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Volume LI

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Fifty-first Year of Publicatioii

Hope College, Holland, Mich., Wed., Nov. 17, 1937

Senior Honorary Hope's Dutch Treat Daters Society Chooses Will Wire Home To Paters Four New Girls Again your inquiring reporter Treat month?" to the wide open road (she Will Be Known As Alcar takes may have to a f t e r this) and delves Honorary Sorority, into the man's world to discover for posterity the attitude with Group Decides which the majority of fellows and „ . . . j | girls regard Dutch Treat Week. Four senior girls were selected T . . . . v v Tentative Adates this year have been Monday night to complete the quota 3 e t a t December 5 to 11. of the Senior Girls' Honorary SociFor the benefit of the freshmen, ety. These girls were carefully it might be well to explain that chosen by the present members for j Treat week is traditionally their scholarship, leadership, a n d week in which the girls hoist , their sails and set forth on the sea participation in extra-cumcular a c dating 0 n this voyage the fair

Fanny Flanagan; "I can do the Big Apple!"

Andy Vollink: "If the girls are willing to pay their own way then I think it's their privilege to ask out whom they want." Marge Moody: "I'm not so worried about the girls getting in there and pitching as I am about the fellows striking out." Bill De Groot: "I think it is a wonderful idea! It reverses the sit(Continued on page 3)

Number 5

Bob Haack Makes Plans for Senior Class Play Bob Haack, senior class president, announces that definite plans are in progress for the production of a senior play. The play will be produced earlier this year, and negotiations are under way to secure Miss Caroline Metz as director. More definite plans will be presented in the near future. President Wichers and Bob both plead f o r the complete cooperation of the senior class, upon which the success of the play will depend. o

Freshman Trial To Be Held Friday In Carnegie As Van Dussen Judges Miles and A. Nyland Burning Green Pots To Represent Hope To End Class Feuds In Extemp Contest

"The F a r Eastern Situation" and Frosh Tremble At Report "The Spanish Situation" are occuOf Trial Last Year pying much of the time of Hope's two extempore contest representThe student body will witness atives, Wendell Miles and Alma Ny- the freshman trial this Friday and, who are preparing for the evening at Carnegie gymnasium. Michigan Intercollegiate Speech Bill Van Dussen will attempt to eague contest which will be held maintain order in the court, assistnext Tuesday, November 23, at Al- ed by bailiffs Howdy Schaubel and tmties. I jieiyient takes the helm, and pays t)ion college. Del, Te Paske, They are: Margaret Lemke, ac- the passage. Both Mr. Miles and Miss Nyland and prosecuting The Milestone staff, under the tive in society, debate, and class Potential passengers on this sea won the two local contests which attorney Wenleadership of Editor Harold Leestwork; Betty Nieusma, president of I have given the following testimowere conducted to determine Hope's dell Miles. Marma, has erected a bulletin board in Pan-Hellenic and the English Ma- J nials on their chartered course for competitors in the state contest, ian Lampen, Van Raalte hall showing the progjors' club; Barbara Lampen, es-1 D.T.W. and, thus, will represent their colMarthene V a n By Peggy Bergen ress already made in obtaining adpecially talNow a word from the wise—Mr. ege in the coming competition. Dyke, P o o g y vertisers. ented a l o n g Lou M. Northouse of the battered "To Burn or Not to Burn" was Miles Represents Men Morris, Eddie Comie Steketee and his business Judge William musical a n d nose: "Dutch Treat week should the main Question on the docket of In the men's division of the state D i b b l e , Ruth staff have procured more adverVan Dussen s c h o l a s t i c provide a copious opportunity for the Student Council Monday contest, each delegate picks a quesStryker, and lines; and Lu- .he fairer ones in which to permit night, as plans for a bonfire after tisements than were hoped for at tion on either "The F a r Eastern Robert Ver Berg will plead their cille Ter Maat, :heir ingeniousness to run ram- the freshman trial, were discussed. this early date. A big selling point Situation," or "Conservation in the cases before the august jury comto the merchants is the bulletin prominent in pant. We of the more stern brow | Pro and con in regard to United States," leaves the room posed of sorority and fraternity the tradition of the "burning of board which states, "Patronize your for one hour, and then, according presidents. Jim Adams will serve Barbara Lampen classical club, regard Dutch Treat week as C. W. L., and happy emergency exploit about this the green" were expressed. In the Milestone Advertisers." As soon as to Miles, "swings into action" for as clerk. a member of the business staff ren o t a b l e for from six to ten minutes on the -ime of the year when we are re- case of sentiment versus tradition Marian Lampen will endeavor to ceives an order for an advertisehigh scholarquestion which he has picked. minded of the quota remaining of the final decision was given in favplead her case with the assistance ship. or of tradition. Freshmen, cherish ment the name of the advertiser is When Mr. Miles was asked what of Gordon Pleune. Her accusation jhopping days." printed and placed upon the bulleyour green while you may. These four he thought about his chances in includes general insubordination Dean Dykstra: "It ougnt to be tin board. girls ail have cultivated. It's really the only difPlans are in swing for procuring the competition, he characteristi- and dating an upper-classman. The From the enthusiastic comments a scholastic ferent activity on the campus." the judge's bench, bleachers for the cally replied: "You can't ever tell charge of super-sophistication is of Harold Leestma, the Milestone Margaret Lemke record of 1.5 or Helen Van Kooy: "Seems to be jury, and suitable uniforms for the staff of '38 will surely reach its when you get in one of those con- brought against Robert Ver Berg. higher, have a good idea, especially if you're in- two bailiffs and gowns for the hon- goal of "The Best Milestone." "The tests; I don't expect anything, but His defense will be handled by orable members of the jury. A sugI'm hoping for everything." Stretch Lubbers. Mayo Hadden will clined to be overweight — paying been of service gestion was made in regard to the reason is that every member of Nyland Previous Victor plead for Marthene Van Dyke, who half the bill ought to slacken the to the college, use of a public address system, our faithful staff is showing splenThis is the second year that Al- is acussed of dating an upper-classappetite." and have at but general opinion was against it. did cooperation and real interest," ma Nyland will compete in the man. The case of Eddie Dibble will Mayo Hadden: "I can catch up on least three mastates Leestma. contests as Hope's representative. be in charge of Harold Mante. He The society conducted pep meetmy studies that week." jor campus acIt is the desire of the Milestone Last year Miss Nyland tied for is charged with being rampant on Phyllis Newcastle: "I'm just a ings, proceeding gasket bail games, staff that every student will take t i v i t i e s to third place in the state competition a rival campus f a r from the bonds bashful frosh. But I'll do my bit, were arranged in the following or- careful notice of the names on the their credit. of his alma mater and being enand took fourth by gosh!" The eleven or- Betty Nieusma der: the first pep meeting will be board and "Patronize Your Milegaged in entertainment unsanc-' place in the Pi Bob Haack: "It doesn't make any in charge of Sorosis and Fraternal stone Advertisers." iginal m e m tioned by a certain signed pledge. Kappa D e l t a difference to me—I'm just a home The Milestone Editor wishes to bers were Lou Northouse is preparing his provincial consocieties; second, Sybiliine end boy anyway." announce that satisfactory arrangec h o s e n last brief to defend Poogy Morris test, m e e t i n g Jean Wishmeier: "I think Dutch Knickerbocker; third, Delphi and ments have been made with the spring by the against the charge of actions unrepre senta tives Treat week would be fine if every- Cosmos; fourth, Dorian and Emer-. Athletic Board .and thus there will senior girls for becoming a freshman. from s even one enters into the spirit of the sonian; and fifth, Alethean and Ad- be a fine athletic section in the the above states, including Certain members of the freshMilestone. thing. However, it should be an dison. qualities. They Maine, M i c h i- A I m * Nyland man class will be condemned by all-campus project so that no one are: L. Tysse, gan, Kentucky, Ohio, Pennsylvan- the student council and will be pres; N. Claus, Lucille Ter Maat will feel foolish or conspicuous in forced to suffer without trial. The ia, Indiana, and Tennessee. secretary and treasurer; P. Ver taking part." following insubordinates will be so "I don't know about my chances Hulst; M. Moody, M. Van WestenCorny Pape: "That's what I've declared: Edith Rameau, Mary this year," said Miss Nyland, "but burg, A. Nyland, E. Hinkamp, E. been waiting for." Ruth Jacobs, Jean Wishmeier, and I'm going to try very hard and am De Haan, K. Boon, and E. Sluyter. John Olert: "O.K., girls, let the Mary Jean Henney. In the future, the Senior Girls' fellows know how they rate." Paul Nettinga, tenor. Both are sing- letting everything else go." At the annual presentation of Frosh, learn of last year's dire The women representatives may Honorary soceity will be known Howdy Schaubel: "It'd be O.K. Handel's "Messiah" by the Holland ers at the Fourth Presbyterian punishments and tremble. On the speak on either "The Spanish Sitas the Alcar Honorary sorority, the if the girl would get right in there church in Chicago. The contralto Choral Union on Dec. 14, Hardin fire escape of Van Raalte, Dean uation" or "Welfare." Miss Nyland name selected by the members at and pitch." solos will be taken by Hazel PaalVan Deursen will be heard as the Dykstra appeared periodically to has selected the former subject. the last meeting. Alcar is a small Bob Marcus: "Why not a Dutch baritone soloist. He is a man of man, formerly a student at Hope orate on the subject :"Why Fishes star in the Big Dipper constellaCollege, who is now living in DeDutch descent and a native of ChiSpaan." Lenore Vandermade, in the tion, and translated means "Test," troit. cago. guise of Maggie, repuls)*d with which is symbolical of the test necher umbrella her soveriegn lord In 1929 he received his degree essary for entrance to the sorority. and master, Jiggs, in the person of in music at Northwestern UniverThe emblem of Alcar will be cenTwo teas are being held the latDon Sager. The day of torture for sity and has taught in Huron Coltered around a star. Suitable keys ter part of this week to better ac- Cleo Olin was lengthened to two lege in Huron, South Dakota, the Miss Majorie Vyverberg, junior, will soon be procured. quaint new students with the old days as punsihment for absenting represented the Hope Y.W.C.A. at University of Wyoming at Laramie, Although an entirely new organand to acquaint the faculty and herself from the trial. She roamed and for the past four years at Alization upon the campus, Alcar has the seventh annual World Acstudents. the campus to the tune of the bells bion College. Last summer he was already awakened the lower class- quaintance Tour at Detroit last Thursday afternoon at 3:45, the around her ankles. a professor at the University of men to a new valuation of good Saturday. Women's Activieies league will Following the solemn ceremonies The tour was sponsored by the Michigan in Ann Arbor and began school citizenship, and has stimupresent a program and tea in Voorof the trial, the traditional burning regular teaching there this fall. lated its members to maintain their Y.W.'s of Adrian, Albion, Hillsdale, hees hall. Mildred Mulder, chair- of the green will take place in the Hope, Central State Teachers, Mr. Van Deursen is also soloist high records. man of the event, has scheduled athletic field adjoining the gymHighland Park Junior, Michigan at the First M.E. church in Ann Miss Laura Boyd as the speaker. nasium. There a large bonfire will As their first school project, AlState, Michigan State Teachers, Arbor. She will talk on her trip to Ger- be built, around which the members car members made and sold the Last year he sang the bass in the and Wayne University. It was niany. Later the girls will gather of the freshman class will congreyarn doll souvenirs for homecomopen to men and women students "Messiah" at Kalamazoo and Ann around the large fireplace and get gate. On the fire will be cast the ing, and turned over a considerable and faculty members. Marjorie is Arbor, and this year will be heard together over cups of tea. sum to the student council for green berets and pots, the ribbons a member of the Y.W. cabinet. in Jackson and Benton Harbor. He Friday afternoon at 3:00 at Dr. and ties, and with the dying emhomecoming expenses. In a similar Last year Pauline Hollebrands was did a solo part in the "Creation" Wynand Wichers' home, the wives bers will fade that spirit of rivalry manner Alcar expects to serve the Hope's representative. at the Bay View Assembly Festiof the faculty members will offer held between the sophomore and campus on many occasions. Speeches and church services val last summer and will sing the the freshmen and seniors a social freshman classes. conducted by people of different same at Ann Arbor this Christmas. get-together with members of the However, two members of the Zimmerman Gives Series nationalities interested the dele- Other soloists in the Holland faculty. No program has been plan- freshman class will not be as forgates. They also toured the Old production of the oratorio will be Hardin A. Van Deursen ned. "A fine time will be had by all tunate as their fellows. The student of Prayer Week Talks World's Market and attended a Anne Burmeister, soprano, and who attend," declares Dean Eliza- council will compel two insuborConcert and Oratorio Baritone Feast of Foreign Foods at Interbeth Lichty. dinates to wear their green until Dr. Frederick Zimmerman, secre- national Center Branch of the Deo the Christmas holidays. tary of the Board of Domestic Mis- troit Y.W.C.A. This feast featured Fuller Speaks at Y.M.C.A. A fire which swept North Hall Classical Club to Study sions, closed his series of Prayer exhibits of foreign novelties and at Slippery Rock college sent 167 Week addresses last Friday with handwork, the famous foods of all Thanksgiving Meet Tues. Oracles This Afternoon coeds, scantily clad, out into early Dr. Bartlett Addresses a call for "Life Savers." "Religion nations and a program of interBiology Group on TB The Y.M. meeting held last night morning cold. No one was injured, as a Way of Life," was Dr. Zim- national folk dancing and music. was led by Dr. David 0 . Fuller of The Classical club will hold its but damage totaled about $400,000. merman's general theme for the "Surgical treatment of tubercuthe Wealthy St. Baptist church of meeting at 4:16 this afternoon in o annual Week of Prayer. losis" was the subject of a talk by New Uniforms for Band Grand Rapids. the Alethean room. Members are Chem Club Elects Quist, The chapel choir, boys' glee club, Dr. Bartlett, head of the tubercuThanksgiving meeting is to invited to visit the oracle's den. Flipse, Hinkamp, Purchase losis Sanitorium at Muskegon, at Here Early in December beAheld and girls' trio created a proper atTuesday, Nov. 23, led by mosphere at the beginning of each an open meeting of the Biology Rev. William Van't Hof of the The program is in charge of Alice Sophomores E u g e n e Flipse, The band marches on! With the club last Thursday afternoon. eleven o'clock chapel service with Third Reformed church of this city. Munro and Florence Meengs. James Hinkamp, Earl Purchase, music by Bach, Handel, Tschaikow- n e w u n i f o r m s b e i n g r u s h e d Dr. Bartlett explained the newest Aristophane's "Frogs," in a — o and Glenn Quist were elected to msthods of surgical treatment in through for delivery in early Desky, and Beethoven. modem version, was presented a t Coeds working at Pennsylvania membership In the Hope Chemistry cember, the band has one great Additional Prayer Week activiState college earn approximately the last meeting, which was in club a t the Club's October meet- advance cases of tuberculosis, statand long-fostered desire fulfilled. ing that the fundamental factor ties included a Vesper organ re$150 apiece. Their jobs range from charge of Dorothy Lincoln and ing. With this matter tucked away, used in all manner of treatment is cital by Professor Osborne and an chaperoning to clerking in a tele- Mabel Leackfeldt. The new stuThis club is open only to Chem- rest for the lung. He began his the presentation of a concert in graph office. dents taken into the society were inspirational program of sacred tetry majors who haye a scholar- talk by saying that cure of tuberJanuary is their next goal. This Katherine Graham. Kenneth Hesmusic led by Dr. Dimnent Small ship average of B or above and culosis would be simplified if the will mark another achievement, for Two freshmen at Loyola univers- selink, Betty Denison, and Alma discussion groups met in the chapel who are recommended by the fac- patient could stop breathing for it has been several years since on Wednesday evening while Dr. Hope's band has appeared in a con- ity have identical names—Leonard Weeldreyer. ulty members of the club. The of- three months, t h e newest methods Zimmerman led an open forum on cert. It is with this in mind that Francis Kowalski. They are both ficers for the year are: Robert of treatment are collapsing tin inThe members of the Advanced vBruggink, Thursday. Students were also the band is now practicing, and taking pre-medical courses, are enpresident; Clarence given an opportunity to interview also that they ask for more trum- rolled in the same classes, use the Composition class will meet at the Shoemaker, vice president; and 01- fected part of the lung and collapsing tbe chest walL Dr. Zimmerman personally through- pet players, as well as others, to same locker, write similarly and home of Miss Metta Ross tonight iver Lampen, secretary-treasurer. At the concluaion of hia talk, got the same grades on the ento read and discuss their latest out the week. turn out. William Arendshorst will pre- the doctor answered questions from trance tests. They are not related. efforts. sent ah original paper once a year. various membera of the ctah.

Sorosis and Frater To Take Charge of First Pep Meeting

Van Raalte Houses New Bulletin Board

Baritone Hardin Van Deursen To Sing In The Messiah Here

M. Vyverberg.Takes Y-Sponsored Tour

Teas To Be Given Thursday, Friday


Entered at the Poet Office at Holland, Mlchlsran, ai Second Glau Matter. Accepted for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in Section 1103 of Act of Congreo, October 8. 1917. Authorized October 19. 1918. STUDENT ADMINISTRATION CHARLES D. BERTSCH EDITOR Phone 5268-7 ROSE TENINGA ASSOCIATE EDITOR Phone 5212-8 DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS SOCIETY, Mary Jane Vaupell; EDITORIAL. Peter Veltman; FEATURE. Jacqueline K a n e m a n : HEADLINE, Teddy Meulendyke and Alma Weeldreyer; PHOTOGRAPHY. Earl Faber; PROOF-READING, Lenore Vandermade. DICK SCO FIELD Sports Marljane Broulllet, Bob Wishmeier, Kenneth Meyers, Julian Arendsbort. REPORTERS Margaret Allen, Jean Hoekje, Dorothy Lincoln. Marjorie Moody, Cleo Olin, Genevieve Nafe, Dorothy Vanden Bout, PeK^y Bergen, Sylvia Huxtable, Betty Van Putten, James Prins, Katharine Van Raalte, Catherine Marcley, Joyce White, Eunice Maatman, Jay Kappenga, Lucille Kardux, Florence Meengs. Bob Bonthius. CUB REPORTERS Helen Becker, Marian Lampen, Bertha Vis, George Setterfield, Fred Bertsch, J r . , Theodore Oegema, Anita Vogt BUSINESS STAFF DEL TE PABKE Business Manager Wllma Rowerdink, Lois Heinrichs, Edith Marie Rameau, Bob Verburg, Mildred Kirkwood, Ai Van Dyke, Edith Smith. FACULTY ADMINISTRATION PAUL BROUWER Faculty Adviser CLARENCE DE GRAAF. Business Adviser

Do the Fittest Really Survive? It appears that in numerous courses on the campus, reading in various "outside" references is required. The reading of these references is a more or less pleasurable activity. There is very little which causes a student's (as he thinks) righteous indignation to rise more than if he goes to the library in search of some reference, and he finds that the book to be read is reserved for the next two days. To those of us who are blessed with the necessity of "workin* our way through college," it is sometime rather difficult to obtain a source before the deadline in a certain course is reached. Consequently, we fail to read the required course and the instructors are prone to feel that we are lazy, inactive . . . and such, when we feel that we are not really SO guilty as they may think. o

What Are Professors Made Of, Made Of? Often we conceive of a professor as some pedagogical prodigy. To a certain extent this conception may be justified. We, however, contend that a professor, just as any other individual, although he is primarily human, possesses several varied and dominant personality traits. Some of these traits become evident when we enter the classroom as students. Others come to the fore only in personal contacts. In an effort to view a professor as his whole self it is only fair that we make use of this personal contact method of observation. No professor is so busy but that he will allow a personal interview or conference if it is asked of him. From a combination of these two types of observation, namely, in class and in personal interview, a more fair conclusion may be drawn as to the true function of each individual professor. o

Where Quadruple Existence Is Convenient "My personal grievance is that you are all too busy—you go, see, hear, play too m u c h , . . . your lives are too broken by telephone calls, meetings, rehearsals, and other distractions." Thus spoke President Ada L. Comstock to young women at opening exercises at Radcliffe College, according to an A.C.P. dispatch in the last issue of the Anchor. We feel that this might also apply to Hope's campus, in fact, every lively college campus. However, in a small school it is especially true. It often happens that one individual is required to be present at two, three, and even four places at once. We might surmise that there is something wrong somewhere. During Prayer Week, meetings were held Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings. We see the worthwhileness of these meetings. However, with so many other activities on the campus, we wonder if, for instance, the group meetings for discussion would not better be left for the week following Prayer Week, in the future. This also seems to be the sentiment of certain of the group leaders. If this practice were carried into effect, ideas expressed by the speaker would have had time to develop and crystallize. Hence, it is argued by proponents of the suggestion that more intelligent and definite discussion would be possible.

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INFLATION By the marble soda fountain. By the shining milkshake mixer. Sat the plump and portly Hulda Daughter of the buxom Mable. Spoke the charming soda-jerker, "May I take you order, Hulda?" Lined along the glistening counter Leered the tempting hot fudge sundaesRich and luscious hot fudge sundaes, Leered the foaming coffee sodas, Leered the nourishing chocolate malteds. Longingly the stocky Hulda Looked, and sadly sighed within her, m M Closed her eyes and with an effort Ordered but a Seven-Up— slenderizing Seven-Up. Daily haunted she the drug store. Daily drank that sparkling liquid. Seven long weeks came and vanished. Went to join their good forefathers. Hulda walked into the drug store. Walked on by the soda fountain. Passed the drug and perfume counter. Glanced not at the bright cosmetics, Down the aisle the girl proceeded, Tripping gaily she proceeded. Reached the scales and stepped upon them; Placed within the slot the wampum. Tried to keep her hands from trembling Long enough to reach the ticket. Then with air of nonchalance Snatched the card up with a flourish, Blinked her eyes in expectation. Waited for the confirmation Of her hopes for vanished poundage. Then her eyes began to focus On that card that told her destiny. Suddenly her smile departed. Left a frown upon her forehead; Gone was all her previous swagger, Left instead were drooping shoulders. Gone were all her dreams and hopes of Dresses labeled size sixteen Worn upon a willowy figure. On t h a t ticket white as birch bark On that very small white ticket. To her weight five pounds were added. Back along the aisle she waddled 'Till she reached the soda fountain. Spoke the charming soda-jerker, "May I take your order, Hulda?" Answered she without a falter, "Bring me first a marshmallow sundae. Followed by a double malted, Banana split, and chocolate soda." —Janey Zeh Next issue: Suggestions in poetry for Hope's architure and journalism, by Ruth De Young. « • *

The Book of Job—the Poem By Edward D. Dimnent « « • A book that will some day grace this writer's growing library, of which she is inordinately proud, is Dr. Dimnent's The Book of Job, a recent acquisition of the college library. As we read it, we compared it constantly to the original of the Bible, and noted how accurately and beautifully the author reproduces the thought The metre is blank verse, in itself a stately form, and with a topic of such dramatic possibilities, it is doubly impressive. One immediately becomes aware of the difficulty of the task: the author must constantly have been faced with the limitations of the original, and the problem of putting the idea and his own interpretation into readable poetry. And he has not failed. The book is a testimonial of careful study and diligent work, its lines a moving symphony of cadenced lines that bum with clearcut images and lovely thoughts. All must know the tragic story of Job, and his terrible chastening by God. Not many bear the cross he did, and fewer still bear it with fortitude and faith. Job, truly one of God's elect, has long been a topic of interest to writers who cannot fail to see the powerful dramatic possibilities in his saga. Here is a new and readable rendering of the man of God; one that is vitally alive. —Sylvia Huxtable. e # •

From the College Pastor A Recipe for Beauty For the lips—tmth, even though it hurts sometimes. For the eyes—sympathy; it has a sparkle all its own. For the cheeks—smiles, the kind that come from a happy heart. For the voice—prayer; you cannot scold when you speak t o God. For the hands—charity; busy with kind deeds. For the figure — uprightness; it brings the thrill of self-respect. For the heart—love; "love never - faileth." Most beauty contests are thoroughly demoralizing affairs. Let me suggest one that will be helpful. Enter into a contest with yourself to grow more beautiful. Use the make-up suggested above. The best cosmetics come from God, who made the chaos into cosmos. —P. E. H.

So arise, that when the chimes call No sympathy can change your you to join heart The straggling studentry that From red with rage to white as •stumbles wool, Half-asleep to chapel, where each I know Fll have to suffer—but— shall be seated Be merciful to me, a fool! In his pew among dozing contem- The "Milestone" surely must be poraries. published. Thou go not like the monitor in The "Y" must keep its wandering the morning. feet. Hired to his duty, but, silent and The ANCHOR ed demands his sullen write-ups. From last night's tryst, approach My fraternity must not be beat. the sanctuary My willing hands I thrust into I P THIS FRESHMAN WERE Now that we would have these Ready to pull your coat about your Most every job that comes along; ears, COLLEGE PRESIDENT facilities, we could well use a few I work for others—it is my fault. more well-trained teachers on our And continue in your interrupted The h e a r t is weak, the flesh is If this freshman were College staff. The other day it was pointed dreams. strong. President, then Hope would be out to me that only fourteen col—Harold Van Domelen. I should be home and studying now. slated for better days. Hope's re- leges in the United States have oBut Prof, I have so much to do, putation would be strengthened, fewer teachers for the number of A PARODY I have not time to study hard which would cause a larger enroll- students than does Hope. Where The hard exam was done; the Prof And know my lessons through and ment, which would cause more other schools have at least one Scanned my attempt, not even "C"; through. f u i d s , which would make possible teachers for ten students, Hope has He called me in and stood me up I labor not at New Deal hours, more improvements which would one teacher f o r twenty students. And said, "Now, please explain I get up early, stay up late; strengthen Hope's reputation, and And yet, they talk of the individual this 'E'." My only recreation—well— so on and on until the sun would attention students get in small I squinted, squirmed, and almost A fellow ha* to have a datel never set on Hope-trained, inter- schools. squealed. I ask no pity for my faults, i nationally-known leaders. A few But stood the mocking court be- Semester marks will surely rule; I hope that Mr. Carnegie would of the minor improvements follow: fore; I ask no pity, no! but—Prof! . Before we can begin to enlarge not feel hurt if we put up a bet- He did not hear my beating heart Be merciful to me, a fool! ter combined gymnasium and audiour enrollment, we need a place to Nor see the desperate look I wore. I left the room, the Prof arose. torium. The present gymnasium is put the men students. We ought I bowed by head and closed my And walking home through breezes not have them scattered all over unfit for basketball with its runeyes — cool, town in rooming houses and dorms ning track hanging f a r over the I wondered why I was in school — I hope he whispered to himself: of other schools. I believe that court. How spectators can witness My pleading voice arose: "Oh Prof! "I'll be merciful to him—the fooll" - dorm life is part of a college train- more than half the action on the Be merciful to me, a fooll —Harold Leestma, *39. ing; and in order to offer this train- court is beyond me. Then our new gym would have a modem stage, ing, Hope has to have a new men's dorm, besides or in place of Van with all the footlights, drops, lighting effects, and other equipVleck hall. ment necessary for a stirring To strengthen an already widely HOME OF QUALITY MEATS drama put on by some dramatic spread reputation would be my next society. 236 River Ave. task. Hope is known for'its Science By this time we would have work; but students hate to come three new buildings on the campus where they'll have to cope with the and the only thing necessary to ® I f ^ STititp natural hazards and obsoleteness of completely satisfy your president "JUST WONDERFUL FOOD AT WONDERFUL PRICES" Van Raalte hall. A new science would be beautifully kept lawns building with all modern facilities between the buildings. SPECIAL 25c DINNERS would be the second new structure Now Hope's campus with its roll8th Street near College to grace Hope's campus. If I de- ing landscape, fine buildings, and cided to keep Van Raalte hall as a green lawn would be known from landmark and to use it for other shore to shore f o r its beauty as class rooms, I would surely pat in as f o r Hs educational acheiveA I wonder why these fine ideas Serves You Day h a v e n t hecn carried out before.

Let The Sparks Fly

EVEN if this year's week-of-prayer speaker did have a good sense of humor, youH find this colyum continuing t o rely on itself f o r cracks, frans . . . although . . . Many are the men who now have five jokes added to their repertoire. Last year the ANCHOR had a column called "Genius Burns," but this year it's our column that bums the geniuses! During Homecoming week-end, even the freshmen could tell alumnae from college upperclassmen — the alumnae were the ones in the new fur coats. Which might seem to prove that the teaching profession IS what it's JACK-ed up to bel THEN there was the dumb co-ed who said she was glad that the football season was over because she thought it must be awfully painful for fellows on the team to receive a kick in the end zone! . Yeah . . . and Sweet Varsily Sue, the college flower girl, is said to be going to a football game at a barber's college this week. TFon't she look just too, too cute with a shaving brush pinned on her coat lapel? NOTE to some freshmen fellows we could name: To speed is human —to get caught, a fine! ALL those interested in a poultry course at Hope — See Mr, Winter . . . it seems that he said to his class the other day: "Well, weU, well, I have quite a few goose-eggs marked down in my book here. Do you know what those hatch into at the end of the semester?" Said Lorraine (you tell 'em) Pomp, "Lame Ducks 1" Popular music is certainly coming to a pretty pass when people go wild over a piece like "Vieni, Vieni" — imagine a love song about a hot-dog! # •

Of course if they come' to get dates at the new dating bureau, that's different . . . (nothing like getting a plug in for the one of us that's running said bureau!). NOTE to all those taking writing courses from Miss Ross: Nothing that sounds dashed off is — if it's any good . . . Some people spent more time in chapel last week attending just one service than they have all the rest of the year. Said .the habitants of the senior "H" row in chapel: "We were how happy, hilarious and horrified when Haack and Hadden, habitual hiderouters happened to hurry here!" We wonder if it's true that the song, "In My Solitude," cated to a six-day bike rider . . .

These freshmen girls seem to have minds of their own . . . Maybe GoiTs Gifts to Women will get a painful shock during Dutch-treat week . . . We hear rumors that the Voorhees Hall Thanksgiving formal dinner (rise on your toes and take a deep breath!) is to be attended by a number of faculty guests — a n d that it's going to be quite a festive occasion . . . Hot dignity! And a fraternity is a joint where they would stop a fellow member from committing suicide — until they found out whether or not he had paid his house bill . . . From now on, folks, this column is going to be all sweetness and bright — non-violence our policy!

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Several freshmen girls were guests at Dorian's "greatest show on earth," when the Dorian meeting was held "under the big top" last Friday night. Everybody performed, first of all, b y singing, among other songs, ' T a k e Me Out to the Circus" and "The Daring Young Man on the Plying Trapeze." Ringmaster Geraldine Van Eenwyk then introduced to the guests the members of the Dorian troupe in their capacities as various performers in the tent show. "Three Rings," a more serious paper by Ruth Van Anrooy, followed with a description of professional circuses of the present time, emphasis laid on the most spectacular acts. The circus brass band, composed of seven Dorian juniors, formed the fourth number on the program with its interpretation in medly form of "The Merry-goround Broke Down," "That Old Feeling," and "Remember Me." "Side Show," under the auspices of Anne Selles, yielded many a freak in the day's news, and Jean Hoekje, as the proud mamma bringing Junior to the circus f o r the first time, finished off the program — and the audience — with rapid-fire comment on a circus performance. « • t

trio consisting of Jeanette Douma, Gladys Moerdyke, and Alberta De Jonge. Their number was "A Little Bit Independent." Last respects were paid as Alberta De Jonge sang "Lulu's Back in Town." « • * Under the guidance of Virginia Ellison, Sorosites and their were escorted to the various radio studios at their last meeting. Announcer Margaret Allen tuned the dial for all numbers. Evening devotions featured Barbara Lampen and Loraine Pomp, a f t e r which the voice of the people was heard in the form of community singing. Rose Teninga, disguised as Snail O'Brien, covered most of Winchell's territory in a clever "glimpse from here and there." Children's Hour was heard as Sorosites Kooiker, Vaupell and Young lulled them to sleep with "Nursery Rhymes" and "The Big Brown Bear." Genie FenIon then read a bedtime story involving three football players. The star of the Pux Radio Hour was Peggy Bergen who gave a broadcast of Louise Rainer in # T h e Great Zeigfield." Angeline Van Lente, representing headlines of other days, once again took the microphMie as she gave the critic's report.

The Christian Workers League met last week Friday afternoon. Three freshmen, Stanley Slingerland, Douglas MacDonald and George Setterfield, took charge of devotions. Fitting in nicely with the prayer service of the week, Albert Shiphorst sang "Moment by Moment." Prof. Welmers gave the message and Rev. Hinkamp closed in prayer. Prof. Welmers spoke on the subject of "God's Leniency." "The Lord will not permit man to play with Him," said the Registrar. "Christians must be careful lest they believe that God will permit them to do as they please. A Christian's duty is so to live that the world may see that he is Christ's," the speaker said. A large number of students were present at the meeting. Prof. Hinkamp was kept busy at first bringing in additional chairs from the Y room.

Dutch Treat Daters Rush Women-Haters

A f t e r Friday's regular program and meeting, the members of the Dorian society birthday partied in honor of Doris Wade a t the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wade. The surprise affair featured the traditional ice cream and cake refreshments as well as a mock wedding and various games. e *. e

INITIATION NEWS STOP—TODAY is Cosmos day on the campus! LOOK — TOMORROW NIGHT for their informal initiation! L I S T E N - F R I D A Y NIGHT for their freshmen quests! THIS IS INITIATION What did f r a t e r pledges do Monday? £mersonian stuntment will perform tomorrow! {•very f r a t e r to his quest after "Y" Tuesday evening. |j[eep Wednesday and Thursday

Homecoming Prizes Go to Fraternals and Cosmos

DU SAAR Photo and Gift Shop 10 East Eighth Street

(Continued from Pace One) Kodaks and Kodak Finishing, In awarding prizes for best f r a Under the capable auctioneering of Cosmos Adams, the Cosmopoliternity house decorations and for uation and gives the girls a fair Framing and Gifts tain pledges were sold to uuperthe best float in the homecoming chance. Phone 9874." classmen on Friday night. After a Jack Leenhouts; "It is always parade, the judges selected the HOLLAND, MICHIGAN „ lengthy business session the meet-, to on tradition For the Fraternals as winners in the house ing was adjourned. Date for t h e | u ^ ^ benefit of the freshman fellows, decorations and the Cosmopolitans winter party has been set for FriDutch Treat week and initiation day, December three. as having the winning float. week are not synonymous. Or was « * « Runners-up f o r the house decothat a 'week' joke?" The Addisons held their regular rations prize were the CosmopoliMary Ruth Jacobs: "This idea Pepsodent smiles were displayed meeting on Friday. Peter Veltman tan and Knickerbocker fraternities. of sharing everything equally last Friday evening as Aletheans acted as chorister. Devotions were Second and third on the floats were should include making up time — 198 River Ave. paged freshmen guests with adver- in charge of Bill Knickel. Delphi and Sibylline sororities. nights in mind for fraternal inand I don't mean making time!" tisements of teeth. "Maker of The program consisted of a paper Bob T a f t : "It's a good idea. I'm formal and formal iniation, respecteeth" was in the form of devo- given by James Moody, entitled tively. broke!" tions by Margaret Laman, followed "My First Airplane Ride Over * « « Jimmy Gray; " F a r be it from by group singing under the direc- Paris." As Mr. Moody has never Emersonian held a business meettion of Julie KUnge. "Baby Tooth" been to Paris it was only an imagi- me to object." Bob Wishmeier: "Nobody loves; ing last Friday night during which included dramatization of the news, nary trip. Jake Timmerman, student a f a t man! It's a good thing for freshman slaves were sold to upWishes for Hope College and The Anchor a f t e r which sweet teeth were filled from the Netherlands next gave a the younger generation." peWlassmen. The group adjourned with selections from Inez Von Inz' paper, headed "Why I came to the Success it Merits Margaret Bilkert: "Talk about as pledges were sent out for piano. The toothache of the eve- America." The special music was a 'turning the tables on me' — but it ouests. ning came when a group portrayed solo by Pete Veltman. A short busi- - -- - - - - - - -- - -i-v^-ryy^nnru-tAjT-A a farce on a German opera. The ness meeting was held previous to sounds like oh, such f u n ! " Helen Becker? "I'm just an ol4 program concluded with a play en- the program. CORRECTION! COMPLIMENTS O F fashioned girl, but it would be f u n titled*"Wisdom Teeth?' Characters » • • The name of Lenore Vanto wear the trousers for a week!" in this skit were June Zonnebelt, At the last Fraternal meeting a dermade, which appeared unMark Timmer and Don Weaver Margaret Laman, Florence Steke- brief program was given after a (Coming from that great metropoder her picture on page 2 of tee, and Kay Esther. business discussion. Harry Hacken lis of Grandville): "We think t h a t the last ANCHOR, was unpresented a serious paper on "A there ought to be more strong .Delphians entertained freshmen Freshman Looks at Hope College," intentionally misspelled. minded Amazonian women—we're girls with the first edition of their followed by a humorous number by magazine, "Delta Phi Bazaar." For Gordon Pleune concerning a "trip bashful." Jack Burkett: "1.—I hesitate the cover page Ruth Van Popering on a train." Marjory Mooody and ARCTIC products are cold, delicious and palawhen it comes to thinking of it. It Old Man Star Says: illustrated a girl attending a foot- Mickey Lemke favored the boys table. Our ice cream is the quickest help-out '3 such an uneventful week for me. ball game with pennant, blanket, with "Rhythm in Our in a social emergency. With all we have a "Ben Bernie would proba" 2 -— 1 1 remind3 m e o f a m a t r i 'mum, and football f u r . Kit Van Rimes" and "I Ain't Got Nobody," monial accompanied by Janey Zeh. | bureau with few modificaRaalte in pageboy costume turned warm spot for "Hope." bly describe our DeLuxe Hamtions. the pages of a large magazine to Knickerbockers presented a very I "3.—A very successful agency in burger as "the mostah of the the various sections portrayed. "Fiction" was a short play "Col- impressive informal initiation at the bringing about of affairs both bestah for the leastah." AT YOUR SERVICE umbine," acted by Marge Moody their meeting last Friday night, serious and more serious. "4.—Gives the fairer sex a little and Mickey Lemke. Special fea- After the ceremony the group was Phone 3886 133 FAIRBANKS AVE. dismissed and a social hour was information on the art of telephone tures included the department, conversation. "What's Going On this Month." In held. "5.—It has been my studied opin- "A Sandwich immense for music. Dotty Vanden Bout gave ion that most girls don't care to Princeton university students are amusing interpretations of "Yankee Five and Ten Cents." Doodle" with arrangements as about evenly divided on whether be so bold as to ask f o r a date." Bach, Handel, Debussy, and other the United States should keep Eddie Dibble: "I think it's a swell composers might have written it. "hands off" or use an eco- idea. We ought to have them every , Under "Movies," Lois Voorhorst nomic boycott in determining its other week!" And Prof. E. Paul McLean: "I gave forecasts on two four-star attitude towards the trouble between Japan and China. Three think the co-ed should be careful pictures, "Tovarich" and "The Firehundred nineteen wanted "hands during that week—being sure to fly." Lucille Buter made the latter take out someone she likes." come to life when she sang "Gia- off"; 314, economic boycott. World's Largest Installers of Home Heating and o Bill Van Dussen: "Oh! Norma's nini Mia" in Jeanette MacDonald Air Conditioning Systems A member of the University of got a lot of money." style. The book of the month was Norma Claus: "I'm too busy anyreviewed by Catherine Marcley. Delaware's physical education staff WARM FRIENDS of Hope CoUege claims to be the first college inway—poor B. Duz!" She spoke about "Pepita" by V. Sackville-West, a novel that is a structor to live in a trailer. He has true story and will be on sale rented space on the rear of the December's. For the homemaking 1 lawn of a family in Newark and FOR Y O U R BETTER G R A D E SHOES department Henrietta Bast gave a students are wagering on how long Stop at talk on various new gadgets. Beau- he will remain in it once the! t y of the evening was illustrated weather turns cold. as Lois Heinrichs, secretary of Home Cured Products June Cook, columnist on beauty, read letters from women asking ARENDSHORST Our Specialty advice for their problems. Stylist We Are Proud of Ruth Van Popering had girls model costumes for a complete day. Models were Gladys Dornbas, Mart h a Morgan, Mildred Mulder, LenNICK DYKEMA and wish for it only continued success. As in ore Vandermade, and Elynor Spaan. Tht Tailor the past, may its influence for good become • • • SUITS $23.50 up Tributes were extended by Sibylgreat with the passing years. lines last Friday evening as they 19/2 WIST ITH STREET based their theme on Armistice HOLLAND STATE BANK Day. Group singing was led by Hollaiid, Mich. Alberta Kooiker, after which she gave a tribute to women. The heroines saluted were Bernice Freleigh a i Madame Curie, Albert De E q o t J e m l t r & W a t d n k c r m! Jonge as Ann Lindbergh, Hester Phone 3055 Soeters as Florence Nightingale, 6 East 8ih St. and Angeline Dornbos as Clara Barton. In memory of the "worn® Hav« Your Ejtt Examined who went to the fleldf Mfldred Wants to congrafulafe this city on being able to boast by Kirkwood read a poem. that it has a Hope College, an institution of such high The 'Jmrnoflskit W. R. STEVENSON toduded merit. The Tavern is at your service for any sodal

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Page Four

Seven Seniors Hang Up Uniforms As Dutch C ose '37 Grid Season

G o o d - b y e ,

S e n i o r s

SPORTING JOTS

Hope grid uniforms were all fensive and charging stamina. Though the days of cleats and packed away last Saturday, closing this year's season with three vic- headgears are over f o r these men tories, four defeats and one tie. the memory of their performance Seven of the jerseys were hung up on the Dutch gridiron will ^o down for the-last time. Hadden, Schaubel, with the many others who have Thomas, Van Domelen, Bonnette, in the past left their trophies and Northouse and Boot are pending accomplishments to rest in the camtheir last year before graduation. pus shrines. Hadden, one of the co-captains for the year, came out of Holland high school and spent three years on the varsity squad alternating at the guard and tackle positions. Schaubel, a junior college man from The Dutch eleven dropped their Grand Rapids and the other cofourth consecutive defeat last Satcaptain on this year's Hope eleven urday to an inspired Albion squad, was an all-conference end of last six to nothing. Scoring in the first year and retained the same position quarter the victors clung to their thrs season. six point lead throughout the reThomas is another three-year mainder of the game and neither man. He was a quarterback at goal line was crossed again. Kalamazoo Central during his high Albion's scoring chance came school career and has been calling when they picked a Hope fumble signals for the Dutch since then. out of the air in mid-field and carVan Domelen received his prep ried it into Dutch territory. A pass school experience at Shelby high and a penalty then put the ball on and since his arrival at Hope has the three yard line and Albion been seen mostly at the fullback plunged over for the touchdown. position. Bonnette, though reThe try for extra point failed to peatedly retarded by injuries, has reach the cross bars. always been a strong man in the Hope's running attack w a s center of the varsity line. He came smothered throughout the afterto Hope from Holland high. noon by the charging Albion linesNorthouse, another strong man men. The passes too, which usually who was handicapped this season constitute Hope's major threat, by an early injury, came from i failed to click and the Hingamen Grandville and from his sophomore offered no serious threat throughyear to last Saturday's game conout the afternoon. stituted one of the varsity's main On the previous Saturday Hope threats in his tackle position. Boot, dropped another game, this time to from Amoy. China, has also been a Alma and by a much closer score. three-year member of the squad. Both teams were repeatedly making His frequent insertions into the line bids for the goal line marker, and were always productive with dethough neither of them ever reached their destiny. Alma's successful place kick in the fourth quarter sewed the game up at three to nothing. Original

By Bob Wishmeier The football season is nearing its end at all points of the country. . . . While large colleges are dickering f o r new coaches, and bickering for a maximum wage f o r football players, M.I.A.A. schools are waiting f o r the coaches selection of an all-star team. . . The annual fall meeting of the association was held in Battle Credk last Monday. , . Coach Bud Hinga of Hope College yielded his presidency of the league to Gordon MacDonald, coach at Alma. . . MacDonald formerly coached at Traverse City high school. . . At the meeting, coaches drew up a six-year revolving football schedule f o r the seven members of the league. . . The schedule will start next fall on Oct. 1, continuing for six consecutive weeks for each school. . . Every schedule will include six of the seven schools, Albion, Alma, Adrian, Kalamazoo, Hillsdale, Hope and Olivet. . . Adrian, because of a curbed schedule, and Olivet, because of the absence of a freshman rule, did not participate in the football title race this fall. . . All schools will enforce the one semester rule next year. . .

Dutch Defeated By Albion Team

HOWARD SCHAUBEL

GLEON BONNETTE

Satisfaction

MAYO HADDEN

Just a bit of sport hash. . . Albion loses several men from their football team this fall, but they're not worried down there. . . Men are waiting, three-deep, for jobs on the team. . . At Kalamazoo, there are little more than 180 boys. . . Dan Wood of the Hornets is Gar Wood's nephew. . . Bob Vander Laan has not been awarded a contract with the Metropolitan opera company. . . "Bismark" is, however, the darling of the locker room.

DON THOMAS

Lottie Dlncoln's

DATE BUREAU

There has been no announcement or hint as to whether an M.I.A.A. team was picked last Monday. . . You can bet your Sunday boots, however, that there was. . . This department will not invite trouble this year by attempting to pick a star team. . . There are some boys who we've met outside our own squad this year, however, that we'll bet appear somewhere in the coaches' choices. . . Dick Morvilius, back, and Art MacAdams, tackle, of Olivet are two boys who compare favorably with Harry Kircher, back, and Dale Stoppert, guard, of Albion. . . . Outside our own flankers, the best ends we've seen were Don Fowler of Kalamaoo and Ordell McElhaney of Albion. . . John Somers, Kalamazoo center, Sol Wolfe, Hillsdale guard, Harold Dean, Alma gward, with Gordon Piat and AI Rizzardi, Hillsdale, and Danny Wood and Red Hunt of Kalamazoo, all backs, looked outstonding this season. . . We think a number of Hope men were outstanding, but are confident of their mention in coaches' selections without publicity here. The basket ball schedule starts here Dec. 3 against Ferris Institute. . . Hope has six veterans and five sophomores to make up the squad. . . The loss of Joe Borgman, letterman, and Ray Brat, sophomore, because neither returned to school, makes a number of fans sad. . . We still have 11 good men with which to defend the title, however. . . Under the new rules, there will be a center jump only at the beginning of each half. . . Undoubtedly the game will be faster, and Hope will need all 11 men. . . We play Michigan State at East Lansing, Dec. 8. . .

Frosh Hardwood Squad Under Way For '37 Season

Model

Guaranteed A small squad of about 25 men or reported last Tuesday for the Money R e f u n d e d "Something- the c a m p u s has opening of frosh basketball. Coach needed f o r a long t i m e " — .lack Schouten used the first practice session in putting his cohorts through conditioning drills. Working with one of the greenest freshman squads in years. Coach Schouten spent the first week in passing and ball-handling drills Testimonial folder—438 pages in order to bring around a mediocre — s e n t on receipt of 25c in team before the first tilt. This year's squad's biggest handicap is coin or s t a m p s . the lack of experience due to the - CALL 4813 -fact that only two men have played varsity high school ball. On Thursday, Coach Schouten saw fit to bring a couple of teams together for a short scrimmage in order to view his prospects. On No. 1 team were Northouse and Meyers at forwards, Dykstra at center and Arendshorst and Van P A J A M A S — $ 1 . 9 5 to $5.00 Kerden at guards. Facing them on No. 2 team: Koster, Elzerman, T I E S — 6 5 c and $1.00 S W E A T E R S — $2.93— $G.OO Voogt, Hasbrouck, and Ellerbrook were seen in action. SUEDES Monday the team was cut down

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Store

33-35 West Sth St.

E d i t o r . Approved by the faculty—we hope. U p to the m i n u t e service. Daring, efficient, ideal f o r the Scotchman — a n d h u n d r e d s of o t h e r s !

15c C. O . D.

Drug

BAKER FURNITURE FACTORIES, Inc. makers of

Complete Printing Service 9 Eatt 10th St.

Phont 4337

-

Holland

CONNOISSEUR FURNITURE - -i - - r r -i-rriinn -iri->-imfvwT>n ruMU-iiin rLnjvu u i


11-17-1937