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The Anchor V o l u m e XXXVI

HOPE VICTOR IN SENSATIONAL GAME MICHIGAN CITY "Y" NOSED OUT IN OVERTIME TILT Final Score 31—30 —o— Displaying a wonderful staying power, the Orange and Blue quintet nosed out the Michigan City "Y" five last Friday night 31—30. The game was tied, 25 all, at the end of the regular forty minutes, and when the bell rang for the first overtime period, the score-board registered a 27—27 knot. Both teams were showing the effects of the gruelling tilt, but the game was to go on for five 1 more minutes. "Chief" Ottipoby put Hope in the lead and W. Cook and Healy chalked up three points between them. Then, as he had already done .twice before during the fierce struggle, Riemersma caged the ball with a pretty mid-court shot, and the game was won for the collegians. Neither team was adept a t working the ball under the basket, and Hope lost .golden opportunities to win the game via the foul route. Out of fifteen chances only five were cashed in on. This is the way it all happened: Weigman opened for the visitors with a long shot. Weinrick scored in the same manner and then Riemersma caged one of his eight baskets. Irving caged his only field goal of the game at this point, and IJealy and *his mate. Precious, rolled in two field goals for the "Y." Yonkman • slipped one through the loop, and W. Cook threw in a field goal. Irving snared three points via the foul route, followed by a free throw from W. Cook. Weinrick, Riemersma and Weigman caged goals as the half ended with Hope trailing 17—11. Hope came back strong in the early minutes of the second half. Yonkman caged two free throws, Weinrick followed with one of the same variety. Ottipoby parted the meshes twice from the field. Healy and Riemersma had a scoring battle, in which each alternated in scoring two field goals apiece. Weinrick threw the sphere through the loop from the field, and Precious cashed in on a free throw. Riemersma saved the game f o r his five at this point with two neat court shots, and tied the game at 25 all. In the first overtime period Radermaker quickly followed the ball under the basket and tossed it through lor a counter. Riemersma with only a few seconds left to play in, again kept his quintet in the running with a goal which knotted the score at 27 for both fives. In the next overtime period the "Y" quintet scored three points, while Schouten's team through "Chief" Ottipoby and "Beans" Riemersma put Hope ahead by scoring four points and taking the tilt with the small but safe margin of one point. Van Lente was the tower of defense on the Orange and Blue five, while Riemersma, his running mate, bore the brunt of the offense. Ottipoby also put up a good fight for the collegians. Healy and W. Cook showed wares better than their r team-mates, and hence were the stellar performers for the Y. M. C. A. Line-up and Summary: Hope Mich. City. Irving R. F. Precious Ottipoby L. F. Weinrick Yonkman C. W. Cook Riemersma R. G. Healy Van Lente L. G. Weigman Field Goals: Riemersma 8; Healy 4; W. Cook 3; Ottipoby 3; Weinrick 2;

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HOPE COLLEGE. Holland. Michigan. F e b 13.1924 MILESTONE Just a few things that you all should know. The 1924 "MILESTONE" is going to be bigger and better than ever before—a book every one on the campus will want. THE MILESTONE IS YOUR BOOK. You will have to purchase an annual if you wish to vote in the finals, for the most popular man and woman In school.. The contest is coming soon. THE PRICE IS ONLY $3.00. Snapshots are needed to make a real annual... Have you handed any of yours to the Snap Editor? YOU WILL WANT ONE TO SHOW THE FOLKS AT ROME. Your photograph—Is the 4t MILESTONE" staff waiting for that? The final date for these will be Feb. 16, 6:00 P. M. THE MILESTONE WILL HELP TO ADVERTISE YOUR COLLEGE. A "MILESTONE" has been ordered for every Hopeite. Are you going to have a remembrance of the years you spent here? The Staff is working diligently to make-tthis possible. WATCH THE BULLETIN BOARD FOR THE LATEST NEWS.

LAKEV1EW LOSES GAME TO SECONDS RESERVES PLAY GREAT BALL IN 29—20 WIN The first squad of tosieftf was not the only quintet representing the Orange and Blue that emerged victorious after a hard battle last Friday nig'ht. The Reserves had scheduled the Lakeview Independents for a pair of games, and although they took the short end of a score in the first tilt early in January, they retaliated Friday nig'ht and copped the gruelling tilt by a 29—20 score. Hope led throughout the first half, doing things pretty much her own way, and at half time the score chalked up was 16—ft in favor of the scrubs. It looked as though the reserves would have easy picking for the remainder of the games, but early in the second half Lakeview came back with a vengeance and knotted the score 18—all. Luskin dropped in a free throw and Lakeview was leading. C. Lubbers came across with a field goal, and Essebaggefs tossed in a free throw, and rapidly caging two field goals he placcd his squad ahead with a comfortable lead. Luskin again cashed in for a free throw, but when Essebaggers tossed in two more free throws, the doubtful contest ended with Lakeview trailing 29—20. Line-up and summary: Reserves Lakeview Doeksen R. F. Reynolds C. Lubbers L. F. Luskin Essenbaggers C. Butler Kempers R. G. Wedderbun Pleune L. G. Almy Field Goals: Essenbaggers 6; C. Lubbers 5; Butler 4; Almy, Luskin, Wedderbun, Damstra. Free throws: Essenbaggers 1; Lubbers 1; De Pree 1; Luskin 2; Reynolds 1; Butler 1. Precious, Yonkman, Irving, Weigman, Radermaker. Free throws: Irving 3 in 9; Yonkman 2 in 3; Healy 1 in 2; Weigman 1 in 2; W. Cook 1 in 2; WeinricK 1 in 1; Precious 1 in 2. ' Substitutions: Poppen for Yonkman, Yonkman for Poppen, Poppen for Yonkman, Radermaker for Weigman. Referee: Johnson, Purdue.

FORENSIC SEASON ABOUT TO OPEN WILL STAGE THREE DEBATES; M. O. L. CONTEST ON MARCH 7 Delegates Going to National Convention Hands off! The forensic teams are in action. Hope met M. A. C. in the first debate of the season Tuesday evening. An account of this debate will follow next week. Friday evening the state league debates begin. Albion College will send its negative team here and our's will go to Kalamazoo College. The men who debate are: affirmative, William Tuttle, "Jack" Ver Meulen, and Gerrit Wessilink, Captain; the negative, Julius Van Eenam, Richard Van Farowe, and Oliver Veneklaasen, Captain. All these men except, Tuttle and Veneklaasen have debated on Hope's varsity before. They were selected early in December and have been working hard ever since. Let's get back of them Friday evening, Feb. 15. The M. O. L. takes place at Hope College March 7. Plans are being worked out to make this a big event. Our orator of last year, Simon Heemstra, already manager of debating and treasurer of the State Leagues, was elected by the Pi Kappa Delta as general manager of the contest. Mr. Louis Reeverts, manager of oratory, will be his assistant. John Dethmers and Agnes Buikema, our orators, have already commenced training under Dr. J. B. Nykerk. They have both written excellent orations and Dr. Nykerk is very optimistic about the future. The school should be back of our orators 100%. We can win again, if we will. A new item is being written into the rolls of the Pi Kappa Delta chapter when it decided to send delegates to the National Convention to take place at Peoria, 111., April 1, 2, and 3. The delegation chosen is composed of Nelle Kole, Simon • Heemstra, and Harvey De Weerd. The latter will participate in the national extempore contest and the two former, our orators in the state contest last year, will enter the Ladies' and Men's Oratorical contest. If these delegates are successful in any one of the contests they will return with "a silver cup for the college. We have many cups for achievment in athletics but only one or two in forensics. '"We want a cup this year" is the motto everyone should adopt in supporting these delegates.

EMERSONIANS HOLD MID-WINTER STAG FORGET TROUBLES OF EXAMS AS THEY FEAST "Emerson Men" forgot the new subjects, the recent "final" mortalities, and even the co-eds, last Wednesday night, February 6th, when they gathered with glorious abandon as stag banqueteers in the basement of First Church. This, their fifth annual stag was one of unique and uncommon interest. The menu was athletic in that each dish was referred to in "sports lingo". Eats were followed by a period of smoking during which many freshmen "learned the ropes." There is teamwork and a team, a coach and a center, there are forwards,, guards, and subs, in every progressive society. To these, toasts, followed by talks, were proposed. Music was furnished by the freshmen, and featured a saxaphone solo by Donald Schilleman.

BULLETIN BOARD Wednesday, February 13th, Anchor. Basket-ball: Hope vs. Whiting Owls. Thursday, February 14th, 5:00—6:00 Y. W. C. A. Meeting. Leaders, Mary Pieters, Amanda Zwemer. Friday, February 15th, 5:00—6:00 Home Volunteer. 5:00—6:00 Student Volunteer. 7:30 Debate: Hope vs. Albion. Winants Chapel. Monday, February 18th, 7:00—8:00 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 7:00—8:00 Y. M. C, A. Cabinet. Tuesday, February 19th, 7:00—8:00 Y. M. C. A. Meeting. Leader, Y. W. C. A.

THE INQUISITIVE REPORTER Every Week He Asks Four PersonsPicked atRandom^A Question By A. J» Ungftrtma

THE QUESTION; How can chapel attendance be improved ? THE ANSWERS: • Mrs. Winifred H. Durfee. Dep't. of French.—Arouse in the weak student a sufficient sense of moral responsibility to keep him from cutting classes copying problems, exercises and note-books, and "borrowing" themes and short stories. He will then appreciate the privilege and the necessity of attending chapel every day. How to do this? Oh, that is another question. Prof. Irwin Lubbers, Dep't of English.—1. Be there yourself. The seats that are vacant are always the seats of individuals. 2. Speak to the other fellow. Perhaps he has never had the opportunity of learning the true value of such exercises and is perfectly honest in the protest which his absence indicates. 3. Recognize the whole matter as being one of class as well as individual honor. In which class section do you see most vacant seats? (Oontinaed on Page 2)

Number 17

NORMALS BREAK WINNING STREAK t

CLOSE GUARDING OF BOTH TEAMS PROVES FEATURE Locals off-form. Hope's winning streak was broken Friday night when the Kazoo Normal team battled its way to a 20—14 victory. The game was f a s t and rough throughout and the strong defense presented by both teams took away the usual thrills and made the contest less interesting from a spectator's standpoint. Kazoo has a splendid team and they look like the best bet for state championship honors, but they are not as fast as the Indianapolis "Y" which was defeated by Hope earlier in the season. Kazoo jumped into the lead after the contest had progressed about 3 minutes. R. Miller opened the scoring with a field goal. Hope then started scoring and before another two minutes had elapsed they had a 4 point margin. Irving made all six points, 4 from the foul line and a field goal from a difficult position. Kazoo quickly overcame this lead when 2 fouls by Miller and a ringer by Van Wingin knotted the count 6 all. Normal then proceeded to take a commanding lead. Van Wingin and O. Johnson sank baskets and the latter added 4 more points when Hope fouled. Irving brought Hope's total to 8 and the half ended, the locals trailing 14—8. Kazoo seemed content with fl 6 point lead and they played almoet entirely a defensive game in t h e second period. Irving gave Hope new courage with a two point gain bat Van Wingin covered it with a similar addition f o r Normal. Up to this time Capt. Irving had contribated all of his teams points, but at this junctare Ottipoby came thru with a mid-court shot. Miller' maintained his team's lead with 3 points from fouls. After Ottipoby had located the basket again from the center of the ffcor. Miller added another point awarded because Hope had taken 4 times out. Final score: 20—14. O. Johnson stood out brightest f o r Normal while Capt. Irving was the main cog in Hope's machine. Line-up and summary:

"LOVEUNFEIGNED - IS I W, SDBJECT MEETING IS LED BY WINIFRED ZWEMER Many Girls Attend Last Thursday afternoon, the girls gathered in the chapel f o r the regular Y. W. meeting. The songs that were sung, the scripture passages taken from I Cor. 13, the love chapter, and from Luke 11, the story of the Good Samaritan, the prayers and the duet, "O Love That Wilt Not Let Me Go," were all in keeping with the topic. Winifred Zwemer told about love as something almost indefinable—a great Law, Power or Force. "God is Love" comes nearer than anything else to being a definition of love. To know what real love is and to experience it we must know God. Examples of true love can be found in literature and in every day life. Our love must not be a feigned love as that found in the first scene of "The Fool", but a real and unfeigned love that makes us willing to sacrifice for those we love. This love must be practiced here on the campus and then when we leave College and take up our life work. - F . B.

Hope Kazoo. Ottipoby F Van Wingin Irving F R.Miller Yonkman C O. Johnson Riemersma G Johnson G Morley Van Lente Field goals: Van Wingin 3; O. Johnson 1; Miller 1; Irving 8; Ottipoby 2. Goals from fouls: Irving, 4 out of 6; Miller, 4 out of 6; Morley, 3 out of 4; O. Johnson, 2 out of 2. Substitutions: Poppen f o r Yonkman. Referee: Johnson, Purdue. o SI'S STATISTICS The Y. M. C. A. room is heated by radiators, 2 of which are composed of 14 sections, another of 23, and the fourth and largest of 24 sections. The flight of stairs to the Text book agency is composed of 25 steps. 128 chairs and a piano stool form the seating capacity of the Y. M. C. A. room. 67 hooks in the corridor and 82 upstairs is the total accommodation, besides window sills, for gentlemen's clothes in the chapel building. There are 27 nails in the official bulletin board. 96 spindles and 6 posts form the adornment f o r the steps in the chapel corridor.

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T H E ANCHOR

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4. Demonstrate that compulsory attendance is not necessary and comcease. Published every Wednesday during the college year by students of pulsion will automatically Aside from any facetious argument Hope College. on the question have you ever noticed -Hhow quickly attendance dwindles when the roll is not taken for a few THE STAFF: John De Maagd Editor-in-chief mornings in succession? William Hilmert. Associate Editor Winifred Zwemer. Associate Editor Bill Van 't Hof, '24.—Chapel atJeannette Top Exchange tendance, I believe, could be improved Jack Veldman Sports by encouraging group and class yellJean Kayper Campus ing before chapel. This would tend Isla Pruim Alumni to bring about a unified college spirLambert Olgiers.^ Prep it, and as a consequence an incentive Albert Grant —Head Reporter to meet together en masse. John Ver Meulen Advertising Manager Futhermore, a little less philoHarold Wierks Subscription Manager sophizing on subjects of minor importance might be conducive to better H Accepted for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in Sec- attendance. tion 1103, Act of October, 1917, authorized October 19, 1918. •

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N N. B. The editorial column is the heart of the newspaper. The editorial policy of a paper determines its influence for good or evil—in either case a tremendous influence. The Chicago Tribune in its editorial comment seems to have lined itself up with the opposition in the m a t t e r of Prohibition and enforcement of the law. In such matters a large newspaper has a large sphere of influence for a great many people are misled by the false logic of the articles. To counteract these and similar influences against the forces of law and order the Association Union of the college is working in conjunction with the Intercollegiate Prohibition Association to recreate among college students the norqial attitude toward this great national problem. For this reason the Association Union has purchased and framed certain posters which will undoubtedly give you a better idea of the vast importance of the right attitude in a m a t t e r of this kind, and the quotations from the great national leaders will furnish you with an abundance of authoritative material on all phases of the question. We take this opportunity to call your attention to these posters hoping t h a t they may be a strong influence f o r good in the college. When men like Harding, Roosevelt, T a f t , and Coolidge consider the enforcement of law to be a paramount issue in national affairs their opinion will naturally carry more weight than t h a t of a Tribune editor whose policy is undoubtedly controlled by local interests rather than national welfare. Read the posters as they are brought to your attention.. A new one will be posted every few days. Think over the sentiment which they express and you will find t h a t they correspond very accurately with your deepest convictions.

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CONCERNING RESPECT

Americans are splendidly independent. No other people on the face of the earth is so individually f r e e and careless of fetters. Four centuries of fairly equal opportunity with only ambition as a credential for success has created a veritable instinct of self-reliance. Now the audacious undertakings of our engineers astonish the world; the initiative of our soldiers turns the tide of w a r ; the enterprise of our working men makes us the richest nation on the earth. But no pendulum was ever started that did not swing past the median. So this glorious faith in ourselves has brot with it at times conceit. This carelessness of non-essentials has resulted often in mockery of the sublime. The capableness of the younger generation is frequently equaled by their impudence. Their parents scoff at law as well as at social caste. Students are by no means exempt. One publicly insults a professor's dignity, one sneers at an elder's eccentricities; a girl snickers while the Bible is read, a fellow whispers during prayer. We parodize poetic masterpieces, glibly we criticize genius, we play with the rights that have cost the blood and sweat of thousands. Let us not condemn too harshly. We know t h a t a feeling of equality and good fellowship is often responsible for apparent lack of respect to professors. That irreverence results from a revulsion of feeling toward puritanical stiltedness. That a determination to be unswayed by previous standards makes us careless of them But we must admit our extreme conceit. When an eightyear-old defies its parent, how it fills us with w r a t h ! What a revulsion of feeling we experience when a grade-scholar contradicts his teacher. Imagine, then, how our conceited smugness must look to our intellectual superiors. Presuming a paternalism toward our seniors! Brazenly insulting the God of a Universe! Insolently toying with the standards of the world! With such a precedent what will the next generation be? Take an inventory of your attitude and action. oFjor the first time since 1914, the ^ coe^ a t University of Kansas ,, has started a date-making agency as annual M. A. C.—Michigan grid game .j ^ V . . xi. an aid to paying her expenses through may be played in East Lansing next c o l l e g e F o V 25 cents she will arrange fall.; The occasion will be the dedica- a tion of the new Aggie stadium.

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Richard P. Mallery, 26.—One of the best ways in which to improve chapel attendance is to improve chapel exercises and conditions. I have good reason to believe that one of the main reasons why our chapel is not attended regularly is because our chapel exercises are not made worth while as a rule. It is very seldom that we receive a real worthy address from the platform. Instead, the chapel period is taken up with brief devotions or a great deal of time is taken up in worthless discussion. What we need, as students, is a good address each morning in connection with chapel exercises. A five minute talk could be given either by faculty members or others, on some of the worth while things of life. It would give us a stimulus for thought during the day. o— Harry Grailt, Prep. '24.—Attendance in.Prep chapel is fairly good. Better attendance and greater interest however could be obtained by having less similarity and more variety in the method of conducting the meeting. We would suggest that a larger representation of the faculty members besides a few outside speakers should lead the meeting. More music in any form would also be greatly enjoyed, even if it were only some good class^al selection played on the phonogteph. ATTENTION, ORATORS! • • Movt? and more do we need in these days, men and women who can express themselves in such a manner that they cannot be misunderstood. The ancients understood that it was a prime essential to be able to present an argument logically and connectedly; yet having about it also the touch of beauty and symmetry. Therefore Demosthenes and Cicero spent so much time studying the art of rhetoric, logic, and expression. Fellow-Hopeites, do you believe that to a very great extent—probably much more so than you dare to think—your success in life will depend upon your ability adequately to express yourself? There are many people who are capable intellectually, of doing almost anything—but sad to say, only in their own field and department. As soon as they attempt, through speech or writing, to pass on to others what they have acquired as scholars in their own realm of thought, they utterly fail. Why? Because they have not learned how to write or speak. If you are going to "put anything across" in the line of oratory, you must know how to write, and after you have written, you must know how to present it in clear speech. Now, here is your golden opportunity, to learn how to write and speak. Spring is coming, with its contests in oratory and debating. Soon nature will be calling us out-of-doors. Now we can work on an oration or declamation—this spring we possibly won't feel like it . This notice comes plenty early, but not too early. If you want to win in a contest, get busy right away and pick a subject—think about it, read on it, talk to your friends about it, think some more, then write, and then—orate. * The first contest will be a declamation contest for the . "C" and "D" classes in the preparatory school. In this contest, each of the two above

mentioned classes may enter four contestants, either men or women. It will be held on the 11 of April. Preps, get busy and pick your declamations! The second contest will be held on the 18th of April. This contest will be the preparatory Boys' and Girls' Oratorical contest, in which contest the "A" and "B" classes may each enter two men and two women. The college women's oratorical contest will be the third contest. All women in the first three classes of the college department are eligible. The Junior class may enter three women; the Sophomore and Freshman classes two women each. This contest will be held on May 2nd. We ought to have an elimination contest in each class for the women. Co-eds, get busy. The last contest of the spring, in Oratory, is the Raven Contest. Last year there were about 23 men who tried out in this contest. Each class had to have an elimination, since only seven may enter the final Raven Contest. The Juniors may enter three men, and the Sophomore and Freshman classes each two men. This contest will be held on the 29th of May. Now it may seem that these contests are so f a r off that it is not as yet time to prepare, or even to think about it. But the sooner you have your oration written, or your declamation learned, the more time you ran spend upon practicing delivery of it. Long reflection also makes what you have to say more entirely your own. Any further information desired about any of these contests, may be had from the writer of this article. —L. De Moor, Sec'y.

SIBYLLINE ELECTION President—Mary Boer Vice-president—Alice C a d w e l l " Secretary—Lillian Bnner. Treasurer—Minnie Rozeboom. Keeper of Archives—Pearle Leenhouts. Chorister—Bertha Van Eldik. Knox, Carleton, Grinnell, and Beloit college have agreed to debate only in no decision contests in the future.

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Build strong while you are at schopl. Build up your f a i t h ; store up your pep and enthusiasm; learn to obey God, and in that manner train yourselves. Our yearly week of prayer, although it is undoubtedly invaluable, may be compared to the yearly inventory t h a t some business men take of their stock. How much better it would be if we took inventory every night of the year. Our debits and credits must balance when Jesus appears on the scene—we don't know when. Let our slogan be, "My Jesus as Thou Wilt."

J a c k Veldman Leads

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Everyone has a God-given task to perform f o r which he is personally responsible. That was the thought which Jack Veldman brought home to us in Y. M. last Tuesday night. God decides w h a t He wants us to do and it is up to us to do it. We are not to lie down on the job just because our task seems unimportant and unessential. Life is like a chain with links of different sizes. A group of students at Harvard The small link is quite as essential as the large one. If even the smallest University have formed the "Blue wheel of an intricate machine breaks Shirt" club with three planks in their down, the whole machine becomes platform; first, condemning the use of useless. automobiles; second, expressing opIt therefore becomes necessary to position to the Ku Klux Klan, and strengthen ourselves f o r the great third, requiring members to wear blue tasks which we may expect in life. shirts and only one a week.

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The White Cross

T H E BABY

• I speak as one who knows; for I do know whereof I speak. There are some pleasures and some annoyances peculiar to the position of a youngest child. For one who delights in being different, there can be claimed the distinction of being the child of youngest age in the family. Perhaps this might be a comfort to som^ of distorted senses of values, but I can hardly expand my chest and tap it in a satisfied manner and exclaim, "I am the youngest child! None other of our family can dispute it with me. It is true t h a t my oldest brother is Alpha, but it is equally true that I am Omega. And certainly /Alpha and Omega are the only ones really worth mentioning. Who would care to be an inconsequential Lambda or Theta?" Besides t h a t first possible pleasure, which I should not have mentioned except that there are those no doubt who value it more highly than I do, there is the decided advantage t h a t the youngest child has in his very youth itself. He can think of himself and know for his own satisfaction t h a t he has the chan ;e in his favor of outliving his older brothers and sisters. Also, if he takes out an insurance policy at the same time the other members of the family do, he will not have to pay such high premiums for t h a t protection, as the other members of the family. There is also the advantage of the advice and counsel of the older brothers and sisters. This advice is always f r e e and plentiful and sometimes valuable. Oftentimes it need not even be solicited. Such is the generous nature of older brothers and sisters. As to the older sisters, I am slightly ; overstepping my bounds of f a c t based on personal experience in the first person. I have only older brothers, and as a result, the nature of this great plenty of advice is of 'necessity limited. I have often wished that I had had a sister. The consequent broadening of the field of information might prove of great value in affairs witb women. I can vouch f o r the efficacy of the position of youngest son as a temperer and a developer of fortitude. About the most trying times of my youth were the occasions wlien mother would exhibit me to the company or visitors as the "Baby." Now t h a t sort of thing may be borne without a grimace until a fellow reaches the age of eleven or twelve years. Then it occasions a tinge of red in the ears and a spark of rebellion in the heart. A f t e r this spark of rebellion is quenched, and it is sooner or later, the subject is better able to bear slight trials without a ruffling of temper. This ability is an asset of great value, for life is much more pleasant if it is ' only touched by real troubles few in number than if it is always being plagued by petty irregularities. It seems that every set of parents have a supply of "care" and "pains" to be taken with the children. The first child to arrive is the object of much painstaking. He is held down, so to speak, and is not allowed to do much that is liable in any way to endanger his life or health. As each succeeding child comes along, he is the recipient of a little less of this attention, and when the last child is of age to enjoy a little fling with life in the high and low places, he is not denied. Altogether, I am not sorry that I am the youngest child in the family, and in t h a t satisfaction I am forunate, f o r it is not seemly in the "Baby" to be f r a c tious. - £ . C. P., '26.

Three experienced Barbers. Hair Bobing a specialty,

S. Sprietsma & Son,

Education a Luxury, Not a Necessity, Says Writer

HOLLAND, MICH.

Get Your Eats for Society affairs at

THE HOLLAND DRY CLEANERS Goods Called for and Delivered Ph. 1528 9 Eut 8th Stt

Molenaar&DeGoede

H. NEEMS, Prtj.

14 Hast 8th St. *•

"A college education is a luxury not a necessity f o r a writer. It can prove either a hindrance or a help, all according to the individual." This was the opinion expressed by Miss Rebecca Porter, novelist and instructor in Short Story writing in the University • of California.

Q"11"

IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIII

Three

mil

FOUNTAIN PEN i

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H O S P I T A L

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At y o u r service. All m a k e s of P e n s a n d Pencils R e p a i r e d .

H. R. BRINK 1

'where it's a pleasure to trade."

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Something New in Caps iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiimmiiiMiiimiHi

Drop in and look over our line of t h e new small shape University Caps. The b o y s w h o follow the styles are all wearing t h e m .

John J. Rutgers Co. The House of New Ideas 19 West Eighth Street 4*

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N • M «

FOR BEST RESULTS with your Kodak, use the film in t h e yellow box,

Dm J . On Saar HOLLAND PHOTO SHOP QllllllllllllllllllllUllllliilllllllllllllllllllllinilllMllllilMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMilllllllMHIMMIIIIIIMinilllltflllllHIIIIIIIMIMIHUUII Q

Remember Her —On—

Valentine Dav9 FEBRUARY )4th

# N .

JACOB'S CHOCOLATES "The Candy of the Southland" Packed in Attractive Boxes. Also

A Fresh shipment of Gilbert's Chocolates

Model Drug Store "It P*yf to Trade at the Model** 0MllllllllllllllllillllMlllllilMIMIIMMIIIIIIillllllllliillllllllllllllllMlilllllllllllllllllllMllllllillllllllillllllllMIIMIMIIIIIIMIMIIMH|

Suits and Overcoats •

It's the QUALITY that d e t e r m i n e s the V A L U E . T H E H O U S E O F EXTRA-VALUES.

Vanderlinde & Visser, SO £. 8th St.


Page

Four

THE ANCHOR SNAIL TOWN S T U F F Well, exams are over, Profs, have served their obituaries, and the supplement is history so we're back on the job.

Expert Cleaning and Pressing at OVER REEFER'S NICK D Y K E M A ' S RESTAURANT

A young man sat on the sofa listening closely, tensely to t h a t soft, mellow voice at his ear. Croesus! but she could sing. Even he, who understood nothing of musical appreciation, who derided all vocal efforts, admitted it! And the words! "I love you—, I love you." Tears came into his eyes; he was all goose-flesh at this avowal of sentiment. He longed to take her in his arms, bestow fond endearments, and tell her how he worshipped her—loved her, but— Another voice interrupted: "This is station W. D. A. F., Kansas City, signing off."

0R Correct

F

Engraved Stationery, Unique Programs and Menus

HOLLAND PRINTING CO. . HOLLAND*! FINEST P R I N T E R S

>10 Colleg* A v « .

The Boston Restaurant 32 WEST EIGHTH ST.

Our Patrons ar^ Satisfied

You Try Us

N. H O F F M A N & SON, P r o p r i e l o r s

The College Restaurant When you are hungry, don't forget the

GREEN MILL CAFE where they serve the best meals and their famous coffee. NEATNESS, SERVICE, QUALITY

We are taking History this semester so it'll be easy next semester. In view of the need of ultimate honesty one Prof, suggests t h a t children should nev^r be made to sleep in cribs.

Arctic Frost Bites 5 CENTS

IVORY SALE! On all 35X Off Ivory Goods Huizenga's Jewelry

' For Men Only! We have it that a Noo Yawk -Society is agitating the abolition of that most important of our few re29 W. Eighth Street maining liberties, the habit of putting BERNARD KEEPER, Prop. our feet on the table. It is threatenLADIES AND GENTLEMEN WFLCOMEI Phono 1445 ed that f o r those males who now drape themselves in an easy chair and with reckless abandon place their brogan-clad feet on the table. Nemesis is around the corner pointing west —sunset. Now we have permitted the removal of spittoons f r o m the salons of the upper strata, ^ut this proposed The most r e m a r k a b l e course in Epicureanism ever abolition encroaches upon the §acred rights of Americans. concocted is constantly being served at AlthoN this habit may be incompatible with parlor decorum it is permissable under our inalienable rights of pursuit of liberty and slouchiness. We therefore summon all intelLet your Stomach by your Guide ligensia, litterati, and proletarians to fight to the last ditch to retain this * distinctly American privilege of personal expression.

Keefer's

Restaurant

Eat, Drink and Be Merry *

IT ISN'T EVERYWHERE That you can be s u r e Ihe kitchen is as clean as the dining-room. You can at . r

Laughlin's Restaurant

THE WAFFLE SHOP

Best Ice Cream Parlor in the City

,

2G

West Eighth Street ••—I •-

Goldsmith Guaranteed 206 River Ave,

SPECIAL SALE ON

A NEW PLAYER PIANO JACK BLUE'S PLACE Drop A r o u n d and E n j o y Yourselt, 126 East Eighth St.

v, FINE PIANOS -AND-

Players, Victrolas and Records

Friday night, it seems, Sis Hopv kins took his Sunday School class to the Basket Ball game. They helped everybody else to strew the floor with Frost-Bite papers. It's getting to be quite serious when the referee has to shoo wads and balls off to the sidelines with a handkerchief.

1 - 4 Off

and All Kinds of Good R e f r e s h m e n t s are always available —at -

i

—o—

OVERCOATS

—at the—

MEYER MUSIC HOUSE 17 W. 8th St.

IIIM.Q

{['

P. S. BOTER & CO.

The faculty is to enter a team in the Basket Ball tournament. It's a very sufficient unto themselves quin^ tette with no substitute men. Professors Van Zyl, Lubbers, Timmer, and Si Heemstra and Herk Damstra are the five. They ought to explain about those last two. They're pretty high up in the world, we know, and they have taught—but they're still seniors^ and mortal.

FREE! FREE! With a 25c. purchase one POWDER PUFF FREF.I

Lindeborg's Students Drug Store 54 East 8th Str.

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'T

C E L D O M does your Business Stationery escape the 1 ^ notice of the other business men, and if its ' " P r i n t i n g of Distinction", w h e r e v e r it goes—admiration follows. Business Stationery.printed o u r way is a creator of the greatest factor in b u s i n e s s - G o o d - w i l l .

Steketee-Van Huis Printing House COMPLETE SERVICE

Jane Welling is out of quarantine —released last Monday night. Mis* Gibson proposed t h a t she give a: "Coming-out Party."

BRICK

Hoekstra's Ice Cream

9 East 10th St. 0Oiimiiiniiiu

We've heard now t h a t Bill Maat r the new joke editor, has come down* with a light case of the fever.

RICH A S GOLD

FROST

0

Someone has sent a letter to Kay Sterken suggesting that the Voorhees girls entertain some night at a Basket Ball game, like the Van Vleck boys are wont to do. How scandal* ous! Perish the thought!

Superior Cigar & Sporting Goods Co.

29 West 16th St-

•+

"The Almighty Dollar" of late registration. That's the most necessary thing in the world, that is, if you neglected to plan f o r the new semester while you were still in the death-throes of the old. How foolisB to waste it on registration when you 4M might spend it and others so cheerily for new books.

SPORTING GOODS

BULK

Where food is good, wholesome and clean.

CAMPUS N E W S In the days of icy sidewalks, it's as Dr. Nykerk says,—"C Sharp or B Flat." *

Also Confectionery and Fruits.

A. PATSY FABIANO

72 East Eighth St.

Phone 2212

The Peelen Bros,, they say, blow their orchestral horn and cornet in doleful misery, wailing to an otherwise empty house. It's lucky f o r the family that the family moved out.

BITES

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Holland, Mich. —iHmmiMHinmj

QUALITY ALWAYS FIRST "Dick" the Shoe Doctor

ELECTRIC SHOE HOSPITAL SHOES

RUBBERS

REPAIRING

miiiMj ' \


02-13-1924