Page 1

... The A n c h o r

p t tp

11 & '



WEDNESDAY, OCT. 21, 1925







\ ¥


"They surely did play football!" That sentence alone would s u m up t h e H o p e - F e r r i s g a m e of Friday in which t h e Orange and Blue gridders a d m i n istered a 12-0 t r o u n c h i n g to t h e F e r ris Institue eleven. Although t h e w e a t h e r man was unfavorable .to Schouten's warriors in giving them a slippery field to play on, nevertheless Hope's apeedy backs gained consistently through t h e heavy F e r r i s line. End r u n s were practically out of the question, but t h e aerial r o u t e combined with .the line plunging and off-tackle s m a s h e s netted Hope good y a r d a g e on almost every play. Hope had a decided edge on F e r r i s in t h e fluit half. Passing and plunging t h e i r way to t h e twenty-five yard etrlpe, Klels a t t e m p t e d a field goal, but he failed. With only t h r e e minutes to play Klels then grabbed a long poss f r o m Captain Damson and raced 30 yards for a touch down.


F e r r i s m a d e things quite a bit h a r d e r in the second half. She gained several first downs in succession, and a l t h o u g h t h e Hope men tried hard, t h e Institute men made t h e i r y a r d age by Inches. Before t h e Orange end Blue was seriously t h r e a t e n e d however, Hope gained the pigskin s g a l n . Line plunges gained consistently, but It remained for t h e D a m son-Klels combination .to «core t h e second touch down. Soon a f t e r their goal line had been crossed twice, t h e I n s t i t u t e eleven fruitlessly threw caution to t h e winds and opened up with .their vaunted aerial display. It gained them little ground, as few were completed, and Ferris lacked t h e " p u n c h " to put a counter across. T h r o u g h o u t t h e game t h e Orange %nd Blue goal waa never t h r e a t e n e d . Hope seemed to be able to gain almost at will, and h e r aerial play worked splendidly. Picking out Individual stars would be a real task. Everybody played very pleasingly and consistently. Oowerio, K-ole, Klels and Damson d U especially good work on t h e line. Klels, Van Zanten and D a m s t r a were splendid ball toters In F r i d a y ' s f r a y . Johns, L a u n d r l e and Skarvl did t h e beat work for t h e Institute. Another t h i n g that undoubtedly contributed to this well-won victory wtq t h e excellent work of t h e new band. Too much e n c o u r a g e m e n t cannot be given them for their work. Captain Damson said of t h e band, "Unless one were on t h e field, one couldn't realize what It sounded like, and how It pepped us up." The students were practically rail there, too.


Lineups and S u m m a r y : — Hope Ferris Damson L.E Byem VrrMeulen L.T Bawdy VanderHart L.O Meyers Kole C Hosey Fell R.O Jerome Cowens: R.T Laundre Hill R.E Skarul VanJfanten..... R.E Skarvl Dnnu^tra L.H.B Klngsley Klels R.H.ft Johns Japinga F.B Koster Touchdowns—Klels 2. Suba.—M. Peelen for Fell; Es??ebaggers for Ver Meulen. Score:— Hope Ferris

? 0





MEETING The first strains of "music" c a m e f o r t h f r o m t h e band Friday morning, when they m a d e their Initial a p p e a r ance before the Hope student 'body at a short mass meeting previous to the F e r r i s - H o p e game. T h e old Hope spirit was greatly strengthened with t h e "peals of music"; and was a great Incentive for a more peppy student crowd at t h e first football g a m e of t h e season. T h u r s d a y evening t h e band was led by Mr. Johnson, director of t h e Elk's band at Grand Rapids and various o t h e r c h u r c h bands. Mr. Johnson wa« secured a-s p e r m a n t director of t h e band, which will mean rapid progression. He will come to Holland every T h u r s d a y evening.








Celebrating the seventy-fifth anniversary of the admission of the Western c h u r c h e s into the R e f o r m e d church, t h e Synod of Chicago began a t h r e e - d a y conference at W i n a n t s chapel of Hope College on Tuesday, October 1 3, 1925. Special exercises, commemorating t h e event, attended t h e regular sessions of t h e convention. The opening meeting was held o i Tuesday a f t e r n o o n , with Rev. J a c o b Vander Meulen acting as c h a i r m a n . Accompanlng the ordinary procedure of the meeting were two special n u m bers of Interest. Rev. G. De Jonge gave an historical paper, "The Union of the Classis of Holland with the R e f o r m e d Church in America" and Rev. S. Vander Werf addressed the g a t h e r i n g on, " T h e Development of t h e Reformed Church In the West."

However t h e band needs more cooperation and also m o r e men to put this thing over In correct shape. If t h e proposition comes out fairly well, u n i f o r m s will be secured. Also they will be given an opportunity to b r o a d cast over t h e radio f r o m the Elk's Temple, Grand Rapids. Thus far, The delegates met at the First Replans a r e under way to present a concert s o m e t i m e this winter. Re- formed Church on Tuesday evening m e m b e r all who can play Instruments, a n d other a p p r o p r i a t e exercises were held for t h e occasion. Mr. W. Wlchcome out and support tho band. ers spoke on, ' T h e Story of Christian Education in t h e West" and Rev. W m . B a n c r o f t Hill, President of the General Synod delivered t h e address "Greetings of t h e General Synod t h e Reformed Church In America." This meeting was open to t h e public F I V E O T H E R MEN CHOSEN F O R and was attended by a large audience. Mr Gerrtt Y n t m a, an elder, preM E E T ON NOV. 7 sided over the program. The printed p r o g r a m s of t h e first two meetings At exactly 10:22 o'clock S a t u r d a y contained some Interesting historical morning, nine track men started on material In that they listed t h e signthe cross-country tryout around t h e ers of t h e Conference Report of 4.6 mile course. Great encouragement 1840. was given by the rest of the students The last two days of the session for the extremely hard run t h a t these v.ere spent In disposing of t h e regfc men were to m a k e . The course Is ular business of t h e organization. much more difficult t h a n last year because of a big sand pit, but In spite of that, fine time was made. PRIZE O F F E R E D FOR


After a little while could be seen coming up College Ave., J a c o b Klk, captain of Hope's track team. Not so very f a r behind him c a m e Del Kinney, last year's captain and a veteran r u n ner. T h e other men who succeeded in getting on the team were R a y Fieldhouse, B. Luben. P a u l Van Ess, G. Clicquennoi. These six men will represent Hope College at the meet to be held at East Lansing on November 7. Fieldhouse, Van Ess and Clicquennoi will get a letter for t h e first time. Credit is also due to Bossard, who will be alternative. H u n t e r and Wieiama. o M I L E S T O N E MINTS If you ever see a wild look on a student's face you can assure yourself of t h e fact t h a t he (or she) is a Milestone Staff member. However Steketee-Van Huls P r i n t ing Co. help t h e Annual more t h a n the students realize. They cut the m o u n t i n g board. When one asks. "How m u c h ? " They say, " W e ' r e doing this for H'ope." T h e spirit of Hope, m u c h talked of and praised, can be found In m a n y of t h e Holland business men. With easier minds t h e staff m e m b e r s lean on t h e staff of co-operation.

Shurtleff college. In Illinois, claims to be t h e oldest existing Institution d " learning In t h e Mississippi Valley, it 6 —12 0 - ^ 0 was founded in 1827.



C O L L E G E CALENDAR Oct. 22—Y. W. C. A. Edith Weaver. Oct. 22—Orchestra Practice Oct 22—Band Practice Oct. 23—Home Volunteers. Oct. 23—Student Volunteers Oct. 24—Football at Detroit. Detroit City college. Oct. 27—Y. M. C. A. P r a y e r Week.

PRIVATE PEAT ADDRESSES ONLY SMALL AUDIENCE MARKS FIRST O F POUR LECTU R E S ON H O P E L E C T U R E COURSE Private Peat gave his popular lecture, " T h e Inexcusable Lie" in Carnegie hall on Friday, October iC. before a small audience. This lecture is t h e first of four n u m b e r s on the Hope College Lecture, Concert and E n t e r t a i n m e n t Course. Pleading for peace education. P r i v a t e P e a t pictured some of i h e h o r r o r s of war by relating Incidents of personal experience. The s p e a k e r showed a proper appreciation for t h e present-day efforts toward peac*, but maintained t h a t they did not deal with t h e root of t h e trouble. Startling statistics proved conclusively t h a t school books mold a public opinion which glorifies war. The ex-soldler emphasized t h a t t h e " k i c k " must be taken out of "this hell on e a r t h " and must be placed In peace In order to accomplish the sought-for ends. Stressing t h a t w a r s have always started when their horrors were forgotten, t h e lecturer pointed out t h a t the h o r r o r of war must be kept In t h e mind of citizens. Several analogles In t h e lecture proved his logical a r r a n g e m e n t of points. Spiritual a n d m e n t a l d i s a r m a m e n t must precede all other efforts of promoting peace. In t h e opinion of t h e World war hero. T h e speaker had a most pleasing m a n n e r of delivery and gripped his audience t h r o u g h o u t t h e entire talk. T h e lecture contained plenty of h u m o r to ease t h e audience a t the proper time. The talk also portrayed •he s p e a k e r as a close s t u d e n t of psychology and h u m a n nature.

The third prize essay contest of t h e American Chemical Society will b3gln with the school year 1925-2b. Six prizes of $1000 will be awarded to u n d e r g r a d u a t e students of colleges and universities who write t h e best essays In accordance with t h e rules. Students who g r a d u a t e In midyear are also eligible to compete In this contest. No technical knowledge of Chemistry Is required by those who participate In this contest, which SIX LAWBREAKERS GIVEN means that every Hope student is COURT SENTENCES eligible w h e t h e r she or he takes Chemistry or not. " H e a r ye, h e a r ye It has been t h e purpose of t h e con- The court is now in session." test to instil generally a live interThis was t h e cry t h a t resounded est and appreciation of t h e subject t h r o u g h o u t t h e chapel last Monday and a realization of its importance evening as t h e student body g a t h e r e d to our national life. "en masse" to witness t h e trial of A contestant may submit only one six guilty " F r o s h . " The rules estabessay which shall not exceed 5,0ort lished by the Student Council h a d seriously violated and words. It m u s t be confined to sub- been most jects selected by the American Chem- it was deemed necessary to bring tiie ical Society a n d must be written in m a t t e r before t h e Judicial Court of ink or may be typewritten. All direct Hope College. Mr. Paul Gebhard a c t quotations m u s t be enclosed in quota- ed as J u d g e and Stanley Albers w a s tion marks. It must be in no later t h e Prosecuting Attorney. The cases brought before t h e asthan F e b r u a r y 1, 1925. F o r f u r t h er particulars see Dr. Van Zyl who sembly were as follows: (1) Hopo will be willing to give 'all neces- College versus H a r r y Cole, for f a i l u r e to wear his green cap. (2), Hopo sary information. College versus Otto Yntema, for neglecting to tip his cap to a Senior. Northwestern college also has its (3) Hope College versus Willard V a a Week of P r a y e r each fall under direction of t h e Association Union. (Oontlnued on Ptgi 8)






A surprising a n n o u n c e m e n t was m a d e in t h e Hope College Chapel Thusday m o r n i n g when Dr. E. J. DImnent, president of Hope, declared that t h e local Institution was to have a new $250,000 chapel. Dr. DImnent had m a d e plans for this new building for some time and his plans materialized f u r t h e r when a gift of $50,000 was given to t h e college to begin t h e campaign to cover t h e expenses of t h e new proposition. Not quite one-third of t h e sum needed h a s been already collected t h u s m a k i n g the new chapel a n actual reality. Architectural plans have already been m a d e and a picture of t h e new building h a s already been viewed by s t u d e n t s and m a n y of t h e townspeople. T h e expression of satisfaction which h a s met their view is .beyond description. According to t h e plans, t h e a r c h i tecture of t h e new building, will be Gothic style and will be erected on t h e corner of Twelve street and College Ave. which Is a t present occupied by t h e t e n n i s courts. T h e seating capacity of t h e new chapel will be about 1400 with n u m e r o u s small rooms downstairs. These rooms will be used f o r class rooms a n d also for Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., Student Volunteers, Life Service Club, and other religious clubs. The large auditorium, besides being used as a chapel, will also be available for meetings of t h e general synod of R e f o r m e d Churches in America a n d Chicago synodlcal conference. T h e city church federations and other local religious bodies will also find a home In this building. A campaign was launched at t h e meeting of t h e synodlcal conference last week by Dr. E. J. DImnent to raise t h e f u n d s for building. Pledge cards were distributed to all present and also to m a n y of t h e townspeople. All contributions will be welcomed by t h e committee whatever a m o u n t t h e pledge m a y contain. T h u s far, m a n y have responded heartily to t h e new building and plans for erection will be begun In a short time. The long desired chapel comes a s a pleasing s u r p r i se to the s t u d e n t s since t h e college has progressed rapidly and t h e n u m b e r of students enrolled could not be properly seated at chapel exercises. This will also solve t h e problem of more class room apace. o WOMEN'S LEAGUE M E E T S ON CAMPUS The first meeting of t h e Hope College W o m e n ' s League was held Wednesday a f t e r n o o n at Voorhees hall. Over seventy-five women f r o m 48 Reformed c h u r c h e s were present. U n d e r leadership of t h e president, Mrs. C. J . Dregfan, businesu was quickly t r a n s acted. Dr. E. D. DImnent expressed t h e g r a t i t u d e of t h e Hope college faculty and council f o r t h e work which t h e women had done In beautifying t h e dormitory. T h e next meeting will t a k e place in May on Voorhees day. At Albion College each student receives a n athletic ticket. The cost is included in t h e regular tuition. This year t h e lecture course will be f r e e to all students, without any advance in tuition.




' THE DEBATING QUESTION (Continued f r o m page 1) slonary, is teaching in the High school Debating, .this season, .promises to In Ithaca, Mich. ^ De Water, for appearing without a be full of Interest a n d pep. The deMrs. C. V«n Raalte Qllmore was re- Kreen pot and tie. (4) Hope CoMego bating teams are already working In~ ^ vprmi Miss F r e d a Boone, who failed dustriously to make this debating seaversus elected president of the Woman's Re(5) Hopo son a big success. The question for defoimed Missionary^ society of t h e t 0 w e a r a ^reen ribbon. 0 e e Grand Rapids, Holland and Muskegon ^ ^ 8 versus Helen Fehner, w l p bate this year seems r a t h e r bolshevishad a date wlth an tic In character, "Resolved .that the district for the 27th Ume at the 27th upperclaas stu annual conference held in Grand Rap- d e n t - <•'> H o P e College versus Maria government of the United States Ids. Wagner, who forgot at one time to should recognize the present governwear a green ribbon. ment of Russia." • v Chosen lawyers plead the causes of Dr. John N. Vander Vries, Chicago manager of the U. S. Chantber of the accused and able witnesses wore called to assist. A jury composed of Commerce was a s p e a k e r a t the Joint U1 8 e n ( ) , a ^ pionounced the follow meeting ui of m thee xvuuu-y Rotary aim and rjxi-iiungc Exchange i n s ve,(,ict (1) clubs in Holland and a t t h e Chamber H a r r y Cole and Utt0 ntema of Commerce In Grand Haven. ' under the supervision of J a c k Schouten were to clean up tho "* o locker room In t h e gymnasium. Hope Is represented in the faculty (2) The sentence of F r e d a Boone of M. S. C. by Mr. M. De Ha an, was suspended for an Indefinite porMr. P. De Vries, Mr. W. Muilenberg ^ ^ and Mr. Henry Costing who is a.ssist(3) Marie Wagner was to m a k e j p ant in science laboratory -work, the bed of the House President -jf i Voorhees hall every day for one Y. W. C. A. week.

Campus News

Published every Wednesday during -LJie collegiate year by the Students of Speaking of footbail, tiny Bill Klein I l o p e College. sprained his nnkle trying to piny t h a t Subscription

$1.50 Per Year rough game.

STAFF , -rv i 1.1. T> tr . m a Editor-ln-Chlef Dwlght B. Yntema _ f r e q u e Associate Editors— Anna Mae Tysse Nell Van Oostenberg

r KMargaret u r e i Flypee riyiJtfe has ntui been uccu making uiutvin^ ^ . . . . . . ., ' 1 . . , n t vlsltls to out-of-town friends. We heard something about a young man being Involved. . o Depart incut Keillors Last Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Irwin Campus Lubbers L<um>ers gave a tea pparty a n y in Sandrene Schutt In nonor honor oi of Anne Meengs Alumni Junior's first birthday. Judging f r o m Russell Damstra Sports appearances. J u n i o r never guessed J o h n DeBell, Peter Wessellnk..Humor that the tea party was for him. He Hermii.a Relnhart Exchange w a s totally absorbed in a new kitty K a t h r y n Keppel Campusology and a tlck-tock. . Aaron Ungersma Questions o P.llas Wiersmn Statistics No one can deny that Helen F e h m e r was the center of attraction last TuesRcportei^ day afternoon. And her fishing, unJ a m e s Ten Brink Head Reporter many other-attempts, was not In Arlyne Haan; Harriet Henneveld; vain. She received forty-five pennies J o h n Mulder; Hester Ossewaarde. for her patient endeavors. Business Gerard C. Pool Business Manager J a c o b Klk, Carl Bovenklrk Ass'ts Eliot Weler Subscrption Manager Accepted for mailing at special ra e of postage provided by Section 1103, Act of October, 1917, authorized Oct. 19, 1918. HOPE SPIRIT

(4) ^ 11 lard Vande Water was asThe Impressive candle service was signed the duty of rolling a flour baro hejd Thursday evening, October 15 la rel painted irreen down , 0tn R Rlv«P ..wi lver L a * Wednesday Voorhees Hall was W y n a n t g ( , h a p e l _ t h e s e i . v l ( . e ^ "•" 1 w h l r h a scene of busy activity. Every girl e ! l c h y e a r t h e H o p e y w c A r e _ h w a s t r y i n g to m a k e her room presentj was tq sit o n lt ceives its new membeis. this barrel when it has been r e t u . n able for Inspection. No light except the soft flame of ed to the campus, and flsh for one o candles Illuminated t h e place of hour. her Helen F e h m e r entertained meeting. To the hushed notes of t h e A f t e r giving these verdicts the m o t h e r for several days this week. piano, the freshmen girls filed in, led court adjourned. 0


Hermlna to their seats In f r o n t . "FYeshmen, may this be n warnlmc W h a t mean those suggestive-look- Their candles were as yet unlit, but fair, Ing packages that Voorhees girls carrled home last S a t u r d a y ? And not only Voorhees girls—Van Vleckites and even dignified students across the way have been seen carrying t h e m , They only mean t h a t DeVries & Dornbos are having a sale on oil paintings.

At this time of the school year it is w e * .to remember that we have a Hope spirit to maintain which is m o r e than class, society, or any other g r o u p spirit. There Is no danger of a o person going astray if he merely stops tt„. i , ^ , T Lily Hawkins was taken to the hosto reason what his rooting Is for, but i i * o » . pital last Sunday morning affd was t h e danger comes from the fact t h a t ^ Jf operated on rfor appendicitis. our rooting Is often the result of no 0 t h o t at all. Every one can readily see t h a t we would r a t h e r lose class organDid you see Bill Maat at the lecture cour8e Ization than Hope College, yet, a great Friday night? He looked as If his trou,)les were nunnber of us a r e only too anxious to ended for ever and ever N o w what root for class affairs and not so ready • ^ y o u suppose m a d e . . . . . h l t n Irinlr tt hi na f wrtrarrf to root for Hope. And then in our * * ay? societies Is It not a fact t h a t fourofifths of our yells are for the society Besides writing letters, dating and and a meager one-fifth for Hope? studying ( ? ) Jim McCarroll has found room in his life f o r one more thing. The evil is here. We a r e allowing Oh, no, we can't tell you what it Is— t h e city to take precedence In us over ask Jim! t h e state, and the state over the nao tion. The solution is all centered in Mr. John Loyd Kollen. winner of t h e application of a Iktle more rea»oning. Our shouts and yells h e r e a f t e r the state high school musical prize, should be first for Hope and then for favored the student body with a ian diverent bodies of Hope. As you love P o solo Friday morning. Mr. Kolyour country above your state, so love l e n ^ Present is also leader of Hope Old Hope above your class, society or College's Orchestra. any other group at Hope which has o become dear to you. On Thursday morning the student body was privileged in hearing Mr. George La Mere play a cello solo. He WHAT A R E MARKS F O R ? was acocmpanied by Miss Van Arendonk. The question Is how much known.

do I

Marks don't mean anything

to me. No,- of course amount to much. ,





don t

Its only the whim


of a t e a c h e r s pen that makes a posBible E into an impossible F. Rut in spite of all, at the end of a term, the grades come tumbling



place like words on a molve screen —and with reasons for everything. Getting a good grade means nothi n - compared with getting the knowl-


e ge at s ould go with that grade. Hut the point Is that the only satUfactory measurement of one's knowledge in a given course Is the g r a d e thnt nnp K , that one gets. And how nearly do • . , f . m a r k s indciate what a student has . jot-** *i%l e a r n e d ? E n t e r he human R a t i o n s . Do the new students at Hope realIze, t h a t If they fail below 90 in any course, t e> are out o th( r u n for s u m m a oum laude or magna cum . n laude honors; or that anything below SB means no honor degree at all The end of the first six greeks Is a

r r r




Maybe they don't mean much, but its

the best way bearlngn.

the other girls quietly waiting \n their seats, held burning tapers. In due time, the new members were invited to light their candles f r o m . the large flame which Hermlna held. They listened to the words she r e peated about the gentle master, and in unison they replied, "It is my p u r pose to follow Him." Copies of tho Hope Y W. Girrs creed were given to all of them. After the beautiful ceremony Cornelia Nettinga sang Coenen's "Corae i nto Me." H e r m i n a then welcomcd the girls and spoke about " t h a t Light which Hghteth all the world," urging them to let It shine through ...






Thursday morning the student body w e r e given the opportunity of heai Ing Dr. William Bancroft Hill, president of t h e General Synod and forme r Doctor of l i t e r a t u r e in Vassalcollege. Dr. Hill based his talk on t h e Reformed Church of America— its history and Its objective. Th« speaker, however, was not born withIn t h e realm of Reformed Church lifa but was r a t h e r a Conereir itimviii^ cfeamjiiailNl

i n t i r lives, undlmned as much as pos- e n d finally a f t e r a brief career as i tible by the smoke of forget fulness, l a w y e r decided upon religious work '•• e 8 l e c t an 11 s'n. and became an ordained minister in 0 t h e Reform denomination. Y. M. C. A. in discussing church history ho The topic for consideration a t t h e Jirst mentioned t h a t t h e r e a r e today ' V" meeting of Oct. 13 was whether tl»ree varities of church government: w e w e r e llvln Jf b y t h e footnotes. Kit: t h e first was t h e Episcopal church a

th Th






, 8

0 Ve



noTe oof t1h e


S T * .0°

.0W 0( n ) e !i fi t h

^ ^


^ Becond '

^ ar8ees ' ootnote ' Pl,l "



In applying the Idea to our own time he said, "Now t h e Bible sayi, t h a t we should love our enemies, btrt If our enemies a r e cruel like t n e Germans, then we a r e excised. The

Bible says, 'Lay not up for yourselves treasurers on earth." but this shouldn't A new college bulletin board h a i apply to men who get their mpn.-y been placed In Van Raalte hall, it honestly or to men who Intend to do contains special places for all socie- some great work of philanthropy." )f ties, a special lost and found col- The leader also gave a number umn, and a miscellaneous column. «iiin^iiaiiruu« C U i u i m i . other footnotes whereby we wander from the paths of t r u t h . A few of Th(. p l a n w n s m a d e u n d e r t h e dlret> tion of the Hope College studer.t them were: "Let your conscience be council. yo.ur guide." "A person can't t a k e things too seriously." "You cannot expect to be perfect. "You have to be a good sport." "Some big men. do that thing."


T h a t you obey the rules with caro F o r If you turn away with pride B e f o r e the court you will be tried " . D R . BANCHOFT HILL ADDRESSES STl'DEXTSJ


N e w

^ the


the Congregational church, a chu^ch,





^ Mr, MInte Schllurman8



w h o








L a r g e r $ize§, | 3 . 5 0 f $5 a n d $7

Product of Parker Duofbld Craftsmen

d. the Presbyterian . a lepresentational form of K0Vernment If t h i 8 ^ ^ Jongs t h e Reform church of Amerlea. "We have not been as energetic aa o t h e r s " , states Dr. Hill, "and a r e but a small c h u r c h ; but we know ourselves and our missionaries."

A Complete Stock of PARKER DUOFOLD'S


The church stands f o r strict Orthodoxy. It acts well toward other denominations. It a d a p t s itself to all types of people and acts as an imp o r t a n t unit in c o m m u n i t y life. Mr. Hill stated, " t h e great glory of our c h u r c h has filled " " " today m i c u tl ihl e t ; miseiona." miHBlOnS. in discussing t h e n a m e of our denomination the s p e a k e r m a d e plain t h a t the Reform derived from tho Reformation began by Martin Luther. It m a r k s Its beginning in the Netherlands. It also distinguishes It* self f r o m the other denomination "which has a similar name. Dr. Hill proved to be a very entertaining and Interesting sneaker an ! brought the Reformed Church of America a little closer to the student body at large.

As usual York World of last week the rest of the fellows had 11111011 t 0 a d d Monday contained the report of a a f t e r J a k e had finished, sermon preached at t h e Community Numerous suggestions were ma^e to ( hu,,ch ' at Douglaston, Long Island, t h e effect that we all are being led, by M - E l , p e n e Fllpse, the pastor. n t times, from t h e religion t h a t t h e Accompanying t h e - r e p o r t of the aer- Master taught. Dr. Paul F. Voelker, Olivet's presi11100 was a cut of Mr. Flipse and the dent, has resigned on account of illunderlit: Flipse, ^ "The Rev. — • *Eugene —rt • • a i ' a w , the wav Albion college, having raised its iir» health. j t c has nus accepted accencea tthp nnui He h e posi„ r a t r ^ u l H r p a 8 t o r o f t h e e „ n l t y t 5 o,«o« deficit, is now in a position tion a« president of Battle c W co' endowment lege. In :920 he came ^ 01 vet C h u r c h , Douglaston, L. I., is a gradu- to draw on the f 300.000 , , , „ ^ promised in 1923. As the colf r o m Columbia where he had ust a t e of H o p e Co leKe TIolland Mlch and The Theological Seminary at New lege raises and puts seven dollars in completed his work for his deirrep nf RnmsuHoir w tm u ^ tv iui nis aegiee or "runswlck, N. J . . her endowment fund, the General P h . D. Much has been done In the tha vr- t r . i i . . ^ , . . _ . ^ AI . Fllp«e s sermon fa Education Board of the Rockefeller five years, and t h e college regrets his one In a series about sermons p r e a c h - Foundation will add three dollars u n - Rolng. ^ New York pastors. One sermon til a total of a million dollars a d Names of honor s t u d e n t s ' nt t h e

diuonai endowme,,t is reached

^Parker Pens in Black and Gold


0f ltself:

Something to See and Try at Once in a Pen at $2.75

rniveraitj cft fornia

' "

- -

^ e L ' ^ ^ u e ^ T ^ Z T o ^ n -

there is of getting your Iv returned from Vellore, India, where won tn their a n n u a l tug-of-war or. couraglng greater scho J t r ^ o h l e v a " h« w a R freafc-frt an a ahort t e r m mta- Ortober flm. roent—WHIlamette Collegian,

and CONKLIN PENS on sale at

Model Drug Store N. E. Cor. 8th St. & River Ave. "It Pays to Trade at • he Model."


The White Cross Three experienced Barbers. Hair Bobbing a specialty,


AboutYourEyesight And For

Perfect Fitting Glasses Call on



Holland, Mich.


• • i*'" '•





• * %

Every Model Guaranteed One Year

BRINK'S BOOK STORE "Where quality, service and courleiy prevail


Page Three


Closing out Bicyles -At-


Being outside was such a dangerous proposition t h a t all business was carI would like to tell you a little ried on by mail. story; an old, old story, and a well Then c a m e the miracle of this age. known story, but one that is full of T?. tawt „ Att . Evangelist AV illiamB came f r o m a litmeaning. .. .. tie southern town and actually sold A s t u d e n t of h u m a n nature strolled t h e i d e a of love and service to the most one day into a stone quarry and a p - w l ( . k e d t o w n l n t h e U n i t e d g t a t e g H e

Invoice Price plus fifty cents Freight

proaching a workman asked, " W h a t convinced them of the reasonableness arc you doing? o f h j g p r 0 I ) 0 s | t l 0 n 8 0 t h a t bootleggers

The "Square Deal" Salesman SI WIERSMA The P. H. Davis Tailoring CoJ Suits and Overcoats $29.50

Suits and Overcoats I

Compare our Prices. savings.

You will find substantial

V1SSER & BAREMAN 50 E. 8th St. -

"Crunch, Crunch," went the man's drill. "I'm cuttin' stone, cuttin' atone." he said, and that was all. The student proceeded a little f a r ther to where a n o t h e r hard, roughbearded man was at work. "And what a r e you doing?" asked the student, "I'm earning t h r e e dollars a day, rain or shine." came the-reply, and t h e cutter went on with his work. The questioner went a little f a r t h e r until he came to a gray-haired man ateo busy with a drill. "And my good man w h a t are you doing?" the student asked once more.

MAKE OUR PLACE Your home for Kodak Finishing, Framing and Gifts J

going up into t h e sky a l r e a d y ? W h y Friends, we have all reached the some day even a king will worship1 ncrp ».utr.u age at which we can reason. We all there." have the ... u „ . Privilege of an educator and We have two men living a miser, a 86,186 0 f a n d Wr0n ble life, one cutting stone; the other ^ ^ Sha11 w e earning three dollars a day, and a n 0 t I ) i c k 8 0 m e i ( l e a I ' s o m e motto, or third man living a happy contented s o m e Soal, either this one or a better Why?

Because he felt that he «ne If we can and strive for It.




was (loins; something f o r someone, let us not he so lazy or shiftless Happy because he could serve. God 0 0 . . as to pick an easy one, rather let us had given him no more earthly good one than t h e other two men, but he was I ) i ( k 1 ' we.reach the atta nments an Idealist and they were 'realists. * too easily. Then my friends w e c a n rt They grappled with facts that were ^ht our battles with a smile, we can still and cold, but he saw visions all forget the past and cease tipped In gold. fi^PPl® with the facts that are stiff W h a t was this happy stonecutter's


an(1 old



t e a d we can see visions all tipped in gold. ideal? Why t h e same old ideal t h a t George Cliquennol. has m a d e men happy all through t h e Emersonian Socjiety. ages. The ideal that was stressed so much by that quiet Nazarene who walked the shores of Galilee almost two thousand years ago, and who said "Serve me and I will be your friend." Then this man Jesus, this hero of all ages, went on to explain t h a t by K I P L I N G SAYS: serving his children we also would be i — . . ^ e x t Monday evening there will be serving him. I cannot preach you a a c^ E S o c I a l . ,. . , XT uu - In the n a t u r e of a HalT . sermon. I don t want to. Neither t . , U . l o w e e n party at Trinity Reformed 4 can I persuade you to believe 4that 4this . , , . . T . T , T4 church. All Hope students are cordialis true. I don't have to. It is true. It ly invited. is the word of a man who always Kipling once said t h a t "except for spoke the t r u t h . But I would like to


Kirschbaum Clothing \

Full Dress Suits College Suits Many Beautiful Models and Fabrics

Up to $55.00 with Two Pants

NOTIER-VAN ARK CO, The Old Reliable Store

LOKKER-RUTGERS CO. Nothing but the Best in Clothing and Shoes Quick Sales -Small Profits




ROSE CLOAK STORE The Shop of Exclusive Service r *

ELEVEN ATTRACTIVE MODELS All beautlfalijr flnlihed in elUier lustrous Berkshire blue «r black enamel, each carrying the highest grade equip, ment obtainable, and embodying In Its construction the high quality stsndsrds which have made Columbia bicycles famous through nearly half a century of supremacy.

GteP. R0MO9TCR 1 3 8 52


a c ue8 The little man straightened up, and l tion, but Herrin will never ln a sm le spread across his face as he generation become what It onf,e was said, "Ah, I am helping to build a * The people have Seen the cathedral. Can't you see its spires ^ T e r e n c e .



soon began to read the Bible. Enemies then exchanged their gats and became friends; gunmen and robbers thot It beat to t r a d e guns for prayer books and gambling dens became churches, so that today Herrin is a sane, respectable town. Now as you enter the town you can read a sign that runs something like this, "Thi« fc, Herrin. All's Well. Evange,,at Williams has been here. Four hundred and ninety-six of the worst outlaws have now been sold to ideal, and now they are happy, How long some will remain Christians

repeat to you two incidents, one of a the appliances we make, the rates a t people who learned to serve, and one which we move ourselves and our possessions through space and t h e of a boy who did not. You have read the story of Profes- words which we use, nothing In life sor Clausen who picked up a youth changes."—But w h a t a difference while riding In h s car one day. While t h o s e f e w " e x c e p t s " make. You can driving on he was killed by the youth ^ U 8 t w a & e r that members of the synwhom he had befriended. W h y ? Be- o d o f 7 5 w o u l <* have had the shock of cause the boy wanted to own a car. their young lives could they have seen But the boy did more than shoot ^ i e v e h i c l e s lining either side of Colthe good man. He propped the proAvenue last week. They feasor up In t h e seat beside him and w o u l ^ tell you that it was not only droye aeveral milea through different t f i e " r a t e a ' t h a t have changed. towns In • broad day light until he The owners of these "cars" and came to a deserted spot where he " F o r d s " (as Mr. Klk would put It) dropped the professor Into a culvert held d a r k conferences. Then the seand went on with the stolen car. Sure- cret was divulged —A NEW CHAPly he had never known the love of EL!!! Bravo! Now aren't we sorry service, but his heart must have been t h a t we're going to graduate so soon? filled with an awful hate t h a t made But speaking of Klk, we like his him turn on and kill the man who goose-step a.t the g a m e Friday. Now had befriended him. Tonight t h a t giHs, wouldn't he m a k e a splendid hoy is sleeping In a prison cell await- d r u m m a j o r for our new b a n d ? Our Ing t h e trial which will probably ter- m t l e Freshles seem to be getting on mlnate In a verdict of death. This famously too. Some of. them a r e .beboy has never sowed, but he has coming so intelligent that they have reaped his harvest of thorns. already learned how to pull .their pretT h e other Is a story of men who like the boy had h e a r t s that were filled with h a t e but who unlike the boy learned to serve before It was too late. Herrin, Williamson county, 111Inols. is the center of this story. When affairs became unsettled due to varlous Internal disorders the Ku Klux Klan stepped in to rule, but immedlately an antl-klan organization was

ty green stocking-caps over their ears to keep out all evil winds and sounds, W i n t e r must surely be coming for t h e place of the tiny felt head-pieces, embelllshed with ' pleasing" designs and nicknames (same were even marked East, West, North and South a r e t h e respective side) Is slowly being usurped by "forst bite" proof-wooley ones.

formed. The unions tried to rule, but t h e non-union men objected. Bootloggers, gunmen, robbers and thieves went unpunished. The state mllltla c a m e and began to shoot down men In t h e streets, but it did no good.

However t h e "poor dears" can't help It for some have those things " t h r u s t upon t h e m " . And even t h e Sophs are beginning to love .them now. Blessed are they who have t h e gift of making frlenda."

m MOTOBIKt r Insert Dealer's Name Here

VAN TONGEREN'S 12 East 8th St.

DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE • m l THROAT , i , 22 West 8th Street, Office Hours— 8 to 11 A. M. 2 to 5 P. M. Sat. 7 to 9 P. M.

DR. A. LEENHOUTS Citz. Phone

STUDENTS Get Your Eats at

Molenaar&DeGoede 14 East 8th St.

Holland City State Bank *

HOLLAND, MICH. Capital 1100,000.00 Surplus and Profits $140,000.00

A (^Interest paid on Time i/©Deposits Cam'7^mxMlh

TAVERN BEAOTY SHOP Marcel Maniure Shampoo


PWat l a AppslitMt.

Usm 5178

.75 .50 .50c

Warm Friend Tavern DU MEZ BROS. Dry Goods, Coats, Suits and Millinery HOLLAND,


Page four






G r e e n Mill Cafe Prestige comes through merit. Real quality in a football team or an eating place wins support. CLEANLINESS, SERVICE, QUALITY

Green Mil Cafe



Fall Suits & Overcoats ARE HERE



College Inn •'STUDENT'S FOREMOST EATING PLACE" I Light Lunches and Home made Pies at all hours. Sundays a special chicken dinner — Hie talk of the town!

Mr. and Mrs. Patterson

Corner College Avenue and Tenth Street Malted Milks ISc. We have Candy in Boxes and Bulk. Also big line of Bars.

Lindeborg's Students Drug Store 5 4 E. 8th St.

ELENBAAS & FORTNEY The premier barbers of Holland.

In the rear, at




Hoekstra's Ice Cream CREAM OF UNIFORM QUALITY 65 West 8th St.


Phone 2212


OR Distinctive Stationery, Unique Programs and Menus, or Fine Papers, the Holland Printing Co. can serve j o u best. Holland's Finest Printers

210 College Avenue

A m a n called on m e th® o t h e r day with t h e Idea of Insuring my life. Now, I detest llfe-InBurnnce agents; t h e y a l w a y s a r g u e t h a t I shall Home day die, which la no.t HO. I h a v e been Inj u r e d a great m a n y times, for alx)ut a m o n t h at a time, hut have had no luck with It a t all. So I m a d e up my mind t h a t I would outwit thin man a t hifl own g a m e . I let him talk s t r a i g h t a h e a d a n d encouraged him nil I could until he finally left m e with a nheet of questions which I was to a n s w e r a s an a p p l i c a n t . Now .thin waa w h a t I wan w a i t ing for; I had decided t h a t If t h a t c o m p a n y wanted i n f o r m a t i o n a b o u t me, they should h a v e It. and h a v e t h e very bent quality I could .supply. So I s p r e a d t h e sheet of questions b e f o r e me, and d r e w u p a set of a n s w e r s f o r t h e m , which, I hoped, would s e t t l e forever all doubts as to my eligibility f o r Insurance: Q u e s t i o n — W h a t Is your a g e ? A n s w e r — I can't t h i n k . Q . — W h a t Is y o u r chest m e a s u r e ment? »A.—Nineteen inches. Q . — W h a t Ls your chest e x p a n s i o n ? A.—Half an Inch. Q . — W h a t Is y o u r height. A.—Six feet, five, if erect, but less •vhen I w a l k on all fours. Q.—Is your g r a n d f a t h e r d e x d ? A.—Practically. j1 Q.—Cause of death, if d e a d ? A.—DIpsomenia, If dead. Q.—Is y o u r f a t h e r d e a d ? ' . A.—To t h e world. Q.—Cause of d e a t h . A. H y d r o p h o b i a . O . — W h a t illness have you h a v e ? A.—As a child, c o n s u m p t i o n , leprosy, and w a t e r on t h e knee. As a m a n : whooping cough, s t o m a c h - a c h e , and water on t h e brain. As a w o m a n : Jealousy, crying, and gossiping. Q.—Have you a n y b r o t h e r s ? A.—Thirteen; all n e a r l y d e a d . Q.—Are you a w a r e of a n y h a b i t s o r tendencies which m i g h t be expected to s h o r t e n your life? A.—I am a w a r e . I d r i n k , I smoke, I t a k e m o r p h i n e and vaseline. I swallow g r a p e seeds and I h a t e exercise. I never sleep unless I feel sleepy. I chew m y m e a t . I t h o u g h t when I had c o m e to t h e end of t h a t list .that I had m a d e a dead s u r e t h i n g of It, and I posted t h e p a p e r with a cheque f o r t h r e e m o n t h s payment, feeling pr etty confident of having t h e cheque sent back to me. T was a good deal surprised a few d a y s later to receive t h e following letter from the company: " D e a r Sir—We beg to a c k n o w l e d g e your letter of apipllcation a n d cheque for fifteen dollars. After a careful conparlson of your case with the a v e r age modern s t a n d a r d , we a r e pleased to accept you a s a first-lass risk." A DcLuxc Tour of tlic Country Herrin, III.:—Scene of m a n y f a m o u s battles. Chief Industry, p u t t i n g butlet holes In Its dwelling places and other s t r u c t u r e s . P o t o m e c R i v e r : — T h i s historic river d'^iuld be seen by every patriotic A m e r i c a n . E v e r y d a y crowds of Scotchmen can be observed looking f o r t h e dollar which George Whrthln^ton t h r e w across. Cedar Grove, Wis.;—A place which everyone should avoid In a n y trip. Passlac, N. J . , — H e r e Is situated t h e well known firm of H u g h e s & Tuttle, Dealers In Gas. To go on f o r e v e r and fall and go on again,


»'o be mauled to t h e e a r t h and arlao To contend f o r t h e s h a d e of a word and a t h i n g not seen with tho eyes; tfith

has a way of chasing away the "blues." The best of cheer and the best of lunches and confectionery await you at Jack's place.

t h e half of a b r o k e n hope f o r a pillow at night T h a t s o m e h o w t h e r i g h t Is t h e r i g h t And t h e s m o o t h should bloom f r o m the rough; Lord If that were enough? — R . L. S.

Victof and Brunswick Records —at t h e —



17 W. 8th St. Pianot and Viclrolai rented at reasonable pric«t.

Quality Shoe Repairing—That's


Our Business



Dick" the Shoe Doctor ELEC. SHOE HOSPITAL D. Schiftciur, Prop. 13 E. Sib St.


Phoae 5328


Ready Dishes, Hot & Cold for Busy Patrons



72 E a s t E i g h t h S t . "A R e a l Good Place to E a t . "


L u n c h e s put up.


PETER A, SELLES, Jeweler 14 East 8th St.

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


The Lacey Studio


•• *

Nick Dykema

Fine tailoring, pressing and repairing. Years of satisfactory service recommend us.


/ •' €

Arctic Frost Bites





The Boston Restaurant



Our Patrons are Satisfied

You Try Us

N. HOFFMAN & SON, Proprietors A-


Ice Cream, Candies, Fruits and Nuts,come to A. PATSY FABIANO

26 W e a t E i g h t h S t r e e t



$25.00 to $50.00

Geo. H. Huizenga & Co.


Opp. Warm Friend Tavern




/I 4 |

Stop, Look, Listen! There is no danger in looking over cur new Fall line of Suits and Overcoats. New patterns in tits and sox, corduroy and Suede Jackets


J. J. RUTGERS CO. 19 Weal 8th St.







Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you