Boost the Lecture Course
$!)» g n r b o r
BUY A N
Volume XXXVII Hope College, Holland, Michigan. O c t 5 1927
CLASSES FROLIC AT PARTIES HELD AFTER BIG PULL HAPPY SOPHS AND GAME FROSH HAVE BIG TIME AT RESORTS Miss Agnes Bulkema, '25, and the Rev. W. R. Angus were married In Amoy, ChTna, on July 5. 1927. Only members of the mission were present besides the American Consul, the Hon. J . R. Putman. and his wife. Miss R u t h Broekema. '22. acted as bridesmaid, and Mr. William Vander Meer. '20. as best man. Rev. H. J. Voskull performed the ceremony. The bridal couple spent their honeymoon In Charlgchow.
Dean J. Freeman Pyle of Marquette University. Milwaukee. Wisconsin, has announced the selection of William H. Ten Haken. *17, as a member of the faculty of Northwestern University, to take charge of the courses In real estate. With the cooperation of members of the Milwaukee Real Estate Board. Prof. Ten Haken will have charge of courses In property management a n d ftierchandlslng, fundamentals of real estate practice and city planning, and real estate financing and appraisals. Mr. Ten Haken wafl Instructor In mathematics at Hope College from 1019 to 1021. Ho received a master of art degree from the University of Wisconsin In 1024. When the Institute for Research In Land Economics and Public Utilities changed Its affiliation from the University of Wisconsin to Northwestern Unlvcnslty. he went to the latter Institution as research assistant. Miss Florence Dulmes. '27, and Mr. TenHaken were married on August 17, at the home of the bride In Adell, Wisconsin.
Our sympathy Is extended to Mr. Eldred C. Kulzenga. *18. whose wife recently died In Hackley hospital, Muskegon, Michigan. A son and two daughters. In addition to t h e husband. survive. Mr. Kulzenga Is a pastor In a Presbyterian church In Rockway. N. Y.
Miss Katherlne I. Schmld, '21, was married to Mr. T. Elliot Weler, '26, on August 18, at the home of the bride's parents. In Holland. Michigan. The Rev. Anthony Meengs. '22. performed the ceremony: Miss Lillian Schmld. '27. being bridesmaid, and Mr. Gerard Pool, '26. the groom's attendant. Mr| Weler received a degree of master of arts last June from the University of Michigan, where he had received a scholarship, and this year he has received a fellowship there, and will continue his studies for a* doctor's degree.
Rev. George D. LaOg, '21, and Mrs. Laug sailed from San Francisco for Japan on September 6. Mr. Laug was ordained a missionary at Coopersvllle, Michigan.' about two months ago. He ' will be the missionary pastor of the Coopersvllle Reformed church. Mr. Laug has opent three years In educational work In the Orient, and Mrs. Laug has engaged In missionary work In South America'. They will live In Saga. Japan, for Che first year. o Dr. Otto Vander Velde, '15, physician In Holland, Michigan, recently had an article published In the "Better Personal Health Magazine," a magazine published by the Gorgas Memorial which deals with tropical and preventive medicines. Mr. Vander Velde worked In a large hospital In Detroit. Michigan, before coming to Holland. 4—o Under the auspices of the Interdenominational Committee of the Central West for Missions, Mrs. Garret Hondellnk, nee Grace Hoekje, '03, taught in three schools of missions this summer. From June 20 to 25 she taught In t h e Illinois—Missouri School of Missions at Greenville College, Greenville, Illinois: from June 37 to July 4 at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin: and July 25 to August 2 a t Winona, I n dlana. She also spoke for the two Boards of Foreign Missions of the Reformed church in America at the Denominational Rally held a t t h e International Christian Endeavor Convention at Cleveland, on July 6.
SENIORS AT C0UNTRYCLUB Rrdured Class Of JunlorH Feast At Jenison Park Inn According to the regular custom, Hope classes held their parties ailffr Friday's pull. Junior revelers, out In goodly number, made merry by feasting and play Friday evening at a class party, held at Jenlson Park. I t was the customary affair, taking place annually on the evening following the FreshmanSophomore "Pull," and coming as it did at the end of a one-wtvk taste of real college work. It had the air of being a happy reaction and a tdmpdrary solace t o ( work-beset students. Remnants of excitement were kept over from the "Pull" and the spirits of all present rose as the dcHclous meal progressed. Music furnished part of the program. The rendition of a reading by Miss Ethel Heneveidt. a member of the Sophomore class of last year, met with the keen appreciation of all. Following the supper the time passed quickly In the playing of games and it was the general opinion t h a t the evening was well-spent. Supplying In pep and class unity what they have lost In numbers, the Juniors were able to make this party c succcss. Those left to carry on do so together and with spirit. The Sophomore class celebrated it's pull victory In royal fashion at the T,nlcfgid*> I n r . A fine dinner was served by the committee headed by Lois De Wolfe, and assisted by Evelyn Eteketee, Lois Brouwer, Edith Damson, Warren De Free and Herbert Jensen. Kasten's Melody Men provided a fine brand of music throughout the evening. The boys covered themselves V/ith glory by their remarkable achievement of the afternoon In the face ot heavy odds, were congratulated on all sides. Maurice Marcus, President of the class, presided at the entertainment that followed. Miss Barkema of tbe faculty proved to be most a gracious chaperon, and all agreed t h a t the class of 1030 had again enjoyed itself to the utmost. Last Friday evening, at Macatawa Hotel—the class of 1931 held Its first class party. From the start a wonderful closs spirit predominated—going far to contribute to the life of the party and the development of an "esprit de corps." The party was started with a bang —when George Damon, one of Hope's popular alumni led a number of songs and cheers. After a sumptuous banquet prpeared by Mrs. Hub Boone of the Ladles' Aid of the Thrld church, an Impromptu entertainment was given, A style show, presided over by Vice president Wlnegarden, Included some rather alarming prognostications as to the future dress among mankind. The stars of this revue included Lester Exo as "Tlllle The Toller", Miss Lois Keppel, Miss Margaret Westveer, Miss Luclle Walvoord, Miss R u t h Bolhuls and Miss TUlie Massellnk. All prizes for grace, beauty and charm were unanimously voted to Mr, ? Exo. Not all was nonsense however—for all enjoyed the piano solos of Ivan Stringer and Cornelius Koopman, Their ivory work contributed much towards the rounding out of a very effective program. One hundred and thirty present—! Great work "Frosh". The "dignified" Hope Seniors held a delightfully informal party at the Holland Country club Friday evening to celebrate the victory of t h e class they sponsored. The fact t h a t the members of the class of *28 are by this time so well acquainted tfhd t h a t this was probably one of their last parties together made the evening's festivities even more successful than thoee of former years. A delicious dinner was served by a committee whose culinary skill was greatly appreciated by their class* I c o n f l n u e d on ' P a j r a f
Number 34 NEW APPOINTMENTS FILL •28 MILESTONE VACANCIES
HERE THEY COME!
Y. M.-Y. W. UNITE IN WELCOME TO HOPESTUDENTS
Business worries of the 1028 MUeotone have been placed upon the shoulders of George Kllley. according to the decision of the Sophomore class at a meeting of last week. This was a special election to fill a vacancy in the office of business manager of the annual. Paul Van Ess carried the election last spring, but since he Is now In attendance at MIddlebury College he could not ret u r n to assume the duties of his office.
CARNEGIE HALL HOLDS MASS OF HAPPY STUDENTS AND FRIENDS
ALL COLLEGE AFFAIR Program And Eats End Evening of "Pleased To Meet You" 's "How Are You" 's
Other vacancies In the staff were filled by the following appointments: Associate editor, Marjory Du Mez: Humor editor. Irving Tucker: Typist, Ida Townaend.
Welcome Is Given By Y. M. Members Is A n n u a l A f f a i r Campus men received the glad hand of friendship from (he college Y. M. C. A. at a social meeting held In Chapel last week Tuesday evening. The new men received their first taste of the "Y" and Incidentally of its well known pie a la mode. Pres. Robert Richie led the devotlonals and spoke a few words to the fellows. Prof. Harry Hager gave a short talk In which he mentioned three specific things which the "Y" offered—Christian fellowship, friendship. and a weekly "quiet hour" for thought. Genuine Interest wiuj awakened in the meeting and the " f u n " part of the program met with tte approval of the fellows. Group contests in cheering and whistling furnished a great deal of amusement to the onlookers; Prof. Hager wlt'i calculating Judgment rendered the decision and designated the wl nners. This "Y" reception Is an annual affair, held with the purpose of gelting bettor acquainted with the neW men at school. On the ampus students meet as upperclassmen, sneering Sophs, and green-capped Frosh, but at "Y" they meet each other as fellows only. Irrespective of class or station. As such it welcomes all.
The doctor didn't make a very good Job of R u t h Kenneil's tonsils lost year, so last Saturday she had to go back to have them 'tended to again I o And more hard times. We were all surprised to see Hazel Albera at the Senior class party with a sprained ankle. We hope It will soon recover, Hazel.
Voorhees girls certainly enjoy serenades. The Praters and Knlcks have already started them. The girls wish they'd come again.
Margaret Otte and Roxle Holdane don't malnd a bit how hard it rains. They got caught in a downpour on the Zeeland road, but merely laughed at each other as they got to look more and more like drowned rats I
The student body proudly Haunting their orange badges of identity, gathered in Carnegie Hall on Wednesday evening for the annual Y. M.
SOPHS COOL FROSH BY WINNING ANNUAL PULL AT BLACK RIVER OLDER CLASS T I G S HEAVY MEN THRU WATER IN GREAT VICTORY "Heavef All together, heave! Here they come. The first man Is in the water!" Such were the shouts heard on the Soph's side a t the annual Soph-Frosh tug-of-war staged on Black River a t Waverley Yards. Friday afterrioon. Sept. 30, 1027, Weather conditions were Ideal. For the first time in six days, the clouds disappeared enough to let the sun shine through. The heavy rains had caused the river to rlae above Ha normal depth, and In doing so nad stirred u p the mud so t h a t the water was aa thick as pea soup. The air was cold and invigorating after tbr rainy equinoctial season. Just right for putting more pep and nthuslasm Into an already excited crowd. At three o'clocic college students and townpeople began to collect about the ancient war scene. As this event is always watched with keen Interest by the entire city, it drxws an unusually large crowd. The spectators. this year, did not number as many as In previous fights, but were more peppy. The air seemed saturated with excitement. About threethirty students from the hlgh-8. hool and lower grades swarmed m aJter classes which were excused early. The Frosh were all assembled cn the south side of the river, yelling and flaunting their new banner In the faces of the Sophs. But M e r e was the Soph's banner? Didn't they have a banner? What's the matter? As these question? ran through the crowd, everyone looked Inquiringly at the Soph's side. Suddenly u p shot their red and gray banner accompanied by lusty ahouts. The eyes of the Frosh nearly popped out. Where did they get that banner? The Frosh well knew the cause of the delay, for In the morning some of their smart bunch went to Brink's Book Store to
I t was the common talk previous to the fight, t h a t the Sophs didn't have a chance. Soi^e were willing to wager t h a t the heavy Freshmen team would pull the light Sophs out of their holes at the first heave, but there wasn't a time when the Sophs didn't have the situation well in hand. Although the Sophs were grttlng the worst end in the campus fights, nevertheless, they are now the undisputed conquerors of the year. We all hope t h a t the sting of this defeat will be a lesson to all overconfident Frosh.
Hope Badly Beaten In First Game Against Albion's Experienced Eleven playing a halfback position was for-
INTENSE HEAT SAPS RESISTANCE OF ROTH TEAMS IN STRUGGLE
ced to leave the game on account of
Playing in ideal baseball weather
Through some* smart field running
with a torrled sun sending hot rays
by the Albion backfield. Albion scored
creating a hot, muggy atmosphere Yes. Bill Tuttle was In Holland the past week end. He must like "Hope" better than he does "Rush."
get their banner. While there they also managed by hook or crook, to get their hands on the new Soph banner, which had not yet been colled for. This p u t the Sophs In a bad way. but they were not to be outdone. A few stepped In a big car and sped to St. Joseph where they bad one made, and returned again In time for the pull. The Frosh will have to pay for the banner which they took, bccause the Soph's don't have to pay for something they didn't receive. At four o'clock the teams were ready to go. Both sides began rooting for their teams but at the sound of the whistle by referee. Jack Schoutcn, a certain tenseness seemed to grip the crowd. For the first half-hour the Sophs did no pulling, but waited and saved their strength for th® crucial moment. As the whistle blew for both teams to stand u p to pull, Clint Cole, the Sophomore coach, gave the signal for a quick heave, thereby getting the first good pull which started the over confident Freshmen coming. It was merely a matter of time before the Frosh went through the river, and the Sophs reigned victorious. The Sophomores in their frenzy of excitement grasped the rope and dragged it thru the town holding up traffic everywhere and causing a general commotion for about a half an hour. Then it slowly died away and they disbanded to prepare for their class parties.
the Albion college football team defeated the Hope eleven at Albion last Saturday, 31 to 0. Spectators viewed
an injury received in the ribs.
tempt for the extra point was u n successful. With five minutes left to play in the first half. Coach Parker sent in his reserves to replace his
Several alumni were on the campus last week. Grace DeWolf who Is entrlng Presbytrlan hospital, Jim De Free, Marlon De Young and Ray Gowcns who are medical students at Rush.
straw hats replaced the newly bought
weary team, and also to f u r t h e r wear
Some of the Hope men didn't want to be outdone Wednesday night when so many of the grils were introducing their "little sisters" and so they adopted "little brothers" for the occasion.
Frank Brokaw and "Abo" Potta seem to be much happier this year. Dorothy Ehle and Anne Buth are the cause!
out the tiring Hope eleven.
favorable climatic conditions for the
The fighting Hope eleven took the
game good football was displayed by
field In the second half in a manner
which brought forth commendation
played spirited ball, with the play
from more t h a n one spectator.
less erratic and smoother than was
only six days' pratice, being a green
expected when Referee Fisher blew the
team without a reserve outfit, Hope
whistle to commence play.
was fighting a game battle.
Assistant Coach Parker of Albion,
Parker started the last half with t h e
directed the activities in the absence
of Coach Bud Daugherty, and sent in
promptly went through the line and
his first team which waa held score-
around the end in great fashion and
Isss by the lighter and gallarft Hope
brought the ball to the ten yard line.
eleven for the first quarter.
At this point the Albion first itrlng-
I t was
The faculty as well as the students Joined in the evening's festivities. A goodly number of them stood in the receiving line, with the presidents of the Y. M. and the Y. W., extending the hand of welcome t o the old and new students alike. The interest which the instructors* show adds much to the success of an all-college function of this kind. After everyone had had a chance to meet everyone else. Bob Ritchie, the president of the Y. M., opened the program with a short prayer, followed by a few words of wclcome, and a message from the Association Union. Stanley De Free then favored us with a vocal solo. This was bucceeded by a word from the Y. W. president. Helen Zander. The rest cf the program consisted of a reading by Oscar Holkeboer, a saxaphone solo by Elmer Den Herder, a piano solo by Marjory Du Mez, and lastly a short talk from Professor Hager. After singing "In t h a t dear old town of Holland .Michigan," in the real Hope way. Bob announced that part of the program with which he had been tantalizing us for some minutes past. All were perfectly willing to ascend the platform to receive their share of the good things provided. A few cheers closed the evening and all went home to slumber, assured of the fact t h a t it had been well worthwhile. For the new acquaintances were many and the pleasure one not to be soon forgotten.
POST-GRADUATE MAN DRAWS ARTISTIC CUTS
in the second quarter b u t the a t -
the contest in shirt-sleeves and old
Both Albion and Hope
Above the m u r m u r of voices, could be heard a few of the favorite phrases, "hello," or "good evening," (both with about an equal following according to the best statistics available) "Glad to see you bock" and What, did you do this summer?" All these were exceedingly popular. However. among the girls, the same s t a t istics show t h a t the palm of popularity needs m u s t go to "Have you met my little sister?" for all the upper classwomen and some sophomores as well were acting as big sisters to all the new girls upon the campus . Perhaps we missed the distinguishing mark of t h a t popular spring time color but since It was a typical fall evening, it might have been slightly out of plaoe. Anyhow t h a t is not the only way of distinguishing the frosh.
fedoras for the day. Despite the u n -
and Y. W. c. A. reception. As one entered the room a scene of gayety greeted him, gay dresses, gay voices, and gay faces. I t was the by-word of the evening, even to the bright orange and blue streamers which danced merrily overhead, seemingly In rebellion against the fasteners which held them in place.
in this initial period t h a t NetUnga
(Contlnued on Pagt 4>
Much curiosity and no little admiration has been expressed i n regard to the artistic cuts found at the heading of the Anchor's various departments. They are the contribution of Mr. Abe Pott of the clas* of '27, who is doing post-graduate work prior to his entrance a t Rush Medical school later in the year. An operation for appendicitis prohibited his entrance this fall. Mr. P o t t has shown both original and technical ability in the figures which adorn the alumni column, t h e athletic department campus news, the editorial page, and humor. Such painstaking effort on the part of one of our alumni certainly merits our sincere appreciation. Best o' Luck, Abel o — The Rev. Willis O. Hoekje, '04. has elected principal of Steele emy, at Nagasaki, Japan. He sscretary of the Japan the
THE ANCHOR SubBorlptlon.
W h i l e you are waiting to start a savings account, you arc losing the interest that your money would earn deposited on a savings account in this good bank. D o n ' t delay opening an account any longer. Come in today and get a savings book.
StaJJ Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors
J o h n Mulder Agnes Tysse, Lester Bossard
Business StaJJ Business Mgr.—Garry De Konlng. Ass't Business Mgr.-—Norrls Van Duren Circulation Manager—Howard Sluyter; Assistant—William Heydorn
Peoples State Bank Holland, Mich.
Reporters Head Reporter—Harm Bloemers. Reporters—Eleanor Ver Wey, Russel Smith, Raymond Steketee. Ray Spoelstra
Last Friday saw the Freshmen and Scphomore classes struggle for supremacy in the annual tug-of-war across Black River. This affair; which draws town and college attention, has much in it which is to be commended. The pull at Hope College provides a sane outlet for the supposed hostility existing between the two lower classes. The average American college is the scene of class rushes, during the fall of the year, which commonly take a goodly toll of injuries and deaths. This physical danger is reduced to a minimum in the pull. Besides being a safe form of competition, it is also marked as being one which places no check on the student desire for struggles. There is the rivalry of class yells, the usual attempt at seizing class banners, the vieing of class coaches, the physical spirit of each class concentrated in the tugging of twenty men on each side and the final dash of banner-holders to safety. All this we say is to be wholly praised in the sane and safe struggle for class supremacy. o
Older t h a n the Law—A salesmanlike looking Inspector was surprised to find a dirty roller towel In the washroom. Indignantly he said to the landlord: "Don't you know t h a t It has been against the law for years to p u t up a roller towel In this state?" "Sure, I know It." replied the proprietor. "but no ex-post facto law goes in Kansas, and t h a t there towel was put u p ' before the law was parked."—Topeka Capital. O— The Elep, Some Ant—The American truth-teller was in form. "Talking of ants," he said, "we've got 'em as big as crabs horns, which they use as lances, charging each other like ravages." "They don't compare with the ants I raw In the Far East," said an incffcnrive individual near by. "The natives have trained them as beasts of burden. One of 'em could trail a ton load for miles with ease. They worked willingly, b u t occasionally they turned on their attendants and killed them." But this was drawing the long bow a little too far. "I say. old chap." said a shocked vclce from the corner, "what sort of ants were they?" "Eleph-ants." replied the inoffenfrtve individual.—London Tit-Bits. o Lawless Proceed'ng—The teacher was giving the class a lecture on "gravity." "Now. children." she said, "it Is the law of gravity that keeps us on this earth." "But please, teacher," Inquired one small child, "how did we stick on before the law was passed?"—The Tattler (London),
T H E Y. R E C E P T I O N
Nearly everyone who attended the Y reception Wednesday night will admit that there was something lacking in spirited enthusiasm and in the warmth of reception. Even the temperature of the hall did not lend to t h e comfort of the group, for while the song was sung— "When the wind is in the Palm trees," the young ladies were shivering in their formal gowns. Every member on the program did well, but the type of program was not well suited for a college reception. Religion has a most important place on this campus, but at a college reception this spirit of seriousness and reverence should not be cast over a group to dampen their youthful spirit of exuberance and fun. "There is a time to be merry and there is a time to be sad; There is a time to dance and a a time not to dance." A college reception should not be a prayer meeting. The very spirit of the occasion should be one of joyful fun and warm friendliness. A former doctor of divinity on Hope's faculty has suggested that the reception take the form of a college dance under faculty supervision. I am sure this suggestion would be enthusiastically endorsed by the majority of the student body. It may break the old college tradition, it may shock a few conservatives, but isn't it worth while to give it a fair trial? Someone might say that since some of the students can t dance—there will be hut a small attendance. At any rate, it wouldn't be worse than it is now, for many stay away because of the "dog time." Almost every college in America holds a dance as a reception to the freshmen, because it is very apparent—that this is the best method of "mixing" and making new acquaintanceships and friendships. It is more informal and less stiff than the usual introduction, etc. If the reception last Wednesday had been a ('ance, the low temperature of the hall (at any rate) would not have been so noticeable and might perhaps been even agreeable. Whether or not —the next freshman reception will be a dance or not— involves no gieat moral issue. It is simply a matter of expediency. RUSH!
One week has passed since the opening of school. The seven days have been filled with the word; R U S H for any Hope freshman who was interested in affiliating himself with a college club. The condition has been one of great sport for active society members. There is a definite thrill in this competition for the "cream of the campus." However, it would seem that rushing can be commended on that basis only. Last spring, the Anchor took a definite stand for the adoption of definite rules and regulations for the election of society members. A deadlock prevented the action. From all appearances, no practical plan could ever be proposed. But the societies have again passed thru a year of the rushing, and the Anchor query is: Was the plan satisfactory? If societies have been disappointed, now is the time to find some system similar to the one which worked two years ago. If the freshmen, are dissatisfied with it, they can do much to change the system. Shall we retain the unfair system?
Also like a Pish—Dick's awfully poetical. When I accepted him he said he felt like an immigrant entering a strange country." Donna—"Well, so he was!" Bella—"An immigrant, why?" Donna—"Wasn't he Just 'landed'?" —London Mail.
Great Head—Mr. Gassam—"Yes. I suppose I can claim to be a financial r.uccess. and Just think, I started business with a shoestring." Miss Green—"Mercy! It's genius! A man who could get anybody to buy one shoestring couldn't help b u t succced."—Boston Transcript. o Somewhat, but not Quite—A little fellow was learning from his aunt r.bout Grant, Lee. and other famous leaders of the Civil war. "Is t h a t the came Grant we pray to in church?" he Inquired innocently. "Pray to in church? You are mistaken. dear," said the aunt. "No, I'm not," he insisted, "for during service we always say, 'Grant, we beseech Thee, to hear us'."—Boston Transcript. o Single Holiness—Tim—/'How are you getting along at home while your wife's away?" Jim—"Pine. I've reached the height of efficiency. I can p u t on my socks now from either end."—American Mutual Magazine.
LINDT'R ECHO By Nick Prakken Though the shouting and cries for the "pioneei'* of the air have somewhat faded in t h e distance: the strong feeling of hero worship, for the noteable "W e" is still foremost in the hearts of everyone. . It is true t h a t through his achievement, Lindy has set the world on fire with the desire to connect foreign countries by air as well as by sea. However, there are years of experiment and experiences to be gained before travel by air can be commercialized. The sad fate of the Dole* fiyers and the too numerous other' would be heroes have brought a b o u t this realization. Lindy has not only achieved & name and a fortune for hlmselL. b y crossing the Atlantic, b u t he h » . also realized the close connectlor* betwemi Science and the outside realm. Fbr It is to the Inductor compass ttlat Lindy pays his homages. The pioneer earth taductor compass as it Is called Is very simply constructed. However t h e principle of It Is based upon one of the Important fundamnetals of nature, namely the magnetic lines of force. T ^ e small generator sets up an electrical field which In t u r n holds the Indicator of the compass In constant • relationship with the magnetic lines : ot force. Thus enabling Capt. Llndi
A Detail Overlooked—A pressure of 15 pounds on this wire bumper throws out the clutch, applies the brakes, cuts off the ignition and blows the horn.—Prom the Scientific American. I t seems to do about everything except take charge of the body.—Detroit Motor News. o Hying Start—An old yokel saw a motor-car for the first time in his life.' I t came dashing up t h e main street and disappeared in a cloud of dust. "Well," said the yokel, "the horses must ha' bin goin* a good speed when they got loose f r o m t h a t carriage."—Brisbane Mail. f—o Priends Again—An inquisitive old lady was always asking the minister questions. One day the persistent lady asked, "Mr. . can you please tell me the difference between Cherubim and Seraphim?" The minister thought deeply for a minute or two and then quietly replied. "Well they had a difference, madam, b u t they have made It up."—The Christian Advocate (New York).
An Ignorant Bunch—A regular reader sends this one, the origin unknown: The prosecuting attorney had encountered a somewhat difficult witness. Pinally he asked the man if he was acquainted with any of the men on the Jury. "Yes, sir." announced the witness, "more than half of them." "Are you willing to swear t h a t you know more t h a n half of them?" demanded t h e lawyer. "Why, if It comes to that. I ' m willing to swear t h a t I know more t h a n all of them put together," came the emphatic reply.—The Christian Advocate (New York).
Hoekstra's Ice Cream Cream of Uniform Quality Phone 2212
65 East 8th St.
For Ladies and Gentlemen HOLLAND
LAST TIME TO NIGHT
MARION NIXON in
"THE CHINESE PARROT" Add*d—Passing the Jonses—M. G. M. News THURSDAY. Oct. 6 - 7 FRIDAY CONRAD NAi;EL and MARY McAVOY in
"SLIGHTLY USED" Added-Second Hundred Years—News-Review MATINEE AND NIGHT
SATURDAY, Octobers RIN-TIN in
"JAWS OF STEEL" Added - Comedy—News—Soft Soap
3 GORGEOUS ACTS-VAUDEVILLE MONDAY, OCT. 10-KXTRA ADDED ATTKACTN MONDAY NIGHT
They'll Be Surprised—It is proposed to make pramphone records of speeches made by present-day statesman, for the benefit of coming generations. I t is Just as well that posterity should know what we have had to p u t up with.—Punch (London).
Repaid in Kind—"Now I've had my revenge." said the shoe-shop proprietor to his friend, as a customer left. "Revenge? How so?" "Well, the young lady who Just went out is a telephone operator. I gave her the wrong number."—London Opinion. —o
BIG COUNTRY STORE NIGHT Also—Lew Cady with Aileen Pringle in
"ADAM and EVIL" A d d e d - Wisecrackeri-News—Soaring Wings TUESDAY
WEDNESDAY THURSDAY, RED GRANGE in
Poor Originals—We can understand t h e average New Yorker's indifference t o the theater If Gotham theatergoers are compelled to witness the performances of what, on t h e road, are advertised as "the original New York cast." Buffalo Express. o When a man makes his mark In Germany, he doesn't make much.— New York Evening Mall.
bcrgh to guide his Ryan Monoplane with Infinite preclseness.
Oct. 1 1 , 1 2 . 1 3
"THE RACING RONEO" Added—Comedy and Uni. News
EXTRA ADDED ATTRACTION THURSDAY NIGHT ONLY
" T H E BARREL OF FUN" Also " T H E MOVA KID" with Bob Steele. Added—Tanks of the W a b a s h - K i n o g r a m s FRIDAY
Going Down—"Oh, yes." said Mrs. Gadgett, proudly, "we can trace our ancestors back to—to—well, I don't know exactly who, b u t we've been descending for c e n t u r i e s . " — B o s t o n Transcript.
"STRAIGHT S H O O T I N G " Added Comedy and Blake of Scotland Yards No. 9 MONDAY
Oct. 1 0 - 1 1
" T H E GOLDEN SNARE" Added—Comedy—Kinogrami—Pawns and Queens
PAHS DRY CLEANERS EAST SIXTH STREET
Though Llndy's flight marks a new era In the flying fleld It also marks a period of disaster: for like every other fleld It Is calling upon the sac-
rifice of h u m a n lives in order t h a t the necessary knowledge of long distance flying may be secured.
the numerous catastrophes which have overtaken some of these Courageous aviators: we find the magazines appealing to the people and the gove r n m e n t to forbid further attempts of long distance flying, u n t i l a safer and more efficient means of aviation may be obtained.. Thus we again flnd the realm calling upon the scientists and Inventors to aid In t h e progress of the nation. In comparing our college days with Llndy's flight we flnd a striking similarity. This spirit of our college days may well be compared to Llndy's good ship—The Spirit of St. Louis. We, may well be compared to the Inductor compass, as a source of direction for t h a t "Spirit"; for are we not pulling strong like t h e magnetic lines of force to hold t h a t "Spirit" In the proper place? If we are not, then It Is u p to us t o change our ways and to help hold the good ship—The Spirit of Hope at an even
Holland, Michigan Let "Flick" do it.
NEW FALL SHOES Enterprise Shoe Store Snappy
B. H. WILLIAMS JEWEL' R
Successor to W. R. STEVENSON 24 East 8th St.
Parker Fomtain Pens and Fine Watch Repairing
Page T h r w
Campus News "The Pllgrlmfl" have returned from a summer of wandering about the country and are all comfortably settled In their home for another nine months. Amidst the rolling of bureaus. beds, tables and other perrnnal articles we were able to flnd out how they spent their summer. Eleven decided not to roam from home while they were required to be away. Peter De Rulter—Manager Fremont Salting Station. H. J. Heinz Co., Ptemont, Michigan. Edgar De Graff—Agriculturist. UlDter Park. N. Y. John Moedt—Draftsman, Leonard Refrigerator Co., Grand Rnpids M'.ch. r James McCarroll—foreman. Brine room. Waupun Coming Co Waupun. Wis. Neil McCarroll—Chief Cook, Hartford Canning Co. Hartford. Mich. John Tysse—Manager. West Olive and Harlem Receiving Stations. H. J. Heinz Company. West Olive, Mich. William Hughes—Director, Sterling
Receiving Station. Sterling, Mich.
H. J. Heinz Co
Donald Hicks—Distributing Agent, Atlantic Refining Co. Altoona, Penn. Alfred Bentall—Accountant, Grand Rapids Store Equipment Co. Grand Rapidu, Mich. Donald Wade—Inspector, Linoleum rugs. Armstrong Cork Co. New Brunswick, N. J. Robert Ritchie—Foreman. Plttct Construction Co. Paterson, N. J . Clarence Diephouse—W o o d tier. Brunswick-Balkc-Collendar Co. Muskegon, Mich. William De Haan—Warm Friend Tavern. Holland, Mich. Clarence Van der Kolk—Salesman. North Ridge Brush Co. Drenthe, Mich. Richard Van Der Kolk—Agrlcul turlst. Vulga. South Dakota. Floyd H e y d o r n—Inspector, Bin room. Belmont Band and Gravel Co. Belmont, Mich. Howard Sluyter—Inspector, Hopper room. Belmont Sand and Gravel Co. Belmont, Mich.
employee; if you can successfully manage your own "corporation" you need not worry about your ultimate success In college."—Oak Leaves.
Exchanges Dr. S. Nettlnga from the Western Thcoloylcal Seminary gave the opening address at Central College, Pella. Iowa. His subject was "Why Students Come to C. U. I.
——o One of v^e things that gave Louis the Sixteenth a pain In the neck was the guillotine.—Thorntonlte. —f o The University of Delaware Is again sponsoring a Foreign Study Group for the fifth year. Students • will go to France for a year to study In various universities there under the special tutorship of assigned professors. Courses will be given at the UnlversNy of Paris, Nancy, Sorbonne and various other Inatltutlons.
o The "fake" newspaper which was being sold on the opening day at Yale proved to be a monjy making scheme. Large headlines said that the dramatic coach had been reappointed due to student protest. The staff of the Yale Daily News seized 800 of the papers when the fallacy was learned. w-o
At Alma the test given to the freshmen class is called the "Student Aptitude Test."
The ban on dancing is again being enforced at Ohio Northern University which prohibits any student from dancing or any organization or persons from giving a dance under penalty of expulsion.
o Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, noted educator and health authority has written an article In the September Good ITouKCkeeplng about the popularity of small colleges. He emphasized the advantage of intimate contact between teachers and students.
The Northeastern News tells us that the class of 1928 of the Conncctlut Agricultural college will have to pay $5,000 damages to a student who suffered injuries in a hazing act.
/l f*\TIO\ SMDf ixsnwiioH-
nneyvQ DEPARTMFNT STORES
L!c Sure To Set Our New
Coats The early arrivals are charming — modish — warm — and inexpensive.
Women Misses Juniors
'24.75 It is wise to s h o p early for a winter coat — when ass o r t ments arc most varied.
After the "Pull" was over Friday, we heard that one of the members ol the • Frosh" team thought that every time the Junior coaches called heave, he was pushing the rope.
We must congratulate the coaches and members of the Sophomore team. The rythmn in their heaving was not only perfect but the most deadly that we have wen since our sojourn on the campus.
In the way of Innovations we have with us on the campus this year "Noisy" De Cook and "Drafty" Burggraaff."
For Your Next Hair Cut I
' White Cross Barbers
o Statistics gathered by an Iowa college over a period of twenty-flve years disclose the startling facts as follows: Those students who worked their way entirely through school are averaging $10,000 per year; those who had half their way paid are averaging from $5,000 to $7,000 per year, while those who had all their way paid are averaging $3,000 per year.—Columbia City Post.
The sophomore class of Stanford University Is In great danger of becoming bankrupt due to the hllarlousness of its members. It now owes its alma mater the small sum of $600 for smashing windows, balustrades and so on. -o— Four senior cadets at West Point have recently been suspended for hazing freshmen. This Is the first enforcement of discipline in ten years for this offense.
o Better with Age—Some of this news Is two weeks old. but that Just makes It stronger.—Plalnfield Correspondence of the Magnolia (Ark.) News.
College life should teach the fundamentals of real life. You are now your own employer and your own
Quality Shoe Repairing Thit's Our Business
Port ib'e Corona
"Dick" the S h o e Doctor
The Colonial Barber Shop --And -
ENGLISH CRITIC'S CORNER
(Continued trotn Page 1)
This corner will be devoted to the cultivation of a purer, better English on the campus arid In the street and home. Contributions are solicited, not only from the English department of instruction, but from any Instructor or student that desires an Improvement In spoken English. *
mates. Prelimary to the program the grbup showed their "pep" b j yells and singing. Then they were entertained by a vocal trio consisting •of Mable Moeke, Hazel Albers and Joyce Klassen, accompanied by Alice Van Hattem. Lester Kulper and Abe Pott, the famous humorists, produced a clever and "spooky" stunt. The Returned Spirit gave the seniors much valuable Information—they know now why Pete De Rulter la raising a moustache—In addition to Im/plrlng them with awe through his hysterlous Incantation and ghostly handshake. During the rest of the evening the party was entertained with impromptu games and stunts.
Find 3 grammatical errors In the following, found In a recent Issue of a dally: This Is true regardless of how trivial the accident, for In so doing. It enables we Insurance Companies to Immediately Investigate and to determine for themselves Just what steps may be necessary to protect the policy-holders Interest. Correct the following common errors In grammar and Idiom: Ain't they nice? It Is me (Do not say In extenucltlon of your blunder—"The French never say: C'est Je, but e'est mol." The euphony Idea does not obtain In the English vernacular); 1 saw him the other day yet; this Isn't so bad yet; do this once (Note, however, the fine Idiomatic use of once in the following: "Once the peak Is gained, traveling will be a pleasure" "Once I was blind, but now I can see.)
I H. P. Wackerbarth
Where All Sportsmen
"I think that ought to satisfy you aj to who I am." The clerk looked long and earnestly at the portrait, and then said: "Yes, that's you, right enough. Here's your letter."—Kansas City Star.
DU MEZ BROS. Headquarters for
D. Schafftenaar, Prop. Phone 5328
Identified—A man called at a village post-ofHce for a registered letter which he knew would be awaiting him. The letter was there, but the clerk demurred at handing it over, as he had no means of klentlfylng the caller. The caller took a photograph of himself from his pocket remarking;
Electric Shoe Hospital
13 E. 8th St.
KAYSER, HUMMING BIRD, CADET and GORDEN HOSIERY
We Call For and Deliver
Call 2 0 7 1 for A p p o i n l m e n t
in all shades at popular prices. t
IVtany a man is doing work day after ^ day that an electric motor can do for less than a cent an hour
The Lacey Studio welcomes all students of Hope to our city.
Ice Cream Confections
W e have long been recognized as The Students Studio.
j A Box of Mary Lee Candies
Present location 20 yrs. Come in and See Us-
Have a Malted Milk
< BARBER SHOP
JACK BLUE'S Ideal Lunches that reach the spot. CANDY
1 Van Tongeron'i
Barbers Who Cater to Students FAY FORTNEY Rear of Ollies
We serve the best in ice cream and candies.
E. 8th Street Box candies for all occasions at popular prices.
A. P. Fabiano
Goldsmith College men and women recognize electricity as one of the principal aids to progress in the factory, on the farm, and in the home. —— ...j .
ATEETIC GOODS Guided by human intelligence, electricity can do almost any job a man can do. From stirring to grinding, from lifting to pulling, there is a G-E motor specially adapted to any task.
O B N E RA L
BLE CT RI C
"First because they Last"
SUPERIOR 206 River <
26 W. 8th St.
The Jerrold Co.
60 E. 8th St. Phone 2995 "Where you can do belter '
SUITS Strictly Ail Wool
Tailored to Fit
Make JERROLD'S your Headquarters for all yonr needs CLOTHING
The Chocolate Shop
For light lunches, Ice Cream and Confections
TITLE — — The nrst circuit of M. I. A. A. gomes was completed when the Ave contestants, Hope. Albion, Olivet Alma and Hillsdale played their respectlve schedules last Saturday af-
Steketee-Van Huis Printing House Compltt# Printing tcrvlct Phone S908
^n00n• Prom these five elevens we can somewhat, prophesy the future of M. ^ . I. A. A. football for the coming season. . . . . . . Hope and Albion battled to a 31 to . . 4 ^ . 0 victory In favor of Albion's eleven, , . . , _ . In a real hard-fought game, handlcapped by a sudden, decided rise In the temperature. The dope on this game Is somewhat undecided due to those extreme physical conditions, Albion was able to play two fresh teams while Coach Schouten had no fresh reserve followers to replace the regular men who had experienced only a six day practice previous to the game. Nevertheless It was a hard fought
ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW AT
B O T E R S Watch our Windows 50
Freshmen and Upper Class Men You will find a cordial A'elcome at our store. HENRY M A A T M A N Prep. '12
tussle with Hope's men well worthy of commendation on their admirable showing under such severe, adverse difficulties.
FRED. H . V A N LENTE Hope '22
B. & M. SHOE STORE Warm Friend Tavern Oh
College Sweet Shop Cor. College and 14th St. FORMERLY
MARV INN HARVEY DE VRIES, MANAGER
HOLLAND PHOTO SHOP D. J. DU SAAR For Your Photographic Needs and Gifts
A Complete Eastman Stock
A R C T I C Ice C r e a m [SERVE IT A N D Y O U PLEASE ALL]
28 West 9th St.
THE IDEAL DRY CLEANERS T H E HOUSE OF SERVICE"
CLEANING and STEAM PRESSING ^^TO
College Ave. and 6th St.
BEAT HILLSDALE Go in the game to win. YOJ can d i it. And remember, come to our store for your furnishings. We have the sweaters, sox, ties, suits and overcoati j ou will want to wear.
John J. Rutgers Co,
The Detroit Free Press of Snnday states Hope's greatest falling was Its inability to prevent Albion's men from completing passes. I t was the passing game t h a t defeated Hope last Saturday afternoon, b u t It was a hard fought battle and a real beginnlng of the M. I A. A football season The Olivet-Ypsllantl game proved rather dlsastrlous to Olivet. Holding Ypsllantl scoreless for three hard fought quarters-Olivet was completely routed the last quarter for three touchdowns. Neither team threatened the others goal for the first three q u a r t e r s then Olivet collapsed and Kenneth Morrow of "Ypsl " ran fifty-five yards
Best wishes for a profitable year at Hope. You are invited to use the Banking facilities of
T h e First State Bank The oldest and the largest State Bank in the County
To the Students Old and New We welcome you and solicit • share of your patronage
GEO. H. HUIZINGA & CO. Jewelers *7
t h i r t y - o n e polnta and keeping Tolescorelese. Alma prospects are very bright and her chances for the M. I. A. A. leadare
S1]( 0 ( h e r thls
twelve m e n
m e n
Tl.us. from Saturdays scrimmages ^ „ , 14 the results of this season s football standings In the M. I. A. A. are very ^ "V , J undecided and a close and favorable contest Is anticipated. 0
( C o n t i n u e d f r o m P g e 1) — er8,
' r ® 8 h en e d by the long rest, reentered the game and scored two touchdowns In the third quarter. making good on one of the attempts for the extra P 01111 - T h e exhausted Hop® eleven could no longer stem, the tide of a fresh team, and Albion scored two more markers In i:ie
1 10 1 b u t
P® " *
g r e
rought u n t
the of h l m
1116 8 c o r c a g a l n 8 t b e T w o u l d
118 l a r g e
m a n n e r t h a n
blon should create
- AI" 8 " r »» M. I.
h u r l e d 16
P118^8' 8 0 1 w h i c h w e r e c o m ' Pe m a d e 0,lly f o u r attempts at an aerial attack and comHo
to face in the near future. Hillsdale also suffered a defeat last Saturday afternoon, but with a more rospectable score than some of t h e other M. I. A. A. teams encountered. Lake Forest defeated them by a score of 12-6; Hillsdale making their only touchdown during the first perId of the game with a twenty yard pass. Lake Forest scored once In the second quarter and again In the third quarter on straight formations down the field. In Hillsdale Hope has another worthy, formidable op-
Hope made some substitutions in the final quarter when Brummel replaced Vanden Bosch at guard. De Jonge went to center, when Stefflns suffered a blow on the head which p u t him out a while, and Stanley De Free took De Jonge's guard Job. When Steff entered the game again, Mosler rep laced De Jonge. Van Lente took Winter's place at end Boovenkirk replaced Brute Japplnga. with Klels calling the plays. De Cook who went In for Nettlnga was replaced by De Qroot.
P 0116111 The lineup for HUlsdale Is as fol-
lows: L. E.. Vos; L. T.. Home; L. o , Vandermolen; C., Morrison- R G
d ^ u s c h l i : Steffens C
Carlyle; R. T , Raach. R. E, A l l l n d ^ ' Q. B., Davis; R. H. McOacken; L. H. Hood; P. B , Rowee ' This is the lineup t h a t will oppose Hope on October 14 t~~ hwucr i*. Alma secured a very Impressive vietory over Toledo University scorlnsr
S r i r S S S Winter R. E Gray H Ja - PPin«a — Q Robinson Nettlnga L. H. B Scholer Klels R. H. B Goldberg ^ JaPPlnga B PeazottI Officials—Referee: Ptsher of U. of M. Umpire: Thompson of Lawrence Head Linesman: Baldwin of Albion.
Boss—"Well, don't worry. I'veraised It somewhere every week sofar. haven't I?—New York News. — All In a Lifetime—Old Lady—"Did you ever do a single day's work In your life?" Old Hobo—"Jest about, leddy."—The American Legion Weekly. — Clever at It—Another millionaire* • h M married a musical comedfcactrest. It's f u n n y how these singes; are able to catch on to the helrs.r-, Manila Bulletin. w
Position L. E
STUDENTS TRY US
TAVERN BARBER SHOP Beauty Parlor in Connection
HOLLAND PRINTING COMPANY has a statewide reputation as makers of Fine Programs, Invitations and Stationery for School and College Societies. We can serve you better than (he traveling salesmen, who promise much but usually fall far short in actual delivery. Holland Printing Company, 210 College Avenue, Holland, Mich.
T h e Cozy I n n Will give you the best in light lunches, confections and ice cream
The Retort Paternal—He— 4 T told youur father t h a t I Just dote on you." She—"And what did he say?" He—"That I had better find an a n tidote."—London Mall.
o Prepared—Soph.—"I suppose your father will be unstrung when he hears about your exam." Fresh—"No. I wired him last night."—The Lawrentlan.
P Albion gained twenty-first downs a n d Hope gained her yardage, for extra downs, four times. Hope also recovered three of Albion's fumbles, Penalties were few for the first game for ^ t h teams with Albion being set back thirty-five yards and Hope b u t fifteen yards.
The Obliging Boss—Clerk—"Sir, I'd: like my salary raised."
'a8hlon v"llch h a d m u c h ' victory. Penzottl
17 W. 8th St.
leted t w 0
Meyer Music House
' smashing the line and running t h e end ln great
Pianos and Victrolas Rented
FOR THINGS MUSICAL
Green Mill Cafe
U k l n g
0 ( 1d
CLEANLINESS. SERVICE. QUALITY
the last t
a t e a c h pla!r
Hope m a n
C a f e
M i l l
Take Your Friends to HOLLAND'S FINEST
speculatlve. For Olivet, Holrls played left end, Stewart, left tackle; Cardwell, left guard: Spink, center; Wright played right guard; Taylor. left tackle; Kenney left end; Jocabs quarter-back; Wood left half; Robertson right half; and Null played fullback. This Is the lineup Hope will have
PRANK Invltltatlon—There Is one honest brokerage house. I t advertises: "Let us place your name on our walling list."—Associated Editors.
C w r e e n
8 P o ^ t s . The game ended with the score 31 to 0 a few minutes after Alblons last touch
Vou will meet the folks you know at the Colonial.
A fifth missed the honor by one
Olivet will be one of Hope's opponents during the coming season anfl the outcome of the game Is very
Leo Besselman, "All right, shoot". Robert—"If a boy Is a lad, and the* lad has a stepfather—" Leo (deeply Interested)—"Go on.'^ Robert (walking slowly awayj "Does t h a t hake the lad a s t e f t a d der?"—The Christian Evangeltot | 8 t | Louis).
Where ynu see the highest class phctoplays and hear the best music.
A11 M l c h
10 d 0 w t h
A Question of Genealogy—RobertStevens— "I've a question to ask you."
The Colonial Theatre
fouI, of the(ie
for a touchdown. The other two came easy to the surprised "Ypel" team
H o p e i t es!--
S U I T S at $22.
We are showing a very nifty Melal Strap Watch Band at $2.00. Come in and s e e it.
INITIAL M. I. A. A. GAMES GIVE NO EVIDENCE OF TEAM STRENGTH ALBION AND ALMA DIRPLAY BEST CHANCE8 FOR
. . „ 9 East 1 0 t h St.
STRAP WATCH BANDS
Properly Prepared—T e a c h e r— "What became of the swine t h a t had the evil spirit cast Into them?" R. Dieter—They made them Into deviled ham."—Steele's Lion (Dayton).
o Airy Persiflage—"Where did you get the quaint old medal? "Qh. that's an heirloom. My grandfather won It In an oratorical conteat." "Indeed. Sort of a hot heirloom, Isn't It?"—Life.
o Happy to Tell It—A celebrated singer waa in a motor-car accident •one day. A paper, after recording t h e accident, added. "We are happy t o s t a t e t h a t be was abla to appear t h e Sollowlng evening in four pieces.— •Upworth Herald.
EAT AT THE
Boston Restaurant THE OLDEST AND BEST IN T H E CITY
32 West 8th St.
Suits and Top Coats Made for each other and for you! Shirts call for unusal companions in neckwear. Our ties will feel at home around your neck.
VISSCHER & BAREMAN SO East 8th Street
Hopeites - Attention REMEMBER We have dies for all 3 our School and Society Pins and Emblems
Hardie Jewelry Co. LEN HOGENBOOM
College Representative •T