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The A n c h or Volume XXXVII

Hope College, Holland, Michigan. Feb. 16, 1927

Number 19






Dickewm Leads Team Mates To Victory While Felt and Calvin Also Play Well Turning in their best game of the season before nearly 3,000 spectators who Jammed their way in the State gym to see the touted Hope quintet perform, the Michigan State College team defeated Hope in a hard fought game, 46 to 31 last Wednesday night at East Lansing. The Staters enjoyed a great night, they being hot on the iron, and caging some very sensational shots which kept them in the lead, although their defense was rather weak. Hope started the game, playing rather raggedly, due to the large floor, and the loss of the services of "Boo" Cook. This fellows playing was surely In demand, and had he played and dished out his usual strong game at guard, the score might have been different, and t h e gap in the scores lessened. Hope missed several in the opening minutes of play while Dickeson of State, running true to form caged 3 baskets. Van Lente parted the meshes for a two-pointer from mid-floor, only to have Calvin reciprocate with one, besides adding 2 points on a foul committed by Prakken. Eldred eluded the Hope guards for a basket a minute later and 'Hope called time with the score 14 to 2 In State's favor. When play began Hope tightened downed and with their dobbers up. Martin scored twice and Japlnga added a point on a free throw, before the Staters realized that the brief rest was over. Kleis and Martin scored to offset baskets by Calvin and Eldred, but Pelt made good on two gift shots. Here Nettinga replaced Japlnga, and Diephouse took Van Lente's place at guard. Nettinga caged a deuce as did Martin, ( C o n t i n u e d on L a s t P a g e )

PREPARATIONS FOR ORATORY START SOON MANAGER OF WOMEN'S ORATORY URGES COMPETITION IN CONTEST The annual local oratorical contest for women will be held the last week In April, the final date to be published later. This is a big event of the school year because it will determine tTie college representative who will appear In the state contest next year. If you have not begun to find some solution for the world's aliments, begin now. To write a good oration is no small task, but rather the contrary. We want keen competition, for, Hie greater the competition the greater the victory. The week precdlng the final contest will be dotted with elimination contests, which will determine the contestants to represent the various classes in the finals. The Freshmen and Sophomore classes will ^ be allowed two each, and the Junior class three, the final contest comprising seven speakers. Let's go girls! Use the next two months to prepare that winning oration. For more information see Henry Burggraaff, manager of oratory for women, besides adding 2 points from the foul line, and Hood and Felt scored for State as the half ended 24 to 17, with the Van Alslyne coached team In the lead. The second half gave Hope and State each a point via the foul route in the first minute of play. Japlnga then


HE COULDN'T STAND IT "It was with some trepidation and no little fear that the finale of the 'Tailor Made Man' was enacted, for Kllley was in the audience, as were many of Margaret Grooter's friends. But—we must suffer for our Art!" So writes one of the Anchor staff. However, the latest rumor has It that Kllley didn't want his suffering to be too Intense so left Just before the "f nls" came. He came back later. The final scene of the play has caused most students to wonder whether Margaret Grooters walks apart from the rest of the Glee club when they carry that banner In the East: "At Hope College, we neither PET, drink nor smoke".

TOM SKEYHILL REVIEWS MERITS OF MUSSOLINI HOPE DEBATERS HEAR AUTHORITY GIVE OBSERVATION OF ITALY Giving a complete review of Mussolini's accomplishments as the Italian dictator, Tom Skeyhlll, world traveler and student of world affairs, held the com. plete interest of an audience In the Holland High School Auditorium on Thursday evening, February 10, 1927. Hope men, debating the Mussolini question, were among the students who listened to the instructive lecture. Beginning his lecture with a statement of his credentials for discussing this subject, the audience found Itself listening to a man who has spent much time In Italy studied the Italian country In detail ,and an eye observer of Mussolini's "bloodless revolution." "II Duce's" accomplishments In Improving Italy's economic situation were portrayed In a most lucid manner. Then followed a slight discussion of Mussolini's fundamental Ideas of government. These were shown, fd be the exact antithesis of the democratic conception of government. Skeyhlll then asks the American audience: "Is Mussolini right?" The dictator believes people are lazy, irresponsible and lawless and upon these fundamental ideals he has founded his government. If Mussolini Is wrong, says Skeyhlll, It Is up to the American public to prove It. This can only be accomplished by giving children a proper^ education, voting on election day, quelling lawlessness and electing capable men to government positions.


COLLEGE CALENAAR Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb.

15—Y. M. C. A. Meeting. 16—Hope-Mt Pleasant Debate 17—Y. W. C. A. Meeting. 18—Hope-Albion Debate. 18—Hope-Albion Basketball game. 22—Y. M. C. A. Meeting. 22—Knickerbocker Stag 23—Anchor comes out 24—Y. W. C. A. Meeting 25—Society night 25—Hope-Alma Debate.



The Hope College Affirmative debatFour Appropriate Orchestra Selections ing team was nosed out of victory by Produce Good Setting the clever Olivet College team, Friday For Players evening, Feb. 11. Although the Hope Feb. team worked very well, the Olivet team When the curtains parted on the big Feb. proved to be slightly superior especially stage at Carnegie hall on Wednesday, Feb. In regard to speaking ability, giving the February 9 and 10, 1927, there began one Feb. two to one decision to Olivet. of the most interesting yet not overFeb. The question under discussion was. drawn, laughable but not wholly comiFeb. Resolved: "That this house endorses cal, emotional yet not highly sensational Mussolini's Governmental Principles." • • • • • • » dramas ever staged In that building. The Hope College Affirmative Team was The audience, which was expecting a made up of Kenneth Hylnk, William play, the equal to or better than any Tuttle and Vernon Ten Cate, while the previous one, was entirely satisfied. A Olivet Negative Team was composed of fair-sized audience greeted the players Carl Nelson, Julius Michaels and FranWednesday, but Thursday the building ces Quykendale. The speakers of both was filled to the doors with an eager teams had a fine command of the Engcrowd of college students and townslish language, and kept the fairly large people. The play went off smoothly group of students interested with their both nights, so smooth In fact, that It speeches. RKSIGNATION Ot YELLMASTER KIK seemed almost professionally done. After a few preliminary remarks. Prof. BRINGS DECISION ON The cast was only assisted by the Egbert Winter, chairman of the evenTRY-OUTS Hope college orchestra under the very ing, Introduced Kenneth Hylnk who capable direction of John Loyd Kollen. opened the debate for the affirmative. At the meeting of the Student Council They played three well known numbers Mr. Hylnk attempted to prove that the Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 7, a number of entitled "The Coronation March," from economic conditions of Italy were greatly important matters were brought up. One the "Prophet" by Meyenbeer; "The TurImproved and that co-operation had o f t h e s e ' t h e o m c e P o I n t system, was dls- klsh March," by Beethoven; and "The been secured. The first speaker for the c u s s e d v e ry thoroughly. In past years. It Moment Musical," by Schubert. Negative, Mr. Quykendale, after making h a s b e e n t h e d u t y o f t h e council to deas t h e first act opened, Clinton Cole a few thrusts at his opponent, settled t e r m i » e the various details of the point a 8 M r . Rowlands, a newspaper man, was down to prove that all of the minor s y s t e m - A few changes from last being measured for a suit of clothes In accomplishments of Mussolini were due y e a r ' s schedule of points have been the store of Simon Dykeshom who was to military force. made, but In the most part, they have taking the role of Mr. Huber, the taUor. William Tuttle then tried to establish remained the same. The number of Peter McConkie, Clyde Geerllngs, as Mr. the point that nationalism can be P o i n t s allowed are also the same, name- Ruber's first assistant, was noting the Justified. The second Olivet speaker, ^ measurements. Dr. Gustaves Sonntag, Julius Michaels, a very clever debater Freshman—Ten points. Gerrlt De Koning, then entered the tried to show that the economic condiSophmore Eleven points. shop. He was engaged to marry Tanya tions were not good, and that ImperialJ u n i o r - T h i r t e e n points. Huber, Madge Rooks; and as a means of ism must result from Mussolini's prinSenior—Fifteen points. supporting her he had written a phllociple. Schedule cards are being printed, and sdphlcal book which proved a dismal in t h e near f u t u r e the 136 The third Hope speaker, Vernon Ten y dlstrl- failure. buted to the student body. j o h n paul Bart( ..The Xailor M a d e Cate, attempted to Justify the centrali-


The second matter of Importance was Man," played by Raymond Smith, was the resignation of Jake Klk from his of- the next to enter. He had been out flee of Yell-Master. Mr Klk believes that taking measurements, but his lateness he needs his time for his studies and re- irritated Mr. Huber. His Indignation quests the student body to secure some w a s further aroused when John Paul one else to fill his place. Jake has al(Continued on Page 3) ways been a very clever Yell Master, and Hope will find difficulty In locating another nearly as good. At the mass meeting to be held before the Albion game, tryouts for the position will be held. Students, put on the old thinking cap and help find a capable yell leader for In the rebuttal speeches, which were Hope. five minutes in length, the clash came in three main Issues. These Issues about RELIGION OF ABRAHAM LINCOLN upon which the debate hinged were, INTERESTS MEMBERS the military forces, the economic condiTUESDAY tion and the stability of the lira, and Nell Van Oostenburg led the Y. M. the permancy of the government. The Judges, Prof. / A. J. McCullock of meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 8, on a subAlbion college, Supt. A. H. Robinson of ject especially In keeping with Lincoln Dowaglac, and J. R. Bietry of Allegan, week,, "The " • vReligion y * of Abraham iikji a i i a m LinJJ1JUthen rendered their 2-1 decision in fav- ''ARGE AND APPRECIATIVE CROWDS coin." As well as can be gathered from GATHER IJO HEAR CONCERTS or of Olivet. Although the Olivet team the speaker's remarks, . Lincoln's religIN THE EAST had won, the Hopeltes felt that the team ious life was very similar to that of MARGARET BOTER GUIDES THOUGHT had done very well and could be expectmany other youths—he had his period ed to win some victories this season. ON HIGHEST CULTURE "It was a welli satisfied audience t h a t honest doubt. And Lincoln, like AT MEETING In college debating, it is usually the left the Reformed Church last night after many other youths, had his religious The "Y" girls found "The Highest Cul- custom to have both the affirmative listening to the concert by the Girls' convictions strengthened thereby, ture" to be a most interesting and in- and negative teams debate the same Glee Club of Hope College, Holland, The gist of the speech: Blessed with Hope's negative team was Michigan. There were more t h a n five Christian parents, the Bible was always structive topic Thursday evening when evening. scheduled to meet Mount Pleasant, but hundred present.*•••• No admission was a t his hand and it Is said he learned Margaret Boter led the discussion. cliar ed bufc a g . collection was taken and m a n y p h a g e s . The influence of his "Marg" first gave her Ideas regarding the debate was postponed till this week. 135 50 w a 8 Coach Lubbers announces the follow^ contributed by the audience m o t h e r a n d h e r l a 8 t w o r d u L o v e y o u the exact definition of the term "Cul0f t h e heavenly Father and keep His cLn-' ture" and showed how Impossible It was ing debates for the future. On the evenIng of Feb. 25, the Albion College Afflr• * mandments," made him more thoughtto classify any one branch of true culT h l 8 18 t h e r e o r t o f o u r P Glee Club f u l H e 8 0 U g h t a l d f r o m G o d l n ftll h l s ture as "The Highest Culture", for all mative team will meet the Hope negagirls f o u n d ln t h e Cat8ki11 ' " Dally Mall." p r o b l e m s Lincoln said: "Without God are of equal Importance. A final defini- tlve team at Hope, while on th same T h e g l r l s w e r e ro all evening, the Hope Affirmative team will y y entertained there, w e ^ n n o t succeed; with God we cannot tion which has generally been agreed 113 e l h e r e n upon then followed, "Culture Is a mind meet the Alma Negative team at Alma. ^ ; ° " was Lincoln, full of the , * v. ^ , T y 4th and 5th. The girls have been capable of appreciating the beautiful." Coach TLubbers has put out two very d e U g h t e d w l t h t h e h 0 8 p l t a b , e w a y l n Thanksgiving spirit, that Issued the first Heretofore, the term as defined included fine teams, and he hopes that the stu- w h l c h t h e y h a v e b e e n r e c e l v e d W herever Thanksgiving Day proclamation. onlv the educated but such an idea was dents will support them even better they have given their concerts. Their Stanley De Pree sang a solo, "Still, erroneous In that many people are cul- than they did on the evening of the letters are ful of enthusiasm for the Still With Thee," and John Boeter, Jr., x tured regardless of their education. Olivet debate. East. played the accompaniment.


zation of power In the hands of the premier, by showing hat "Mussolini was an absolute necessity." The third Olivet man, who proved to be the most sensational speaker of the evening was Carl Nelson. Mr. Nelson tried to show that an Imperialistic policy would result In trouble, and that the condition of Italy was only temporarily good. By his clever and brilliant oratory, he succeeded in getting his points across to the audience very well.






as presented by a friendly admlnlstratlcn. And so we offer our thanks. Hope muot be true to all those who in years gone by were loyal to her. o $1.50 Per Year THIS CHANGING WORLD


it may b^ possible to gain at any nirnibcr of games. We arc at thic time rcminded Of Abraham Lincoln. There was a man with character and I dare say that It was not gained at social funcCAMPUS LOVE SONGS t ons, games or amusements. No, no, it Because I Love You—Bill Tutt. was gained in the seclusion of a log A Birds Eye-View of My Old Kentucky house. What a pity those opportunities are taken from us. The opportunity of Home—Lily May. being alone with ourself. Precious—Paul Nett. Friend 1 IwllU Hope-lte. n LI|Jc" 1 tt-1(I yLstill OLlliclass Ciciobmyself Uiyovll Y o u C a n t Cry 0 v e r My 8 h o u l d e r a n d ' | a s o n e ) i t h a n k you for your remarks. T h e y have macle m e t h l n k ^ w e l l R s W i n k A t somebody Else.—Cubby, y0u Some of These Days—Cappy. (Signed) ED LEBO. Truly I Do—Russ Japlnga

g 3C :o:



GOODNESS When quality is specified'/

There are seemingly so many things ][ 6)J7 $ ty/lcryiii dLee John Mulder. K these days and so many people Editor-in-chief w l t h 80 m a n dlfferent Agnes Tysse, y schemes to right Associate Editors twh e r n ,,T Ah l 8 Candies^ Lester Bossard! Changing World" we remark Eententlously, and this changing world are chosen. 70c. the pd. chuckles to Itself over the amusing thing Departinent Kdltors that Is man. Our old men dream dreams ; Campus Hazel Albers. and. our young men see visions—new visIons, only to find that old men and young Assistants Grace McCarrol men centuries ago have dreamed the Wasting My Time On You—The Profs.. William Hughes 8 a m e dreams and have seen the same Dear Dlsguested: When I First Met Mary—Hart Winter. Alumni Margaret Hondellnk visions. We go to Shakespeare and find After publishing two editions of the I Found a Four Leaf Clover—Clint Cole i;;: him saying things that seem perfectly A n c h o r i l a m m o r e t h a n e v e r convinced :ic Sports Leon Bosch itf K natural and pertinent to our modern life, r to handle. How: » * that h a v e a real I Love to Call You My Sweetheart— Exchange Delia Helder. K and are amazed to find that they were ft ever, when I was elected to this position. Lee Kleeeees! true of the life of those five centuries T ^^ ^ ^ . . 0 . . .. .. . 1 never realized that It might become myJ s It Made You Happy When You Made :«! back. Speech, fashions. Ideas, wars and Humor :<( B d u t y t 0 s o o t h e t h e tr Snappy numbers Margaret Barlow. rumors of wars, earthquakes, famines, e n c e s o f s o m e H o e °ub!esome conscl- M e C r y F l u n k e r 3 t .0 t h..e F „a C U l t y and men are essentially the same. It Is P students. I had ' St Norman Hatchman. for Spring a r c new like the rainbow In the spray, with Its a lways been of the opinion that our This edition of the Anchor comes after in. shifting, mixing, glowing colors, changing c o l l e 8 e P a stor would take care of such that Immortal day of St. Valentine's anBusiness Staff In appearance, yet essentially the same, eases. But since you expected an an- nlversary, but we do not think It amiss to :o: Business Manager Garry De Koning. And this world Is the same. Yet not swer to your letter, I am willing to give dedicate this column to the memory of Asst. Business Mgr. Norrls Van Duren. the same. It Is the old In a newer, more it. •8 5 Circulation Manager Howard Sluyter. charming guise seen a-fresh through the this universal saint. It has occurred to Judging only from the quotation eyes of every Individual born Into It. 3£ many that there has been some juggling Opposite Post Office Even though there Is no absolutely new wh eh you gave from the Honor Code. I u Reporters thing under the sun, still there are new s h o u l c l s a y t h a t y o u r conscience may rest of dates and that the real date should Head Reporter Harm Bloemers. combinations, new applications to be u n l i I t h e n e x t a l a r m rings. You are be April first. pnripr Reporters Eleanor Ver Vvey, m a d e a n d o u r m i n d s * a r e the prisms b o u n d b y n o r u l e t 0 r e P o r t t h e offender Clyde Geerllngs appeared in the Traffic Russel Smith, Raymond Steketee, through which they are reflected. It ^ or violation. However, I believe that Ray Spoelstra. Is the great soul that Unerringly reach- the purpose of the Honor Code Is to C o i l r t 1 0 d e f e n d a charge that he had Si es out and combines the right elements, curb cribbing. It gives a specific pro- failed to stop his car (?) at a police- ft •if All of us are not geniuses. All of us are cedure which every conscientious stu- iran's signal OVERPOI'lLATION IN COLLK(iK? not infallible in our Judgments of right d e n t m u s t f o l l o w b e f o r e r e p o r t i n g a " ' T u u T $ 'si TKY and wroni? hut fill of h r ran hnvp our . Youi I I 0 1 1 0 1 , If I liud licur a wliistlc, I S Girls colleges in th P ^ violator. However, the code places no 3C hou« 0 g THE W H I T E CROSS J u d B m e n t trained and our appreciation r c s t r i c t l o n l l D o n t h e u s e o f ftnv o t h p r would have stopped: but I thought that $ t e problem^ Many Institutions turn away for the right things cultivated, and that m e a n s o f There- " " "peep, peep" I heard was only a bird S Three experienced Barbers. nt. cheating thousands of girls, and the big task Is Is the reason we are here. In the shifting ^ Hair liobbing a specialty y, it to choose who shall go away and who o f t h e scenes ,the play of colors, lights ' Disgusted, live up to the w n remain. The authorities at first set anc '-. shades, — i j of the code ratner rather tnan than anowing allowing ( A n c l the magistrate, after having p shall we are determining factors spirit t, & the coln a your conscience to become fidgety over P l l n l n g policeman sound his whlshigher academic standards. This appears i n w h a t t h e change Is to be. tle the fulfillment of the letter of It. You ' suspended sentence.) an easy solution but they do not want o . v' ». •», J »"l »*•' I'-,,",,",,",.",,*-,,' »"«>"< i* < ' c< ' r 'I i- r ,* • checked the cheating and that Is enough. I h e Queen's first glimpse of the Capmere "grinds" or graduates of a few Report an Individual only when It Is Ital of the new world she entered upon highly developed schools of preparation. I BEAUTY PARLOR today, came as she stood, on the arm your last resort. Thus they modify and balance these reIn connection with the of Sec. of State Kellogg. The Editor. qulremnts with others; taking into acColonial Barber Shop. o count the girl's previous standing In Dear Hope-lte: Call 2071 for Appointment C m t Cole: "Kin I be your valentine?" school, the type and standing of the You are not too presuming when you Ann C.: "I'm all fed up on comics." school itself, the girl's character, and If criticize an Anchor editorial. Go to It— o possible, her personality. we like it. I'll answer your questions Just When some people wander In their Bryn Mawyr accepts the girl who can as they come, listen—no, no, no, no, minds they haven't far to go. In these days of warfare and disturb[{i " " " " " " " pass her enfrahefe examinations with an yes. and ho. I think I counted six queso average grade of 70, and excludes any tlon marks and here are six answers ance in China, we are naturally conYou can spoon without a spoon but no girl carrying a single condition. Many respectively corresponding to your ques- c e r n e c ^ a b o u t the thirty-three Hope Al- one's ever necked without a neck! schools are using the "colnprehenslve" tlons. A little explanation'of these an- u m n ^ ^* iere - Little news, has come from (Sat. Eve. Post) examinations—no marks are given—the swers may be In order. In answering your t ' h e r e , e lther by cablegram or mall, girl simply learns whether or not she first three questions, I heartily "'agree a l t h o u g h ' o n J a l l u a r y 2 5 a cablegram ..Don.t y o u s ^ ^ ~ o u e v e r d o r . h e saicl t h a t u p t o t h a t t l m e a U o u r m l s _ Is admitted. Interviews are often tried with you and still do not dispute my questioned, and he was not thinking of thru alumni represenatlves In varl- view as put forth In the editorial. In s : o n a r i e s w e r e safe. Formerly, our mis- h l s l o v e f o r E I e n o r D a n n ous towns. At Barnard the Interview Is answer to quest:on number (our I again s l o n l n A m o y ' l n t h e Puklen province, "No," she tore from her throat and was a part of the routine. agree with you, book knowledge does separated from travel and t h r e w a t h l m Staff





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Vassar and Wellesley still operate a dual system. Candidates, If they pass the examinations, are admitted In the



alone constltute an

education. But, P o l l t l c a l disturbances. But now, as Rev. iS y 0 U r e d u c a t l o n complete when you J a m e s D - V a n P u t t e n . ' 2 2 - writes the fin sh c0 e ' ^' ®e' 1 hope not. However, I a d v a n c e of the Increasingly successful

0 The a








hotel and were, as all newlyweds are,

order of their applications. At Welles- m a l n t a l n t h a t b 0 0 k knowledge should C a n t o n e B e p a r t y f r o m t h e 8 0 U t h ' a n d t h e very desirous of keeping secret the reley, two-th rds enter by the competitive c o n s t l t u t e 0 9 4 4 - 1 0 0 P e r cent of a a P P r o a c h o f a northern army a n d the C e n c y of their hitch. George, the negro system; the rest, according to priority of C O L L E G E education, and I for one, am encampment of both armies about the b e l l h o p S oon perceived the state of af- application. By 1029 Wellesley will have h C i e f o r a c 0 ' ' e g e education. If I deslr- c t y B v e P l e n t y o f thrills to life. A week f a l r s a n d g r i n n e d knowingly. The bride- ;i!; passed to a srlctly competitive basis and e d f ' ' n y t h l n g e l s e ' 1 w o u l d mingle with a s o ' a cablegram reported that some mis- g r o o m g a v e h l m a d o I i a r a n d l n s t r u c t . Vassar has put on the competitive list t h e w o r I d w h e r e 1 w o u l d m e e t m e n a n d s l o n a r l e s h a d w ; thdrawn to Shanghai, h l m t 0 s t a l l off a U q u e s t i o n 8 a s t o w all applications since February 1923. omen of thousands of different traits a m o n g whom are Rev. J. D. Van Put- t h e newness of their state of marital Radcllffe admits, without examination. a n c l c h a r a c t e r s . On Hope's campus and t e n ' ' 2 2 ' a n d h l s w l f e ' M r s F r l eda Gun- b l l s s K any student whose high school ratine a t h e r s o c a l f u n c t l o n s 1 m e e t very few n e m a n V a n Putten, '22. The China counSoon h o w e V e r , he noticed that he C has put her among the top one-seven- V a r l e t l e s " r e c o m m e n d e d t h a t H u n a n m'sslonar- a n d t h e w l f e w e r e t h e c e n t e r o f c u r l o s . f rl0U h th of the girls of her class. Harvard has It is also well to do all that you Imply T "i ° ® , a l 1 d u e t h l s y e a r " y whenever they appeared in public S 0U 6 6 0 adopted the same system. in your fifth question, and I think we , America Qeoige was duly bawled out and was


Small colleges have not been forced as yet to make entrance a competitive proposltion. However, as announced a short time ago, Hope College is to have a probation list. Any student who has failed in five semester hours of work or has received a condifon in ten semester hours of work Is placed upon this list. And the student thus placed must, within the first six weeks of the following semester, prove himself capable of continuing In his present standing. This we feel Is a very f m e l y and wise move. We hear rumors every year that the freshman class Is the poorest (Intellectually) that has ever entered Hope We would not recommend that such ^ strict requirements be added as are used in many large colleges. But something has to be done and now that something is done Hope must maintain her academic standards. The new plan, If strictly enforced, will not only, maintain present standards but will lead to higher ones. It may be argued that restrictlons and requirements are not compatible with a Christian college. But, shnniH o phricHan * i should Christian college turn out inferlor men and women? Nay, not so, but rather superior men and women with puruoee. men and women who have been tempered with the Juat adversities

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h e h a d n 0 t k e P t hlS P a r t 0f ould do those things, but they are M l s s N e U ^ r 0 8 5 ' ^ ^ aSked ^ ft 011 a ar THE A ree P with book knowledge (as ' S ment. George was offended and ;<r term Mlss De Jong y ")• I stated 9 9 4 4 - 1 0 0 per cent ' l n a r e c e n t letter, tells protested with vigor, "Why Boss, when of a coHege education should be book 0 1 t h e conditions in Changteh. "The people axes me whether or not you Is knowledge and now I state the remain- y e a r 1 9 2 6 h a s b e e n s u c h a hectic year newly mah'led, ah nevah lets on, ah ln S hundredths of one per cent should f o r t h i s P a r t o f c h l n a ^ " t we long for alus tells 'em that you is jest pals." be spent in acquiring those things wh ch something better. All the evils of Red o ou y mention. Lest you think me too ex- Communistic propaganda have overProf. Taylor says: "You don't have to ^ t ' n g . may I say that I was thinking whelmed us, and we have had some an- be flat-headed to be broad-minded." 0 44-100 per cent pure (college educa- X ^ 0U8 ^ m e 8 * Here In the city we feared 11011 And since a pure college education a n o t h e r outburst today, but we have NOTICE is b e o n d u s we c o m e t0 the evenln y a k mortals, the percentg without meeting a e ma var Rnjr v i o l e n G e The new subscription manager is anxi- ^ ^ y y somewhat. However the ' Almost all mission schools relative a r e clo ed The Red Union ous to have the Anchor mailing list enImportance of each remains as s Students' completely ru'ned the work in many tirely correct and complete. If you are stated. schools. When schools refused to Join the not getting your Anchor, please notify £ Now remains quest on number six - Union, they were made most miserable him immediately. 'd know tli&t anybody will answer thn-t w .. . . question Just as you do The answer is J t ^ e i r a n t a g o n i s t s - 0 u r ^ r l a r e f u s e d Unl0n obvious. Perhaps the term are ambTgu ? 0 ! n ; T . * ^ ^ <t Il w l«''li"l?'4{•',,«•,.. O ous. Marks do not effect a p I n s 2 r J ' ^ -Sb M. H We acter. Really now we all know stud^n s T , ! w 1 CONSULT U S a: JU ChrlStmftS who get high marls b e c a u T o f hl.h Z ^ I a n t l f 0 r e l g n :iC | * character and others get high marks be- ^ t a r y U n l 0 n S a r e and anti-Christian. Now comes the word ^ cause of a low character. But perhaps ® »:: that the new government says positively 'st you mean that : and for one evening spent at a n o religion .will be allowed In the 9. :: 0 basketball game, for which your lessons schools. So' I think'almost ^ a l l :: PERFECT FITTING mission I suffer, will not make any vital difference u i m . i ^ i y ai oinerence schools will remain closed next term. It I GLASSES In a character twenty years hence. Again l 3 a 6 a d s t a t e of affairs For a few days ¥m Ca'i on I a g r e e - a n d dlsagree-if only one eve- W e feared we should have to nack UD =:I= ning then perhaps no affect, but I wish hastily to save ourselves from mob viol- si to state that more character can be ence. Pray m u c h T l t G ^ wm s ^ k :o: OPTOMETRIST K formed in one evening's seclusion, tjian peace to these troubled seas!" not o


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You would wish to do these things. First and foremost you would wish to so lend the 8 f u n d s entrusted to your care that there could be no possible loss to any of your depositors. 3): Secondly you would wish to lend those f u n d s in ! .c I a way to best serve the interests of your community. I o u r Lastly you would desire the service offered by f y bank to be at all times both friendly and helpful. I h e s e are the things you would wish to do. They '§ a r e t h e things which this bank h a v e in mind in its 3£ m a n a g e m e n t .


M-66 East 8th St.

"Tho missionary's task is becoming greater and more complicated each year. I t requires a real consecration to overcome the temptations which are very subtle," stated Dr. Paul Voelker of Battle Creek College In his address of welcome. Prom this keynote address to the last farewell the conference was immensely T h e right l i n e s — enjoyed by the delegates. Hope enjoyed balance — p r o p o r the distinction of having the largest delet i o n ; e v e r y element gation, and also enjoyed the privilege of of style, c o u p l e d having two of its members as speakers: with excellent quaiProf. I. Lubbers who spoke on race relaty and value t h r u tionship and Mr. Ito who presented Japnd t h r u . an s attitude toward America as a result S n a p brim, m e s s a of the latters abrogation of the "Gentlene lined, n e w p a s t e l £: man's Agreement." nds. Spring colors The Conference theme was "Thy Will -Cloud Blue, B e l g i u m , Bo Done." During the Saturday session int, B l u e Bird S o m e this theme was stressed in relation to our •ii at o u r m o d e r a t e nee o f — fellowmen. Mr. Jo Lakkra, a student from India, said that the greatness of Christianity as a world religion lies in its genius of adjustment and absorption; the heathen must see Christ as the visualized God. Christianity as the fulflllment of till religoun was the topic of a masterly address by Dr. Woodburne. He empha_ sized the reception of Christ by the leaders of India; the influence of Christ per«< Let.Us Be meating through the whole social system, and the contribution which ndia is makYour Hatter 99 ing toward Christianity. In the afternoon session Mr. Rugh in a pungent and clear-cut manner presented the present precarious situation in China. "The acts • >H M ,i x, s t; ;; of the British and American Governments in the next two weeks may destroy the effect of years of missionary labor. ComH munism or Christianity—those are the 2 possibilities in China. Pray, t h a t the govTry u s for y o u r watch repairing. We are in a poernments may do the proper thing with | sition to give you the finest service at moderate price, China." This strong message was paral-ic All our work absolutely quaranteed. lelled in Mr. Lubbers' address in the evening session.. He stated t h a t ignorance was at the root of all race hatred. "The Chinese race is potentially the greatest Jewelers race in the world." Other speakers of the Student VolO p p . W a r m Friend Tavern * 1 unteer Conference were Dr. Hockman and Dr. Beals. The latter was especially interesting to the medical students The kindly, unobtrusive leadership and InfluI, J I, J I, J i i't: >"< <•<'^>"^< ^i*'J, >"< >*•< %•' , ence of Mlss Miriam Goodwin and Mr. 3£ 'St 3£ F A N C Y BRICKS Jesse Wilson of the National Movement F R O S T BITES 3C 3C was one of the lasting qualities of the Conference.

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Holland, Michigan


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The second act took place In the reception room of the Stanlaws, the same 3£ evening. John Paul Bart was ushered St i n ' b u t no one knew him. He cleverly H managed to Introduce himself and from the n on, made a big hit with every one. 'St He met the great financier, Abraham Nathan, taken by James Ten Brink, with whom he struck up a warm friendship and bccau.se of this and an Informal speech ho gave at the reception, Mr. Nathan took him Into business with him. John Paul was working In t h e office " of the American Oceanic Shipbuilding Corporation when the third act began. While in their employ he stopped a big strike b u t his Identy was made known to the public. Immediately he was classed as an Imposter, so he went back to the little tailor establlfihmpnt-. establishment whoro where hD first worked. However. Abraham Nathan. recognizing his qualities, Invited him back with a larger salary to a better position. And the fourth and last act closed with John asking Tanya to marry him, and she, of course, accepting. The success of this comedy-drama is due in part to the efforts of Mrs. W. Durfee as director, Messrs. Egbert Pell and Ralph Muller as business managers, and Messrs. Clyde Geerllngs and Joseph W. Hlnk as stage managers. As a fitting close Madge Rooks was presented with a beautiful bouquet of flowers by the Sybllllne society. "

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flippantly explained his excuse. But John Paul had Ideas of his own, and brilliant ones too. He had read Dr. Sonnotags book which also gave him his Ideas. He was watching for his chance I and at last It came. He was given a 5..S suit of evening clothes to be delivered to a certain Mr Jelllcot, George Cllnquenool, b u t Instead, he wore them and presented himself, without an invitation, at the reception given by the millionaire Stanlaws.

Holland, Mich. |

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S4W« specialire in SatUffactlon"



(Continued From Page

"I would rather pay a printer who understands my needs a little more t h a n his competitor demands, when the competi- i tor is seeking just a job and is not seek- • ing to serve me." -;




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Between the hours of 7 P. M. and 7 A. M. we find Bill Tuttle sending out t h a t famous call 8. O. 8. 8noopy Or Sleep. Walking down Ninth Street the other evening, we observed on Frieda Boone's porch a piece of bedroom furniture which should have been In Van Vleck. Bruno Bruns has been confined to B his bed for a few days. We are not sure of the reason but after observing the weather reports we think the disease a little premature. Richard Elzlnga wishes to t h a n k all t h e Voorheeltes who sent him Valen| tines. We wish to give advance notice of the == ;: 500 tournament to take place between t h e 14th Street dwellers and the Pil| grims Home. The Pilgrims team will be In good trim as soon as they are able to get a few more buttons. William Ten Hakken, *17 was the | guest of Florence Dulmes last week-end. JJS

Holland Photo Shop



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(Continued From Page

Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits $ 1 4 0 , 0 0 0 . 0 0


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Q j r Tailor-Made Clothes fit and look like a Million Dollars only they don' cost that much. Our new spring samples are heie for your inspcctii-n from $29.50 up. Our new Spring H a t s and Caps are in. Drop in anytime w h t t h e r j ou buy or not you are always welcome.

19 W. 8th st.

De Pree, Kluy, and Martin re-entered the game replacing Japlnga, Vander Hill and Nettinga. Hope took a desperate stand, attempting many long shots a t the basket which h i t the ring but refused to p a r t the meshes for any points. Felt scored for State, and then the State team was replaced by a whole new team with three minutes to play. Klels scored and then Kelly of State shot, t h e ball dropping through the basket as t h e final whistle blew and State had won 46 to 81.

For Ladies and Gentlemen GRAND HA VEN

As can be seen from the above summary Hope pushed her opponents every minute and it was not until t h e last quarter t h a t State's lead was a safe one. T h e State crowd were overjoyed with State's victory because they had feared Hope mightily, and they expressed the popular opinion t h a t It was t h e most Interesting game played In the State gym this year.

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'this week will see Albion, who is at t h e top of the M. I. A. A. scramble, play Hope in Carnegie gym. This team has defeated both Kazoo and Michigan State both of whom had the fight of their lives to defeat Hope and an Interesting. hard-fought game Is looked for. If Hope's jinx of having the ball roll out of the hoop Is broken, Albion may go home disappointed. "Boo" Cook may also be able to return to the squad by t h a t time. Coach Schouten is predicting nothing, b u t Is satisfied with the showing Hope has made this season, and all t h e players are rarln' to go. so a battle royal Is looked for. Summary of the Hope-Michigan State game: M. S. C.: G FG 0 Eldred F 2 0 Smith F 1 0 Dickeson F 6 0 Hood F 1 5 Felt C 3 1 Calvin G 4 0 Drew ...G 0 0 Kelly .*....G 1 Hope: Klels F 5 Japlnga F 1 Nettinga C 2 Martin C 4 Van Lente G 1 Dlephouse G 0 De Pree F 0 Prakken G 0 Klay F 0 Vander Hill G 0





Van Vyven Music Store Musician's Headquarters 28 W . 8th St.


Ladies and Misses Afternoon and Evening Gowns $3.50 up. lb

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The Students Banking Home

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Dickeson and Felt were the big guns S on the State team while Klels and Mart i n did t h e heavy artillery work for i Hope. »

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For the best Fancy Sundaes in town. Light Lunches. Hot Fudge and Caramel Sundaes. Hot Chocolate.

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:»: scored the first field goal of this period, 2 but Hood and Smith netted for State each caging a sensational side f: court shot. Nettinga replacing Martin :«: :«: scored on a foul throw and Dickeson :<>: caged an underbasket shot. Two minH utes later Nettinga and Klels scored In 5 rapid succession and State called time 3£ :o: with the score 32 to 25. Then ensued 3»: v. period of fast charging down the floor which netted neither team a thing. 2G0 River Ave. Dial 5235 i Klels and Calvin alternating their shots SI 3£ scored twice b u t Pelt and Dickeson 6 •, •< 'i «• '• •*'«<•' scored pushing State Into a substantial %c%f'i%''i\'0i%*'i%i%i\i*$*i\i*i%i\ifi\iSiCif'i*'%**i%*'iC'i%*'t%'ift%i\i*iftiiCift%iiifififififi'>iii*t*t*iii*i*'r~i~* lead.




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Telephone 5528