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p. u r

The Anchor




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Volume XXXV

H O P E COLLEGE, Holland, Michigan, F e b . 28, 1923


"Secret Service" a Great Success. The booming of cannon, the clear bugle call, the measured tramp of the boys in gray, all carried us back to the days of '65. For three successive nights Hope's dramatic talent managed to create a most effective amosphere for one of tho best plays yet presented on the Carnegie platform. We were transported to gay old Virginia, not so gay now with the war-clouds above it, and lived thru tense moments while we say unraveled the age-old story of the strain and pathos that come when love and honor clash. "Secret Service" is a strong play in itself, and the large caste interpreted it in a most acceptable fashion. There is action and compelling interest from the moment that the curtain rises. The Varney family in old Richmond is in the very midst of the tragedy of war. Young Varney begs to join his comrades on the firing-line, whilo charming Edith is showing a well warranted interest in the fortunes of a certain Captain Thorne. J u s t before the last farewells, the Confederate Secret Service agent, Benton Arrelsford throws the househoU into confusion by charging young Thorne with being a Northern spy. There are gripping moments and masterly acting thruout. Young Varney kisses his Mother farewell and proudly answers the call to arms. In the struggle sc^n* Thome's brother, escaped from Libhy prison, wounds Himself rather

Another day or two and Hope's orators will be on the march to Hillsdale to compete in the M. 0 . L. Contest. Our representatives are full of pep and they are going with a deter• mination to win. "Nothing short of the highest honors f o r our Alma Mater" is their motto. Let us too, accept this motto and back our orators with that spirit which is typical of Hope. With an oration of undoubted power and specific directness, Nelle Kole will represent Hope in the M. 0 . L. Contest next Friday afternoon. Coached consistently by Dr. Nykerk, accompanied by her friends, supported by the student body, we believe she will represent us in the Spirt of Hope, that she will be a credit to her coach and her school, and a compliment to her opponents. Dr. Nykerk has said of her, "There is every reason to believe that Miss Kole will be one of the strongest (Oontinued on Page 2) candidates for first honors Hope College ever had. We may well be proud of what she has done and of NOTICE, what she will do. Her delivery and The Hope—Grand Rapids "Y" address have improved greatly since last year. Her stage presence is re- game which was to take place tomarkable and she has done thorough night, has been called off, due to a and excellent work. Most important misunderstanding of the two manof all, whatever she may say, she agers regarding the date. No game says from the depths of her convic- tonight. tion." Nelle, you know, comes from FreMr. Simon Heemstra of Monroe, mont. In 'her Freshman year at high South Dakota, will represent Hope in school she placed a second, in her the men's contest. "Si" has always Sophomore year, she placed a first been keenly interested in oratory and in declamation, and in her Junior debating. While still a Sophomore in year she placed first in oratory. The Monroe High School " S i " competed same has happened during her col- successfully in three oratorical conlege course. She placed second as a tests. He took second place in the Freshman, first as a Sophomore, and state contest and was offered a scholnow, in her Junior year, the first place arship at Yankton College. He knew, in the state contest is due. History however, that his ambitions for orawill again repeat itself, as someone tory would never be satisfied if he has facetiously remarked. went to Yankton. Hope's enviable "If work makes for success. Si will record in Oratory and Debating atwin," Nelle said of her colleague. tracted him. Mr. Heemstra spent the That is Hie spirit in which both our last two years of his secondary trainorators are entering the contest this ing at the Academy at Orange City, year. They leave Thursday to fight Iowa. Here, too, he won distinctions a battle royal. We place our stand- in forensic. In-his Junior year he ard, once again, in our orators' hands, was a member of the Academy debelieving that the Orange and Blue bating team. During the same year will wave the more proudly in the he captured first place in the declamcontest because of the noble standard atory contest. In his Senior year he bearers. walked away with (first honors in


mA r "




oratory. At Hope again "Si" started out with the ambition to become a members of the college debating team and the greater ambition of becoming college orator. In his Freshman year he took third place iiL the Raven Contest. • As a Sophomore he won in that contest and became college orator for this year. He also succeeded in winning a place on the College Debating Tam and helped to uphold Hope's honors against Alma last Friday night, when Hope's team downed Alma by a 2 to 1 count. Mr. Heemstra is characterized, as one rf those men who, with an ideal before them, never grow weary until 'he ideal has been attained. Such is his spirit for the coming contest. Dr. Mykeik is much enthused over the sue ess of "Si's" training. Are we as enthusiastic as our representatives and their coach? Let's show our pep and make Glory Day a reality! "We can win if we will"—Coue



N u m b e r 18 NOMINATIONS

Once more the time has come when all College organizations are busily planning the best way in which to hand the reins of governTwo F a s t and Interesting Home ment over to a new administration. Games in Store for Hopeites Election time is a very important This Week period, indeed ( f if you realize what it means. The success of "The On Friday night March 2, the Hope Anchor" and the policy of the team will meet the strong Michigan paper f o r the ensuing year depends City Y. M. C. A. team, who defeated upon the members of the Staff them earlier in the season by a 34 which you will # put into office. to 28 score. This team, playing some Society pride and prejudice cannot of the best teams in the west, has be taken into account. Put into ofwon 15 out of 19 games played this fice the person who is most capable, season. The game Friday night is not the one who is the most popular. The 'list of nominees will be sure to be one of the hardest fought battles on the college court this year. posted on the bulletin boards f o r two weeks, and will also be published in "The Anchor". That will give the student body a good op-* portunity to look over the candidates and to decide whom they want to represent them next year. "The Anchor" goes all over the World, as the mailing list will show. Therefore we .must have our best talent and the true Hope Spirit represented in it. Think carefully and choose wisely. Ancbor Staff Nominations. Editor-in-Chief. Jack Prins . John De Maagd Leonard De Moor Associate Editors (elect 2) Winifred Zwemer Mabel Van Dyke Oliver Veneklaasen John Dethmers Campus News Jean Kuyper Nella Den Herder Exchange Jeanette Top Mary Siegers Alumni News Marie Kruyf Isla Pruim Jokes Josh Hoogenboom "Peeps" Whelan Business Manager The Michigan City aggregation has Simon Heemstra in Tom Estes a forward who stars Jack Vermeulen despite the fact t h a t he is a cripple. Circulation Manager . This game will probably be the last Jack Peelen home game of the season. EveryHarold Wierks body out with the old Hope pep. Athletics Tom Estes, tho a cripple having one Marinus iloffs leg badly shortened, is a star forward Gerrit Wesselink of the Michigan City_Y. M. C. A., Prep Editor who play here Friday night. BeAdrian Ter Lauwe sides being a great basketball player John Kuypers he is city champion tennis player, a Jeanette Smith wonderful swimmer, an excellent base-ball player and has cleared the bar for 5ft. 3% inches in the high jump. ANCHOR BULLETIN BOARD o Feb. 28—Wednesday. Y. W. C. A. 7:00-8:00—Oratorio Practise. —o—*• Wednesday afternoon the girls March 1—Thursday. again met in the reception room of 5:00-6:00—Y. W. Meeting led by the dormitory to spend an hour with Winifred Zwemer. each other. And a pleasant and Orchestra goes to Grand Haven. inspirational hour it is indeed! MarMarch 2—Friday. garet Trompen and Cornelia Osse4:45-6:00—Orchestra Practise. waarde led on the subject "The 5:00-6:00—Student Volunteer MeetMount of Vision". They showed us ing. the difference in the lives of those 5:00-6:00-y-Home Volunteer Meetmen and women who have a vision ' ing. and those who have not. All State Oratorical Contest at Hillsthrough the ages, those men who dale. have ibecome great, have had some Basketball—Hope vs. Michigan City vision before them. If we wish to " Y " here. attain to any degree of greatness;

HOPE DEBATERS CLASH WITH ALMA Hope Wins Second Place In Western Triangular Debating Circle by Defeating Alma By a Two To One Decision

Much Spirit Shown In Argument and Rebuttal

Friday evening, Feb. 23, one of Hope's debating teams, composed of Simon Heemstra, J e r r y De Vries and Harvey De Weerd upholding the affirmative side of the question, "Resolved that the United States, should immediately enter the League of Nations" met and outpointed the strong team of the negative from Alma, represented by Ronald Hnrris, Stuart P r a t t and Russell Wilson. Hope expected strong opposition and was not disappointed as the two to one decision shows. Alma's men came over with the sting of last year's defeat still rankling in their memories. They had planned to win —but in vain. Alma had three men who understood the question and who earnestly endeavored to convince the audience and judges that their arguments were sound and true. They were very pleasing in both manner and appearance. Our men acquitted themselves well in both constructive argument and rebuttal. Heemstra, in opening the debate, outlined the question in a concise and forceful manner. His points of contention were well taken. De Vries, as second speaker in the affirmative and as last speaker in the rebuttal, carred the part of the debate successfully. De Weerd was before us, not only to convince but also to please. He upset his opponents and caused the audience to have attentive ears, by his harmless sarcasm and ready wit. His arguments were strong and clear cut. The judges of the„ debate were Mr. (Hawley of Zeeland, Mr. Ponity of Allegan, and Mr. Weis of Kalamazoo. • Prof. Egbert Winter, head of the department of Education, acted as chairman of the evening. Our men are much encouraged and now feel t h a t the weeks of hard work they have put in have not been spent uselessly. . The attendance was good but it should have been better. Let's not forget our ^debaters and orators. Give them the support they deserve. Hope has always held high its banner of literary prowers, shall we let it be lowered?—By no means!

if we wish to make our lives count March 3—Saturday. f o r something, we, too, must have a 10:00-10:30—Chorus Practise. vision, a vision of Christ, who died March 5—Monday. on the cross for us. Let us begin 5:00-6:00—Y. M. & Y. W. Cabinet now and have t h a t vision of Christ Meetings. before us always, so t h a t we may "i ' give it to others, that they, too, may March 6—Tuesday. 4:00-5:00—Chorus Practise. enjoy - a greater happiness and k Lecture Course Number—"Friendly greater joy in life. Enemies" by a New York Company. Tharks to the Dramat'c Club, the Supplement is coming. Are you go- March 7—Wednesday, "Cappy Ricks"—New York Coming to help pay f o r it by buying a copy? pany.



injci iinujuv*.

Four -

®l|f Anrljnr P i b l i i h i d ev«ry W e d n e i d a j d u r i n g th« Oollege year by i t u d e n t a of Hope Oollefe.

played the tune so badly, it was not more comfortable. 0 ^ m e " 2 e r " T e whole world be- distinguishable f r o m "America." or n ^ to t h e man who T H I N K S . it was played so well t h e r e w a s a • ^ b . '22. rising vote of thanks, or Holland has W M. 0 . L. a great need f o r the Musical

F r i d a y of this week will see our Memory Contest. 0 representatives in the Oratorical . BOARD OF EDITORS ) Dm W. De Or»ft Editor-in OiiUf c o n t e s t , Nell Kole and Simon HeemP r e x y s pre-chapei Joan vander 8p.k

As.ociat. Editor

Harold Damrtra

A«»ocUt« — -Editor ~1" BUth P # n g r 0 m ' 7 ^ * r Pearl Paalman Campus News Kole Exchange Swantina De Young Ainmni Athletics V Van Lente A t U Hre%. Wee^.;:::;;::;:V. jX

e t h e r

w i t h








Jerry De Vries


Business Managei preparation f o r the oncoming con William Zoerner Circulation Manager test. They have shown the stut h a t they are doing their Terms $1.60 per year in adTance dentry Single Copies FWe Cents best. Do we appreciate their w o r k ? Now the challenge comes to tho Accepted f o r Mailing a t Special R a t e of stud e n t r y " "How are we going to postage provided f o r in Section 1108, Act of October. 1917. a ' l t h o r i i e d October 18. sunnort our o r a t o r s ? " Thursday 1918. niieht a mass meeting will be held to create enthusiasm f o r the contest and to show the orators t h a t we a r e behind them. Here is your chance to help Hope win the M. O L. honors again. Be out to the mass meeting. Help inspire confidence into our representatives. Do your


Campus News and others f e a r the encircling: of the Campus Noose For t h e benefit and joy of the l a t t e r we would say t h a t the three date eng a g e m e n t system is a t h i n g of the past. The men have decided to broadtalks a r e as c a s t their bids. Needless to say, the . ,

conducive t o a good r e l i g i o u s a t m o -

; umt,er 0 f loyal we hope, a g^ rr ee aa tt nnumber oi loyai supporters in Hillsdale. O u r o r a t o r . ^ ^ wjn ^ ^ t h e m the , * nnrt toThe orators o e s t oi1 s u p p o . 8 g e t h e r w i t h ' D r N y k e r k T a v e been verv hard a t work f o r a long time in


Some people dread a n e n t r y into the

g i r l s will b a c k u p t h e r a d i o m o v e m e n t

"w "l tf kh

sphere as yelling class yells

a11 t h e i r



"The worst of it is, says Dr. Nykerk, t h a t it is T h r e e o'clock in the Morning" all over the country all the time." We quite agree w t h him t h a t it is u n f o r t u n a t e t h a t the Saxophone resembles an instrument used in the smoking of tobacco. —o— We are told by a w a i t e r a t Voorhees Dormitory t h a t the girls who complain the most are, in every case, those who come f r o m the least particular of homes. When asked if there were any complaints he said, "of course not."

"The biggest room is the guest r o o m " was the motto of t h e dormitory last week. Besides week-end guests were those who came to see "Secret Service." We were even honored by the mothers and f a t h e r s of two of our s t a r s , ' "Midge" De Young and J a n e t Bouma. —o— With two ' big basketball games, society meetings, the Orchestra Concert in Grand Haven, and the Oratorical Contest a t Hillsdale,—and classes, Hopeites are having a strenuous week. And then some people say, "Do all your outside reading and reA t present the Dormitory is search work while in college when divided between the "coffees" and you have so much leisure time." the "cocoas". But now t h a t Mrs. Diirfee h a s laid down a "catagorical y / e a r e j u s t about " s t u m p e d " to imperative" there is liable to be a know w h a t we are going to do with s h i f t i n g of position. the stumps now appearing in the sunken gardens. Do you suppose it Dr. Dimnent favors the formation is a conspiracy on the p a r t of the of a Batchelor's Society upon the J u n i o r s to obtain picnic tables f o r the c ug Junior-Senior B a n q u e t ? No m a t t e r —o— w h a t the object is, we hate to see the We heard t h a t there was an e x t r a old pines fall. To see the sun rising " a c t " in "Secret Service" on the each morning behind a grove of pines l a s t night. is enough inspiration f o r any hard day a t school. One F r e s h m a n was told t h a t he ^ w a 7 edu7atio"M Amy Ruth Zwemer entertained the if h e ^ not take out a ^ N o w A. D. D.'s with a tea a t h e r home a s w e o b s e r v e > h e ig c o n . last Friday afternoon. ^ ^ ^ ^ he was 0 . * ^ ALUMNI NEWS. Y. M. C. A.

We college students are successful in nothing quite as much as in t h i s : .aVV Tx*H I N K . And why should We do not we? Our text-toooks have all of the f a c t s stated in understandable English. Our professors give us the interpretation of the facts,—and w h a t more is t h e r e to do? Well, f o r the unthinking person there is nothing else to do but to repeat these t h i n g s over and over very much like a parrot. There is always the possibility t h a t a t some time or another we may cackle f o r t h the r i g h t word. One day not so long ago a parrot cried ' F i r e ' when there really was fire.. But t h a t was not his fault. The man who is successful in businrss is the man who T H I N K S . H3 thinks differently t h a n other folks,

You and I are units of the social fabric t h a t constitutes the world. W h a t you and I accept as a basis determines the value of the entire equation. You and I belong to Hope College and we have a share in determining i t s position in the world. Do we f u l l y comprehend our relet sponsibihty or do we George bear the g r e a t e r share of the burd e n ? Do we loyally support t h e mterests of the college. Often hear, "Oh, I don't care about t t a oratorical contest. I haven't anything to do with it anyway." You Dr. Clarence Holleman, 1914, loaren't t h e president of t h e nation cated at Leng-na, one of our inland nor are you one of his cabinet memThe weekly meeting of the Y. M. stations in China, contracted a case of bers, but does that prevent you f r o m being interetsed in the w e l f a r e of J . A was he'd Tuesday evening un- blood-poisoning which necessitated a

H " thinks originally about a scheme of advertising, or a new a t t a c h m e n t to a washing machine. The businoss world recognizes his T H I N K ING,—not the man himself—and pays him well f o r it. He becomes successful,—and rich. To b e c o m e rich you must either be a thinker or a crook. Most of us don't think enough even to be crooks. The educational world recognizes the man who T H I N K S . He must be more than a mere human repeater, He must think something t h a t other folks have not thought about. He must . reach new conclusions, and better ones. Not t h a t he must ignore the p a s t with its g r e a t t r e a s u r y of thoughts, but must b? able to invest this treasury of ageold thoughts in the dividend-producing g r a y m a t t e r of his own head, 'Use your head—not the text-book' ought to be the motto of all educators. You've got to T H I N K yourself if you plan to make others

your c o u n t r y ? Others say, "No, I'm ^ I r ^ d Lif? not much interested in debating, but 0T1 the topic „ I guess I'll a t t f t i d . I feel as tho' o r m J h e , L l f J e that Counts^ leade it's" my duty." One is reminded of r s t a r t e d by likening e r mourners who are hired to weep at t e a -aroun man 0 ouc a funeral. Their inclination would erence 0 a circ e w ic l e a d t h e m e l s e w h e r e but duty looms a t all points, and added Arana r o u n d llf s a llfe t h a t above like an ominous cloud. ® ! Ruches a l Upon w h a t does our attitude tow- things and is not centered in sell. ard our Alma Mater depend? Hon- A n all-around life on our campus or—you resent the word because it ™ u s t ** e v i d e n t i n f o u r t h i n f s a n d has been over-emphasized but. a f t e / , t h e s e f o u r ' i n f a c t ' c o ™ r q u i t e ^ l l all. honor is synonyomous with sue- e v e r y p ase 0 1 e. ey are e cess, ability, and accomplishment. Physical, the mental, the moral, Then your honor compels you to be a n ^ spmtua. over em a Hopeite—loyal and true. Theory ' There i s a da ger ' fou —of course, it's theory, b u t can't it pbasizing any one of these ^ The e ec e be developed into p r a c t i s e ? You P ^ y s ^ a l must not since we nee(1 0(168 0 may sing, "Orange and Blue" until *5.^, # your voice grows f a i n t with the ef- ^ a c e e v e i v issue 0 1 e, u we mus f o r t but does t h a t make the colors a t ^he same time eep up our 0 er duties. The mental is largely deany ibrighter—not unless you, put c ded your h e a r t into the song. J ^ w h a t we rea a y anyt lin easil What is your definition of h o n o r ? } ^ ^ y a t t r a c t s our attentlon Webster says honor is a high moral - T h e r e f o r e we . m u s t endeavor sense. The height inevitably de- to fill the mind only with those

THINK. The whole world man who T H I N K S . says this: The world white souls , clean bodies and steel wills

in s a are pends upon your standard of moral^ '. ^ i e arf ity. Take an inventory of yourself £ J e a r n e n a ^ 0 8 S 1 , 1 1 ie '? . 0 r e f C _ a f a i r , just, and unprejudiced in- o f U 8 and one of these is in using ventory. Does your* idea of honor our mental powers in passing a kindl permit you to skip chapel when y word to some one who nee s a word The there is a joint service and the roll encouraigeinent. moral -must also be thought of in is not t a k e n ? Does your honor perhat lt K l v you t i pledge one hundred J ^ 'ls a Individual mit hours of outside reading m a t t e r ^ responsilbility when, as a m a t t e r of fact, you have f o r his own moral life. Last, but not spent more t h a n t w e n t y hours not least, comes the spiritual Freshmen, does your a t the w o r k ? phase which aids in the making of honor p e r m i t you to sign up f o r an the all-around man. Although the hour's hiking for Physical Education is ^ d ' r t e n "sp^end" that'ho"ur loitering most important it. too, m u s t b downtown? Or doesn't your idea of « over-emphasized a t t h e ex1 j o ir. pense of the other three. We must honor cover so much g r o u n d ? Is it perhaps, lost in the deep black live in constant communion with God. but must not a t the same time sea of carelessness? Then decide on f o r g e t some daily task. We must a new definition and remind yourcultivate within ourselves a yearnself t h a t * hrg f o r God and in t h a t way we are "My s t r e n g t h is as the strength developing a "Life t h a t Counts." of ten o Because my 'heart is pure." CAMPUS NEWS. o - O U R POOLOSOPHEB." „Ah>1„ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^

belongs to the Frank Crane belongs to tho minds, strong of the soldiers

of J e s u s Christ.' But you can't hope to be all of this unless you are willing to T H I N K . Clean minds, strong bodies and steel wills come only to men and women who THINK. THINK W H A T ? Well,—think through the undeniable f a c t of th* power of " j e s u s Christ to seek and to save the lost, The whole world belongs to the soldiers of J e s u s Christ. But you can't be one of His soldiers u n ^ you are willing to T H I N K . T h a t ' s why most of us are still such confounded rookies in H i s army. W E DON'T T H I N K . T H I N K or be DAiMNED. That's unbendingly orthodox. Its orthodox in business, in politics, in education, and above all, in religion. P e r h a p s t h a t is why some of us are always damning- everything and everybody, We r a t h e r feel t h a t we are already damned, and we dread to be loneFome. If we would dare to think,— think squarely, think honestly, think nnrely, think thinkingly, and think Christ-fully,—perhaps we would be


It is j u s t one of f o u r t h i n g s : either we must learn t h a t "Red, White and Blue" has been proclaimed a National Anthem, which when played in public should be honored by rising f r o m our seats a s was t h e case a t "Secret Service" Tuesday night, or the orchestra


CASPER BELT Below Hotel Holland

Holland City State Bank HOLLAND. MICH.

Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits $85,000.00

A o/Interest paid on Time T / O Deposits Con,p S^*i nilu . llr

FOOT= WEAR S. Sprietsma & Son, HOLLAND, MICH.


WHITE CROSS BARBER ShOP is the place to go if you want service. T h r e e experienced barbers.

MODEL LAUNDRY 97-99 E. 8th St. Gilt. Phone 1442 Our Motto

Qoiiity and Prompt Service

- i . _ f 1903, our medical missionary in Amoy. We are glad to learn t h a t the latest reports indicate s a t i s f a c t o r y recoyery. 0 Letters f r o m India contain the disappointing news t h a t on the advice o f t h e M i 8 g i o n physician, the Arcot M i s s i o n i n I n ( i i a recommends the immediate r e t u r n of Rev. and Mrs. J . G. Gebhard on account of the ill health of the latter. Rev. John Gebhard, Jr., is a member of the class of

Dr.FrancesM.Howell 34:36 W. Eighth St.


i r s t Reformed Church of Englewood, Chicago, a t a congregational meeting held F e b r u a r y 12th. Tlle


Milestone Portraits

Eleanor F. Jones,


y unanimous vote to adopt own . ." missionary" Mr. Cormelius Wierenga, 1917, a member of the church. Mr. Wierenga is a mem-


P h o n e 2550 Over CORNER HARDWARE STORE, Holland, Mich.


df!cided b their

^ ^ ^ ern Theological S e m . n a ^ and expects to go to India in the fall of the year. —o— Carl Shroeder and A. W e s t m a a s , both of 1920, have received tentative, appointments to J a p a n . Mr. Schroeder and Mr. W e s t m a a s will be gradua ted f r o m the Western Theological Seminary in J u n e and t h e n plan to t a k e a y e a r of post-graduate work.


11:00 A. M. to 12:00 (Noon) 2:00 to 4:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 P. M.

Rev. and Mrs. G. Van Peursem of Maskat , Arabia, are spending the winter in Fribourg, Switzerland, ^ ^ peurgem hag relaRev G e r r i t V a n p e u r g e m jg a ^ graduate of 1907.



—0— Rev. J . P. Muyskens, 1918, under appointment to the Arcot Mission, and a t present t a k i n g a post-gradua ^ e c o u r g e i n ^he Divinity School of g j j n h u r g h University, expects to complete his course in March. He ^ Muyskens will t h e n proceed Mrg ^ ^ onc^

The sad news has come to us of the death of Helen Bell's f a t h e r , Mr. J a P d his wrist. "Lives of great men all remind us cob H. Bell, of Grand Haven, on We can make our lives sublime Thursday, F e b r u a r y 22. The s t u d e n t And, departing, leave behind us, body expresses its deepest s y m p a t h y Ha's and ahas, ahas and ha-has- to Helen as one of their fellow-stuad infinitum." dents and teacher. • t f (Excerpt f r o m Harvey's weekly ed—O Go to Hillsdale with t h e O r a t o r s ! t ucational p a r a g r a p h s ) . e

The Students Barber

DU MEZ BROS. Dry Goods, C o a t s . S u i t s an 1 Millinery HOLLAND,



Hair tuts




Vander Ploegs Barber Shop

Cor. College Ave. and 8th St. Sterilized tools. Strictly Sanitary.

DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT t t i 22 West 8th Street, Above Woolworth's 5 and 10 Cent Store Office Hours— 9 to 11 A. M 2 to 6 P. M. Sat. 7 to 9 P. M

DR. A. LEENHOUTS Citz. Phone 1208




(Continued from Page 1)

t h a n incriminate his brother. T h e scene a t the t e l e g r a p h office is a t i m e of tense action. T h e clever Thorne wins out with his message, only to be baffled by his honor as shown him b y the woman he loves. AJ^ain, u n d e r sentence to be shot, he a s s e r t s his manhood and r e f u s e s to be saved by any dishonorable means. T h e h e a v y action is lightened by t h e clever acting of the c a p t i v a t i n g Caroline, and by the a m u s i n g old n e g i o mammy.

woman w a s t r u t h f u l l y depicted by J a n e t Bouma. Harvey De Weerd portrayed the despicable Arrelsford' in a convincing manner. To Midge De Young and Raymond Zwemer we owed several most delightful scenes, The acting of the large supporting caste was uniformly good and helped produce a really s t r o n g play. Credit is also due the good work of Mrs. Wolfe who came f r o m Grand Rapids to direct the play. The college orchestra helped produce the proper atmosphere with their southern melodies. Undoubtedly the Music Department will be substantially benefitted by the presentation of "Secret Service."

The leading characters deserve special > commendation f o r the mann e r in which they played their p a r t s . Teunis Baker no longer is an a m a t e u r b u t h a s proved himself T h a n k s to the Dramatic Club, the once more a capable leading man. Supplement is coming. Are you goHelen Moser gave us an especially ing to help pay f o r it by buying a fine i n t e r p r e t a t i o n of the southern copy? girl of b e a u t y and of devotion to -othe causes she held dear. The s t r a i n Go to Hillsdale with the Orators! and anxiety of the southern gentle-

"Best Paid Hard Work in the World


S the way a JOHN HANCOCK salesman described his work. He is a college graduate and in five years has put himself at the very top of his % business. . He never yet has called upon a prospect without a previous appointment. The best life insurance salesmen today work on that plan, making it a bust' ness of dignity, such as any worthy and ambitious college graduate can find satisfying to his mental needs, and highly remunerative as well. The man above quoted is the John Hancocks youngest general agent. This shows what college raduates of the right type can do in this business, ow they can build up earning power and at the same time provide for an accumulated competence for the years to come. Graduation is a vital period in your life and you are liable to hold to the business you start in. It would be well before making a definite decision to inquire into life insurance as a career. Address, "Agency Department."



Largest Fiduciary Institution in New England

The Holland Dry Cleaners H. MEENGS, Prop.

Oyez! Oyez! The good ship Delphi of the G r e a t Anchored Fleet set sail on S a t u r d a y n^ght, Februa r y the seventeenth, f r o m port Voorhees. Due to cloudless skies, wellcharted seas, and facilitated crosscontinent tours, the p a r t y travelled well. The trip w a s personally conducted, and the plentitude of lifesavers dispatched all f e a r s . ' No o t h e r short cruise ever offered so much in variety, interest, and inV cluded features. The minute the gang-plank was raised, we steamed f o r t h f r o m the harbor, pledging allegiance, whatever came, to our flag and our count r y . Soon we heard the sirens of Hawaii f r o m a distance, and it was only the singing of our own crew in "Wake, Miss Lindy", t h a t saved us f r o m delay there to steer a course due west to India, where votaries worshipped and priests chanted their way to a b e t t e r land. Then on to Spain, the land of the serenade we went, then back t o Palestine where a t a well .in the burning sands Rebecca d r e w w a t e r , and date palms lent h e r shade; then to China, where S u k i Tong made tea while incense burned and gongs resounded. Then oh! f o r a hand to carve Grecian friezes, we thot. Oh f o r a Highland laddie t o roam with, and the good old Highland Fling. Cleopatra, f r o m her Egyptian throne sent her minions of sugarcoated niggers to keep us company. The N e t h e i l a n d s where the windmills went round and round and round, where tulips were blooming in gardens f o r two, sent us peppermints. r Then the paddles of our ship splashed and splurged again and the Venetian Love Song drew us to the land where Juliet let fall a rose f o r her Romeo. Then "Home a g a i n ! Home a g a i n ! Home again", we cried and the beams of the torch of the Statue of Liberty shone over the waves and beckoned us back to the U. S. A. American products, served in an American way. looked t e m p t i n g to the world-worn travellers. We lingered to exchange reminiscences and to discuss impressions. We were glad the ship w a s safely anchored in home w a t e r s . We were pleased with our new acquaintances, and we expressed our desire of continuing i those acquaintances on the other : side of the g a n g plank, outside of the S. S. Delphi perhaps, but certainly in the g r e a t e r interest of the Great Anchored Fleet.

You'll surely find it in the Sundaes, Sandwiches, Ice Cream and Malted Milks at the


Mens . $1.23 Womens 89c Keep your feet dry and comfortable at these prices. This is our entire stock of First Quality Rubbers,

P. S. Boter & Co. SHOE STORE 14 WEST OTH ST.




The Best Shoe Repairing is Done

"Holland's Foremost Eating Place 99 PETER H. DE VRIES, '22 Prop.



Locatrd in the P S. Boter & Co Shoe Store

Service-—All work guaranteed.


: Chas. Samson, M.D. | Get Your E a t s EYE. EAR, NOSE. FHRGAT | and HEADACHE , GLA SES F I T T E D Office H o u r s ; - 9 . 3 0 to 12 A. M. •" 1.3o to 5 P M. S a t . Evenings 7.30 to 9. Office 11 E. Sth.St. Ho land Mich



Perfect Fitting Glasses Call on



24 East E i g h t h St.


Come in and see our new line of Spring Hats for young fellows.

: : : •

Tuesday afternoon a meeting of the Sophomore class was held. The appointment of the associate editors of the Milestone staff was ratified by the class a f t e r a short discussion. 1924 Milestone Staff. Editor-in-Chief—Frank Huff. Business Manager—Ray Kuiper Associate Editors—Priscilla Collins —William Hilmert Literary Editor—"Grace Gardei Photographs—Natalie . Reed A r t — J a n e t Albers Snaps—Martha Gabbard Subscription M a n a g e r — A b r a h a m Dulmes Athletics—Fred Jonltman Joke Editor—Clarence Lubbers


14 West 8th St.

Citz. Phone 1795


I X T . 13XJ &A.AJE&.

Vanderlinde & Visser »•«


for Society affairs at


14 Kast 8th St.

F o r Snappy stories—read t h e Supplement.


attend the

Nass Meeting | j t





; :


''Day by Day in every Way, our Pictures are getting Better and Better."



Phone 2379


W h a t do you know about the next Literary S u p p l e m e n t ? the....



9 E. 8th St.

FRIGE TALKS, But it takes Quality to keep up the Gonversation.




Goods called for and delivered P h o n e 1528

S. S. D E L P H I . "^6 ^ "



WEDNESDAY, FEB. 28 -Charles [Buck] Jones in, "The Fast Mail**. The wonder melodrama of love and thrills. THURSDAY A N D FRIDAY, MARCH l - Z That famous old stage play: "Ten Nights in a Bar Room." The greatest heart interest drama the world has ever known. If you would see on the screen the humane interest story that has touched the hearts of millions in all parts of the world for sixty years and is as fresh today as the day it was written; don t miss this great production. Special Comedy, "All Balled Up.** SATURDAY, MARCH 3.—Wm. Duncan in, "The Silent Vow." A story of the Canadian Northwest where red blooded men fight for right and honor, where brave women face great dangers to help the men they love. Rollin Comedy, "Washed Ashore." Mutt and Jeff in, "Falls Ahead." Fox News. M O N D A Y A N D TUESDAY, MARCH 5—6. Wm. Fox presents. "The Town that Forgot God./ Now playing at Powers Theatre, Grand Rapids, at advanced prices. Thrills—the kind that make you grip the edge of your s e a t Human Interest—fascinating, compelling and powerful in its real-life simplicity—Heart Throbs—tense, vibrating, pulsating with emotion—Sensations—startling dramatic scenes that will grip your interest—spectacle—a terrific storm and flood that sweeps a whole town away before your eyes—of such material is made the great American family play, "The Town That Forgot God." No advance in price. WED. © THUR., MARCH 7—8. House Peters in, "The Man from Lost River." Another triumph for House Peters: A stirring story of the great North Woods Country. COMING NEXT WEEK: Tom Mix in, "Just Tony" Very soon Harold Lloyd in, fDr. Jack."




THE AttCfidft



It Pays to Visit




and buy your Spring and Summer needs. For instance: 35c Soft Collars Summer Underwear

• 25c. -79ctoJ1.17

Hats, Caps, Shirts, Ties and everything sold at greatly n d u c c d priccs.

Saturday last Day of Sale


Mentink stepped out with Helen, Then, to the Colonial did they go, To m y surprise he w a s home a t 'leven, And muttered, "no show, no show".

Van Tongeren's FOR

Your Picture f o r the Milestone taken NOW at t h e

The Lacey Studio 19 E. 8th S t

"The queens come easy got the jack."


Holland, Mich.


For your meals and lunches while in Holland stop at the

Adam's Reconstruction. Prof. Wick.:—(in history class) " W h a t was there to be done a f t e r the civil w a r ? " No response. P r o f . W i c k : — " W h a t sort of a world would you make. Miss A d a m s ? " Miss Adams:—"I'd make Hopkins president."

BOSTON R E S T A U R A N T • N. HOFFMAN & SON, Proprielors Citizens Phone 1041

32 W.8th . st

Holland, Micb

You can Taste the Difference wh^n you Buy

Stud, (before chapel):—"I wish to have an excuse." Dr. Nykerk:—"See me a f t e r t h ^ first period." Stud, ( a f t e r first period:—"I would like to have my excuse now." Dr. Nykerk:—"Don't you know t h a t you must get your excuses before chapel?"

Thorpes Chocolates. 8 0 c to 1.50 Pound.

Nuff Sed.

Lindeborg's Students Drug Store 54 East 8 t h -Sir.

Laughlin's Restaurant

Prof. Welmers (in Greek c l a s s ) : — "Mr. Korver, w h a t were the seven sacraments?" Mr. Korver:—"Holy" matrimony is the only one I can think of."


72 East E i g h t h St.

A Real Good Place to Eat

OF ALL KINDS Suction Sole Shoe $ 2.85 Padded B. B. Pants 0.75 Jim Shirts . - 0.50 Ice Skates




Bill Van 't Hof always reminds us of the Bill we haven't paid yet.


Hoflfs (personally):—"I love the good, the true, the beautiful, the innocent." Alice B.:—"This is r a t h e r sudden, but I think f a t h e r will consent."

Phone 1984

Arctic Ice Cream ALL YEAR AROUND

SPORTING GOODS F o r Snappy stories—read the Supplement.

For Your Complexion Sake -Use-


• . •

Ayers Luxuria and Ayeriitocrat Creams.

Best Ice Cream Parlor in the City

Mrs. Timmer:—"How do you like my marble c a k e ? " Al:—"I never saw a better imitation of marble."

Also Confectionery and F r u i t s .

A. PATSY FABIANO 26 West Eiehth Street

We sell the entire line.


Cor. River and 8th St. "It Pays to trade at the Model."

BASKET BALL SHOES PANTS SHIRTS or a n y t h i n g in t h e Sporting Goods line. Guaranteed Goods at





A Block from High Rent A Block from High Prices

Creamer's Sample Store Holland


"Say it w i t h Shady Lawn Flowers"

Yum, Yum, Come to the Dorm! Ham and eggs f o r b r e a k f a s t ! Ham on Sunday, E g g s on Monday. Nine things f o r supper! ( h a s h ) .

SHADY L A W N FLORISTS, 275-281 E. 16th St. John 6. Van der Ploeg. Mgr.

P h o n e 1345

"OUR BUSINESS IS GROWING." We'll close with the f a m i l i a r ballad, "I'll P u t Away My Tweezers Till My Eyebrows Meet Again."

Fine Pianos and Players Victrolas and Records

H e r b : — " W h y didn't you take a girl to the game, F r i d a y night B e n ? " Ben:—Oh—nobody asked me to go." Dutch: "Hey don't shoot, the gun isn't loaded." Sheik: "Can't help it, the bird won't wait."

— a t the


One of them city fellows tried to sell me the Woolworth Building. " W h a t did you s a y ? " " I sez 'all right,' young fellow, w r a p it up.". —Judge.


7 0 East 8th St.

Chief:—"Whatcha gonna do tonite?" Harold Lubbers:—"Nothing. W h a t you gonna d o ? " Chief:—"Nothing." Harold:—"Who else will p l a y ? "


17 W. 8th St.

Mulder:—"Do you ever change y o r r environment J a k e ? J o l d e r s m a : — " S u r e I do. Every Saturday night."

GEO. H. HUIZINGA & GO. Jewelers and Optometrist



Ifcs (n uinii t

29 W Eighth


Bad company! Bridget:—Where do you hear such l a n g u a g e ? I forbid you to use." Young P a t : "Well, Kipling uses it." Bridget: " I don't care if he does. Don't play with him any more. Kiwonis Kronicle.










Support the Orators

BALANCED RATIONS FOR W E E K - E N D RFADING. Wilde: The Importance of Bain;; Earnest. (A Play) Atherton: The Conqueror. (A Novel) Drummond: T h e Greatest Thing in the World. (Essay). W h a t do you know about the next Literary S u p p l e m e n t ?

j Is Your Printing Satisfactory? ; :

Those w h o use the quality of Printing we p r o ' duce h a v e a comfortable f e d i r g of fatisfartion They know that f o o d taste has been confined with careful workmanship. Why not Itt us ' u p ply your Printing needs.

Steketee-Van Huis Printing Honse

180 River Ave.



Holl.nd, M k h .

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •t§#§t«##eeMteeietf