion in a bum's dia- of cheers t h a t made t h e new hall relect. The last number was a humor sound from top to bottom. A f t e r ' (SERVE IT A N D Y O U P L E A S E ALL) paper by Ivan Johnson entitled. this the fellows settled down to try "How to make love." The informa- and clear up t h e weighty business 1 3 3 a n d 135 F a i r b a n k s A v e . Phone 5470 tion it contained was interesting that had caused itself to be presented. A f t e r a long but spirited busienough but hardly practicable. Court Rylaarsdam acted as critic ness session, the fellows adjourned cr cs to give the house another look now ^ A f t e r the meeting r e f r e s h m e n t s that the moving was completed.

Interest and Courteons Attention

Holland Printing Co.

ARCTIC ICE CREAM

Students Take Notice

Suits, Coats a n d Plain Dresses D r y

Sibylline—The Sibylline Literary Society held its regular meeting in the society room last Friday night. The idea of the p r o g r a m centered about Shakespeare and his works. The life of Shakespeare was given by Sibyl H a r p e r and followed by several Shakespearian spring poems by Sibyl Blair. Sibyl Ketel presented a vocal solo, " H a r k , Hark the Lark," written by Shakespeare. A drama "The Pound of Flesh," distinctly modernized, was presented by Sibyls Blair, Steketee and De Haan. As the last number, a prophecy taken from Macl)eth was given and all perplexing questions of the members of the society were answered. •

But if t h e y smashed t h e saxo- married. were served by t h e f r e s h m e n . When everyone had his fill of coffee and phones, the riot wasn't a t o t a l loss. Drew Seminary drew a large sandwiches, the r e s t of t h e evening "Do you d i c t a t e ? " queries ad. in slice of t h e Wendell f o r t u n e , it is was spent in games, singing, and New York paper. No, indeed; we're permissible t o say so. talking. & Knickerbocker—Last Wednesday • • a

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At the Sorosis meeting on Friday night. Miss Ross gave her much anticipated book review. Since this was the f e a t u r e of the evening, the other members on the program were few. Before the review, Sorosite Herman sang two numbers, and later Sorosite Peeke entertained with two piano selections.

cleaned now

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Sober Street I walked you home. Shall parting seem d r a m a t i c ? There may have been wild s t a r s that stared defeat. Or sullen, storm-packed clouds, lowhung and static— Yours was a sober, residential street.

"1 can't." There was a pause. "Veil," she finally said, "you'll hev to come back tomorrer. Mrs. Goldstein ain't home."

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Rioters in Joliet prison are said to have used band instruments as weapons. Bound to blow their way iriuifflMnimiiiimaura out.

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It's possible the night was drugged "1 beg your pardon," as the lifer with lotus, Candies, Fancy Sundaes, Hot Fudge Sundaes, Hot Chocolate, wrote the governor. Toasted Sandwiches, Gilbert's Chocolates The moon cemented like a churchyard tile Speaking of men of vision in this OPPOSITE TAVERN Against the sodden dark — one did day and generation, don't f o r g e t not notice: the optometrists. Yours was a marble-cool, gray domThe stock of the Boston Bruins, Phone 4656 icile. champion hockey t e a m , is up to What vows we never made were $300. Here's one instance where We clean everything from Hat to Shoe. Suits pressed while never broken, stocks have risen on a " B e a r " maryou wait. Prompt service.—Skilled work. As roote t h a t cannot yield ephem- ket. 11 W. 8th ' Holland, Mich. eral bloom. wmmm The scientist who said t h a t a Was there, my dear, that word we man's energy is worth a cent an left unspoken? hour must have seen some of these Yours was a flood-lit, square, steamheavyweights fight. heated room.

The book which Miss Ross reviewed was "Ardent Adriane" by Lida Rose McCabe. This book is the biography of the tragic, yet strong and inspiring life of Adriane the wife of Lafayette, of RevoluYours was a candid, calm and littionary fame. / Miss Ross' sympathetic interest eral mind: in the historical value of the book Was there some pain unthought of, coupled with the human interest in undefined ? the character of Adriane, resulted —Garrett Oppenheim in a J)ook review which made everyin New York Times. one feel that the meeting had been most benefiicial as well as enjoyaNobody Home ble. One morning the parcel post carrier had a package for a Mrs.^GoldY. W. C. A. DISCUSSES stein, who lives in the outskirts of Brooklyn. He blew his whistle sev"SUMMER P L A N S " eral times and yelled the name of The Y. W. meeting last week was Goldstein ditto, before a voice f r o m opened with a song service in the top floor answered, " Y a a s ? " "A package for M j s . Goldstein," charge of Laurena Hollebrands. A f t e r the devotions led by Betty he said. ^"Will you please come Smith, Olive Peeke entertained us down and sign f o r i t ? " "Wot kinda p e c k a g e ? " the voice with t h e "Nocturne in F M a j o r " by asked. Chopin. "A large one," replied the postJ u l i a Hondelink led the discussion f o r the evening, her topic be- man. - — " F r o m who comes i t ? " she wanting " S u m m e r Plans." She discussed profitable plans for spending the ed to know next. " F r o m a Mr. Stein," yelled the s u m m e r and while all oi them were not remunerative in a money sense, postman. " F r o m whur ?" persisted t h e lady. they were in experience, value to " F r o m California," he told h e r in others, and recreation. She told of w a i t r e s s and governess work, tutor- resigned accents. "Will you please ing, stenography, and clerking as come down and sign f o r i t ? " positions which will help a girl to " W a t ' s in de p e c k a g e ? " she e a r n money f o r h e r next year at asked. college. Chief a m o n g those plans "I can't tell you t h a t , m a d a m , " which did not give cash returns the postman hollered, " I don't were summer school and travel. know." A f t e r the main talk, a group dis"Vou ken't tell me what's in de cussion was held in which other p e c k a g e ? " she repeated m surprise.

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Out Our Way J u s t the other day we wrote a p a r a g r a p h saying t h a t we liked stenographers because they could punctuate and spell. We have received the following letter from one: "Editor, the Gazzettee, Augusta, Kans.—Dear E d : I have j u s t read your wonderful tribute to us stenographers. You don't no how mutch we apreciate this boost as we girls t r y to stick t o g e t h e r even if it takes gum to do it with. Now editor w e no that we all have our f a l t s and us stenogs is no excepshun but when a man s t a n d s up f o r us and points out our good qualities as you done in the gazzettee tonite well it calls f o r a letter of apreciashun such as this is. Consider this as such and I remain, " V e r y t r u l y youra."

Noodles A steward on the Leviathan was asked how he liked his work and replied that he liked it fine, that the tipa were very generous, but that he nearly loat his job on the last trip. It seema that there were several daya of rough weather and in taking a bowl of hot soup to a stateroom ha loat his balance, tripped and poured the contents of the bowl into the lap of an old gentleman aaleep in a deck chair {not what did AiA vou do?' "Oh, MOV And jnat I just tapped the old felloi w on the ideas and experiences were pre"No, madam/' he answered, los- shoulder - and aaid, *1 do hope you ing all that was left of his temper, faal better now air!'"

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WELCOME! STUDENTS OF HOPE!

Y o u a r e i n v i t e d t o u s e t h e B a n k i n g f a c i l i t i e s of

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H I N G A A D D E D TO C O A C H I N G STAFF Named Coach Of Basketball And Football JACK SCHOUTEN TO COACH TRACK AND BASEBALL; OUTLOOK BRIGHT President-elect Wynand Wichers of Hope College made the announcement fast week Thursday through the local papers that the special committee appointed at the last meeting of the Board of Trustees to select a football and basketball coach had chosen Milton L. Hinga of Holland High school. Mr. Hinga, who has spent eight successful years as head of the athletic staff at Holland High, will assume his duties beginning with the football season next fall. He will teach in the history department along with his coaching duties. Jack Schouten, who has been with Hope college for a long time will re"BUD" HINGA main as director of physical education and coach of track and baseball. He will'also render his ser- assured that the college had secured Hinga is a fine Christian gentleman vices as a trainer which he-has done the services of one of the outstand- and has a record for wonderful so very well in the past. ing athletic coaches in the state as sportsmanship. He has won the Mr. Wichers stated that he felt well as a great leader. He said, Mr. hearts of all who know him. As a classroom teacher he has been more than successful, and the committee flimiHfeels that in every way he will be a strong and va'uable addition to the college faculty.

KAZOO GOLFERS self break out in a rash ? TRIM HOPE AT THE Or the Scotchman who carried COUNTRY CLUB his bagpipes to the free air filling station ?' Last Saturday morning a s nature •."Free wheeling" isn't worth anywas just beginning to awaken and thing to Sandy unless they have dew still sparkled on the fareway, free gas to go with it. Hope's golf ^eam filed out to the Also, there's the Scotchman who Holland Country Club's golf course bought a Morris chair to have where they met the classy putters something to fall back on in his from Kalamazoo College. The lodeclining days. cal team was unable to cope with Found a worm in his apple and the seemingly professional playing had fish for supper.—The Pathof the Kazoo men and lost by the finder. score of 21V* to 4%.

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C h t n p u s

Miss Suzanne Schoep spent the week-end at Voorhees Hal. Miss Schoep is an alumna of Hope, who is now teaching in Grandville, Michigan.

Mrs. Hertz, the cook at Voorhees President Wichers stated ThursHall, has been ill for the past five day, "With Hinga and Schouten in days with influenza. charge of athletics, Hope College will have as strong an athletic proMiss Iva Klerk has been ill over gram as any of the Michigan col- the week-end. leges."

o George Painter and Clark Poling T E N N I S TEAM BOWS were in a slight automobile acciTO KALAMAZOO dent last week Neither was injured very seriously. Saturday, May 23, the tennis Prof. Irwin Lubbers, formerly of team was defeated by Kazoo College by the score of 6-1. Playing the English Department of Hope, without the services of Capt. Van visited Holland during the past Leeuwen and I. Decker, the team week-end. played creditably and the matches Miss Louise Kieft's father died were much closer than the scores early last Friday morning. Mr. may indicate. In the singles Gordon Alexander Kieft had bee^i ill for several lost to Gibson by the scores of 6-1, months. All the friends of Miss 6-1; Smith of Kazoo defeated J. Kieft express their deep symptahy Wiegerink 0-2, 7-5; Muilfenburg in her bereavement. lost to Travis 6-4, 6-4; and G. WiegMiss Margaret Reus visited Reverink fell before Hartweather 6-2, erend and Mrs. Hekhuis of Grand6-4; and Hanks defeated Moran 6-1, ville, Michigan, over Saturday and 6-0. In the doubles Albreight and Sunday. Vivian Behrmann accomHotat were defeated by Hope's panied her. number one team, composed of Alexander and J . Wigerink by the Sunday afternoon Miss Connie scores of 6-4, 6-2, while J . Wigerink Cook's sister Violet, visited her at and Zandstra lost to Wools and Mc Voorhees Hall. Kee, 4-6, 6-1, 6-1.

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Wee Draps o* Scotch Then there was the Scotchman who built his air castles out of second hand material from the hard times of 1930. Have you heard of the Scotchman who found a box of Cuticura salve and then tried to make him-

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Several Hope alumnae had a house-party at Lake Michigan, over the past week-end. Miss Dorothy Mulder of SpVing Lake was the hostess. Dr. A. P. Peeke spent the weekend in Holland with his sister, Miss Oive Peeke. Dr. Peeke is a physician of Volga, South Dakota, who is now taking post-graduate work at the Chicago School of Medical Research.

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The score for the match were as He Missed It follows: Marshall d. Paalman 93 An old retired f r a m e r lived next to 85. iSerier was defeated by Gerto a golf links and was friendly isin 88 to 85. Miller of Kazoo lost with many of the members. For a to Meengs 101 to 103. Dilno d. long time they tried to induce him Friesma 100 to 95. Heath d. Scholten 5 up and 4 to play while Mrg. Becker playing way off form lost to nauflmrmnaiuaanflfiju Smith 4 up 3 to play. The Hope team learned a lot of golf from the Kazoo team and now with two weeks before another match they will be able to put in practice what they have earned and be all set for their next opponent. you save here,

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Hinga, who is known state-wide as "Bud", was graduated from Kalamazoo college in 1923. He participated in three sports and was a member of several M. I. A. A. conference championship teams. He came to Holland High school in the fall of 1923 and has turned out clean-cut, scrappy athletes moulded into winning teams. Three of his football elevens lost only one game a season over nine-game schedules. nMnm Jack Schouten, who is loved by the students on Hope's campus as a clean personalityr-will have much of his extra work taken from his hands. For a number of years he has been seeking assistance in the Hope athletic program without avail.

t o join the club, but he resisted their invitation. Finally, however, he gave in, joined the club, and presented himself f o r instruction in the game. They explained the uses of the various clubs to him, a f t e r telling him that the object was to hit the little white ball and make it drop into the cup. As they gathered about the old man he took his driver and hit the ball an awful wallop. It sailed away out of sight. They hunted for it for a time, and a t last found it lying by pure chance, six inches from the cup. They assembled about the old man to congratulate him on his wonderful first shot. He looked down at the ball and said, "Gosh, I missed it."

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Profile for Hope College Library

05-27-1931  

05-27-1931  

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