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Hope-V alparaiso Gym : Tonight

M. O. L. Contest Friday, March 7

HOPE COLLEGE, Holland, Michigan, Mar. 5, 1924

Volume XXXVI

EIGHT COLLEGES ENTER M. 0. L. —0— P L A N S FOR M. 0 . L. COMPLETE —o— Subjects Announced —o— Hope College will Friday be placed in the limelight of attention. Eight colleges will send their representatives to compete in the M. 0 . L, contest which this year promises to be one of particular merit. Hope will be represented by Miss Agnes Buikema and John Dethmers. Both are well prepared and will enter as speakers of unusual poise and power. They have given their oration at the Zeeland High school and in chapel where they were much applauded and commended. Subjects Announced Through permission of the league officer the subjects have been released f o r publication. They are: The Great Idea, Justice thru Law, The Struggle of Fiath, Unto One of the Least of These, The Glory of the Commonplace, The Enemy Within, Feet of -Clay, Divine Discontent, The Devil-fish, The Ku Klux Klan, Cathedral Citizenship, The Perpetual Drama and the Critic, The F i r e ' that Failed, America's strongest Citadel and The Weakness of Strength. The last two subjects are those of Miss Buikema and Mr. Dethmers respectively. Local Arrangements Made Excellent program features have been provided f o r which will add to the entertainment of the contest. Music will be furnished by the Young Women'r Glee Club and the College Orchestra at both the contest at 2:00 o'clock and the one at 7:30. Damson will led as chermaster and Do Maagd direct the singing. Prof. P. E. Hinkamp, chairman of the executive committee, states that ample provisions have been made for the large body of guests who will attend. U L F I L A S TO GIVE ANNUAL PROGRAM IN J U N E The oldest and only Dutch literary society upon the campus, Ulfilas, claims unique distinction. Many of the f o r m e r students of Hope have been members of this organization. They have enjoyed not only literary benefits—and who shall measure the true depth of Dutch literature?—but they have drunk at the fountain of mirth as well. The society does not exist sokly f o r study as such. That seems to be the impression which has kept some students from joining this year. To be sure, literary programs are given, criticised, and studied. Other literary societies exist f o r a similar purpose. Yet, almost every student knows that there is more than the literary benefit accruing to a member of these other organization. There is the social fellowship, the broadening of mind, the unbiased viewpoint, and the refreshing outlook which one gains. So with Ulfilas. In addition to this, there is a spicy wit and healthy humor which makes the Dutchman and his language so widely known. Ability to understand and to partially speak the language are the only requirements necessary for membership. Come out and help the small but determined number who are working to maintain this organization. The Dutch language is neither dead nor dying, and f u t u r e service may call f o r knowledge of i t . u The club members are soon to begin work upon the play which they will render during Commencement Week, A real program will be given as in other years. We ask f o r your support.

Coming

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Y. M. BOYS ADDRESS Y. W. C. A. GIRLS —o— Men's Quartette Sings —o— The girls opened their meeting with a few short prayers, and a f t e r the quartette composed of Bill Van't Hof, John De Maagd, Fred Yonkman and John Voss, sang "My Anchor Holds," the discussing was left to the boys. Richard Harkem read the beautiful story of Ruth, showing how her love f o r her mother-in-law made her love the God of her mother-in-law. We can uphold principles to be followed by those who love us. College girls should have a definite purpose at school and be watchful of their manners and morals. John De Maagd showed how the virtues of beauty, wisdom, sensibility, and character are admirable in the ideal woman. He referred to the words in Proverbs 14: "Every wise woman buildeth her house: but the foolish plucketh it down with, her hands." The ideal woman must uphold the principles of religion. (Dr. Wood of the Battle Creek Sanitarium will address the girls next Thursday). -o-

CHICAGO HOPE CLUB HOLDS MEET1HG P R E S I D E N T D1MNENT IS SPEAKER Directed by Attorney Gelmer Kuiper, '89, President, and engineered by Dr. John H. Hospers, '01, Secretary of the Chicago Hope Club met in the City Cluu, Wednesday Feb. 13. 1924, at 12:30 p.m. for the quarterly dinner. Every "decade" since the eighties was represented and Parlor D of the Club building, a building given over entirely to meetings of clubs and civic organizations, was filled. Rev. Albert Oosterhof, '92, and Attorney Wiley W. Mills, '93, now of the famous City Council of Chicago, "the most-talked-of aldermanic body in the world," sponsored the early nineties while Edward D. Dimnent, '96, of the College held the fort for the late nineties. Dr. John H. Hospers, '01, and Dr. Frank Hospers, '10, Rev. Fred Zandstra. '12, Rev. J. J . Althuis, '14, Rev. Richard Vandenburg, '13, Rev. John Kuite, '16, Paul Stegema, '17, Edward H. Koster, '18, Willard Van Hazel, '20, John Dalenburg, '20, Henry Mol, '21, Theodore Yntema, '21, Ward A. De Young, '22, Everett W. Gaikema, '22, Anthony Z. Meengs, '22. Nanko Bos, '22, and Dick Jappinga, *23, completed the roll. The majority of these are in graduate or professional work in the universities of the city. Attorney Kuiper presided as only he can with as much vim, humor and magnetism as any of the "youngsters" might have done. By special invitation President Dimnent spoke on "The American College as the Greatest Potential Force in American Life."- The main lines of the address indicated the changes that have taken place in the last twenty years in American educational practice and purpose, pointed out the value of these changes in their influence on our national development, and showed how they were to be directed and controlled for the formation of a sound, stable Americanism in the future. Hope's position as a college, with traditions fundamentally American but withal cosmopolitan and with an outlook upon the life dedicated to progress, was emphasized as a possession any alumnus could be proud of and devotion to such ideals was urged upon the Chicago Hope Club.

S0R0S1TES GO . FOR BIG GAME ANNUAL

BANQUET HELD IN CLUB ROOMS —o— Many Alumni Present

At the sound of the "hunt's-up" fifty Sorosite huntresses began their leap year chase in the Literary Club rooms at six-thirty Saturday evening. There, the active members and the alumnae of Sigma Sigma brought their guests to partake of their eighteenth annual banquet. A f t e r everyone had gathered in the gayly lighted reception rooms, the party descended to the Lodge—a unique structure of brown crepe paper logs with animal skins and palms in profusion. The huntswomen and their "game," having satisfied their appetites at daffodil bedecked tables, were warmed by Sorosite President Nella Den Herder, '24, that the hunt was up. She cleverly introduced each speaker. Sorosite Isla Prium, '24, responded to the first toast on "The Bugle." Clara Yntema, '16, spoke of the "Tally-Ho." Then, Sorosite Helen Smith, '22, pleased the company with heV lovely jvocal solos, afterwhich Frances Huntley, '27, toasted to "The Chase." Aleen De Jong, '25, toasted to the men (or rather of them, and how many things didn't she tell!) on "Tangled Antlers." Sorosite Nella Meyer in her chaining manner rendered a piano solo and Marian Van Drezer, '18, toasted on "Fording". After a trio sung by Sorosite Isla Prium, '24, J a n e t Albers, '25, and Marian Vr.n Vessem, '21^ Adelaide Borgman, '25, bid farewell to the seniors in a toast to "Sunset." With a start we realized t h a t we were singing the Sorosis song and the night was spent— "When youth and pleasure meet So chase the glowing hours with flying f e e t . "

HOPE SPLITS EVEN OH WEEK-END TRIP H O P E R E C E I V E S WONDERFUL T R E A T M E N T AT MANCHESTER —o— . Capt. Irving Injured. —o— The Orange and Blue turned in a win and a loss on their week-end trip through Indiana. At Manchester College they nosed out the College quintet by the narrow margin of 24—23. Each team scored 11 field goals, but Hope cashed in on two free throws while Manchester tossed in one. The score was tied 12 all at half time and the play was f a s t throughout both periods. The game was exceptionally clean, only nine free throws being attempted by both fives. Praise For Manchester One of the outstanding features of the game was the very excellent treatment which the athletic director at Manchester accorded our squad. The team was shown about the city and entertainment was provided for every leisure moment that the team spent as visitors a t Manchester." Every fellow and Coach " J a c k " was loud in his praise f o r the most hospitable trip t h a t they had ever been on. Should Manchester ever play a return game, the best t h a t Hope students and faculty could do would be to accord the Manchester guests the same royal treatment which they extended to the Orange and Blue squad. Huntington Wins by Foul At Huntington the team had some hard luck. All went well throughout (Continued on Last Page)

'Number 20

"HI-Y" WORKER ADDRESSES Y. M. C. A. "A

Young Man's Purpose"

Mr. John Van Brook, a "Hi-Y" worker of Grand Rapids, addressed the " Y " men last Tuesday evening at the regular meeting. There was an unusually large attendance out to tha meeting to welcome the visitor. Mr. Van Brook emphasized the importance of clean living both f r o m a physical, mental and moral standpoint. He related how Daniel had refused to defile himself with the wine and the luxury and lust of Nebuchadnezzar's court; choosing rather to live temperately and t r u s t in God. Young people of today need a greater realization of the importance of living clean and temperate 5 lives. Then, he showed how Niagara Falls is the great source of light and power f o r many of the great cities. By using the great power of Niagara, immense mills are operated and great cities are illuminated with thousands of twinkling lights. In like manner God is the Great Source of all life. We need but turn to God f o r that supreme with which we can operate the great mills of life and shed His Divine Light to ilumine a dark and sinful world. .

ORANGE AND BLUE MEET VALPARAISO GOOD ARGUMENTS P R E S E N T E D BY TEAMS; HOPE MEN PROVE SUPERIOR Hope Negative Loses to Ypsilanti

The Hope College negative debating team Friday evening successfully defended its views on the Huber unemployment insurance law against the affirmative trio from Western State Normal, winning the unanimous decision of the judges. Both teams had strong arguments in their favor b u t the case of the negative. Van Farrowe, Veneklassen, and Van Enanm, was better presented than was Western State Normal's and their arguments furnished a less vulnerable point of attack in the rebuttals. However, the affirmative of Western State Normal advanced their case in such a manner t h a t f o r a time during the constructive argument it would have been difficult to decide the outcome of the contest. Prof. Winter, of Hope College, presided at the debate. Messrs. Evans, Shigley, and Masselink judged the contest. ••i •• • Hope Atfirmative Loses • While the negative team was wining a unanimous decision on its home platform, the affirmative team lost at Ypsilanti by a-similar score. Messrs, Tuttle, Wesselink, and Ver Meulen presented a particularly well centralS U B J E C T : THE VITAL F A I T H ized and finely delivered case f o r Hope but the speeches of the YpsiDr. Timothy Stone, pastor of the lanti trio kept the audience in susFourth Presbytrian Church of Chi- pense a s to the outcome until the cago, addressed a joint gathering of judges' decision was read. Jack Ver Meulen reports t h a t they the College and Seminary students in Winants' Chapel, Tuesday afternoon, were received with fine courtesy by on the subject, "The Vital Faith." Ypsilanti students and were shown There are three great questions f o r us every possible consideration during to consider today: law and respect their short stay there. o for its enforcement; the relationship Read the Honor Code. of this country to world questions; o and the last, the greatest of all—

DR, STONE SPEAKS TO J O m MEETING

faith. The people in general have a selfish conception of this country. They think t h a t the United States is f o r the United States, whereas, this commonwealth does its best to help all nations. Because of these mis-interpretations, many people continually criticise the government about which they themselves know nothing. We should always be careful in making criticisms, for, usually the less one knows about a -subject, the more he criticises it. A cultivation of more faith and less criticism would be a great asset not only to this nation but to the world at large. In order t h a t we may be more efficient men and women, it is necessary for us to have faith in ourselves, in our fellowmen, in our nation, in our present and in our future. The only way in which a strong f a i t h can be obtained is by knowing the author and finisher of our faith, Jesus Christ. Dr. Stone was scheduled to speak in the Seminary Chapel but because of the keen interest which was shown by the College students, the address was delivered in Winants' Chapel. o Read the Honor Code.

PRIZE CONTEST Open to College and Preparatory Students Only Six Prizes Contest Closes March 7 Miss Eleanor Jones, photographer, at 36 West Eighth Street, announces a contest in ad writing, open only to students of the college and preparatory school. Each entry submitted is to be not more than 150 words, and suitable f o r use as a letter to serve one of the following three purposes. A. To induce men to have photographs taken. B. To induce women to have photographs taken. C. To induce parents to have their children photographed. Two prizes are offered f o r entries in each class. F i r s t prize in each is one dozen ?25 photographs; Second prize in each class one dozen $15 photographs. You may compete f o r any one or all of them. For f u r t h e r particulars see Miss Heitland, Mrs. Verhulst, or Miss Gibson.

Help Beat

Valparaiso


Page

THE ANCHOR

Two

AntlfDr Published every Wednesday during the collegiate year by the Students of Hope College. Subscription $1.50 per year BOARD OF EDITORS Louis Rceverts

Albert Grant Mary Pieters Associate Editors

Mildred Raemaker—Exchange Bill Maat—Humor Anna Tysse—Alumni Jack Soeter—Humor Garrett Winter—Sports Grace Gardei—Campus Laurence Vredevoogd—Prep Reportorical Staff

Simon Weersma A. J. Ungersma,

Jack Veldman—Head Reporter Amanda Zwemer, Kathryn Keppel,

Richard Mallery, Henry Burgraff.

0 Business Staff Gerard Pool Joshua Hogenboom Ray Van Zoeren ....

. Business Manager Circulation Manager Copy —Q-

Accepted for mailing at special rate of postage for Section IIO.'J, Act of October, 1917, authorized October 19, 191& TO OUR ORATORS. This week occasions an event of preeminent and premier importance. It is an event about which Michigan collegiate circles will focus their attention with uncommon tenseness and exclusive emphasis, an event which perhaps transcends in rational importance and intriasic value any other collegiate contest of the year. It is the M. 0 . L. contest. Our interest in this event, this tournament of lofty thought, is particularly enhanced by its occurrence on our own campus. There, however, is another and better reason for our interest. It is the assurance of success, an assurance made certain by the long hours of antecedent preparation which those two who will represent us, have made. It is to these two who have so nobly prepared and that one who has so nobly aided their preparation that the Anchor staff sends its best wishes of success. The staff takes an added pleasure in assuring that for them, loyal hearts are beating every trying moment of the Oght. —G.

SI'S STATISTICS In case of a fire on the campus there are nine hydrants available f o r water supply. Van Raalte Hall i? architecturally beautified by 17 balls each mounted on its own pinnacle. There are 11 buildings on the sixteen acres.

"So friendship with your instructor won't do any good; no one can be accused of currying favor with him. And as a consequence you may see as much or as little of him as your mutual desire for friendship suggests." . Realizing fully the difficulty of putting into effect such a plan a t Hope or a t any other American institution, we, nevertheless, present the plan for the benefit of those who are interested in this typically American campus problem.

In 1880 the Edison Electric Illuminating Company, of New York City, installed a generator of 1200 lamps capacity, then considered a giant By continuous experimentation and ree e a r c h the General Electric Company has developed generators 900 times as powerful as this wonder of forty years ago.

IF YOU HAVE ANY PRIDE SUBSCRIBE FOR

T H E

ANCHOR

The observatory presented to HOPE by Miss Emilie S. Coles in rembranc£ of her aunt Miss Maria L. Ackeiman Hoyt in 1904 is built of bricks. Of all the bricks used in its structure 4,229 are visible f r o m without. The North and South sides are of equal size and each contain a window of equal size. When you look a t either side you v i e w 970 b i b k s . The E a s t side contains the door and is built of 1,054 bricks. The West side containing no openings is made of 1,235 bricks.

thus keeping "in with the bunch," but narrowing their own life and powers. It is problem f o r every student to decide f o r himself, and it is one of the illuminating touches upon the character of the average student There are 44 steps to the only that most of them decide f o r the last fire-escape attached to Van Raalte course—lotting the professors most Hall, severely alone. At night J^ye out door lights are We have always believed that this arranged so as to light up the main condition of "armed neutrality" will parts of the campus. e^cist just as long as the arbitrary Friday at about two o'clock F r a n k will of the individual professor is the Huff swept off the three footmats final test of whether a student passes in room. a course or fails. "Breezy" Burggraff has in his Professor Sole Judge room four calendars all obtained J u s t as long as the professor is the f r o m Lokker & Rutgers Co. sole judge of the students' fitness to psas the course, just so long will there be temptation for students to influence the professors by making friends with them, and any student who does this lays himself open to the charge of "leg pulling," f o r it is only human for the instructor to feel more kindly toward the student with whom he is personally acquainted than toward one who is nothing more than a name on his roll call. The only remedy for this instinctive tendency of students to avoid their professors so as not to lay themselves open to the charge of "leg pulling" is to make the examinations and the passing of the course dependent Of some body outside of the professor in question. We would suggest some outside board, similar to a College Entrance Board, which would preMICHAEL FARADAY pare examinations and give them and 1791-1867 Apprentice toan English bookalso mark them. Then in the final binder. Attracted the attenresult of whether a student passes or tion of Sir Humphrey Davy, fails, the professor teaching the becoming his assistant. "The course would have nothing to do. We greatest experimentalist of all times," says one biographer. believe firmly that such a course The electrical unit Farad was would immediately solve the problem named for him. of "leg pulling", and would make possible the closest and most profitable friendships between the professors and students, because it would make them allies in a common cause, instead of having opposite interests as at present. In this connection we cite the following written by Mr. Sheperdson at Oxford, telling of how friendships are formed between students and instructors in the great English University.

WHAT IS COLLEGE FOR? What definite improvements do you expect your college education to make in you? What distinguishes an educated man from an uneducated one? "A leopard is known by his spots" —and an educated man by his speech. A person whose speech is marred by the frequent use of "he don't," "I seen," "we was," and similar errors, is branded as illiterate in any society he may enter. There is, indeed, some excuse for those who have not had the advantages of education, and of association with cultured people; but what apology can a college student offer f o r such flagrant mistakes? He can plead one thing only—carelessness; criminal negligence in the use of words. When you leave college, people will not ask what your grade in Chemistry or Biology was, or whether you can outline the events of the French Revolution, before they decide whether you are cultured or vulgar. They will judge you by the English you speak. For the sake not only of our own reputations, but for the honor of " W h a t makes this intimacy possible our college, let us unite in launching a campaign for better English on the (that between professor and student) is the f a c t that final examinations are campus. —P. never set by the professor. An impersonal committee, drawn partly from Oxford and partly from their LEG PULLING Among the campus problems com- educational institutions, prepares the ing more and more to the fore is that papers for the final examination. * ^ ^ known as "leg pulling," or specificalIv, the practice followed by some students of making friends of their professors, presumably, to influence the latter to give them higher marks. This is a far-reaching problem, and one well worth of much serious thought, particularly on the part of the students. They are faced with two alternatives: make friends with the professors and benefit by the associations, at the same time risking unpopularity with their classmates; or leave the professors strictly alone,

To those students who have the Qniimiiiii moral courage we would advise an assiduous cultivation of friendship with their professors, as this course will make up in some measure f o r one of the greatest defects of a college education—the fact t h a t a student misses f o r four years contact with those older than himself. But the student will have to make up his mind to "hew to the line and let the chips fall where they may." —R.

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A.

4

s.

'I.

SPECIAL RATE FOR THIS SEMESTER

75c. JOSH HOGENBOOM, Subscription Manager

«

What's the use of itT

Michael Faraday saw the real beginning of the age of electricity nearly a century ago when he thrust a bar magnet into a coil of wire connected with a galvanometer and made the needle swing. Gladstone, watching Faraday at work in his laboratory, asked, "What's the use of it?" The experimenter jestingly replied, "There is every probability that you will soon be able to tax it" The world-wide use of electricity that has followed the Faraday discovery abundantly justifies the retort to Gladstone. Faraday's theory of lines of force is constantly applied in the Research Laboratories of the General Electric Company in devising new electrical apparatus of which Faraday never dreamed Every generator and motor is an elaboration of the simple instruments with which he first discovered and explained induction.

GENERAL ELECTRIC

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THE ANCHOR H O P E HONOR SYSTEM Article I Sect. I. The Hope Honor System shall embrace all curricular work, i.e., all examinations, written or oral, sectional semester and daily quizzes, all work done outside the class room f o r which credit is ffiven in a particular course, and all recitation work in the classroom. Sect. II. All term-end. mid-term, six-weeks or any sectional semester examination covering a period of two weeks or more shall be announced fortyeight hours in advance by the professor or instructor in charge. Sect. I l l All recitations shall be conducted with closed books unless otherwise directed by the professor or instructor in charge. It shall be the duty of the professor or instructor to see t h a t this is enforced. Sect. IV No work done outside of the classroom f o r which credit is given in the classroom shall be excluded from this Honor System. Article II Sect. I. Where possible, professors and instructors must insist t h a t students occupy alternate seats during any written examination or quizz. When this is impossible, the professor or instructor must prepare more than one set of questions so that no two students sitting next to each other shall be ansvyring the same set of questions. Sect. II. No note-books, text books or notes of any kind shall be taken to any examination or quizz t h a t has been announced forty-eight hours in advance. In cases of daily quizzes and recitations where no notice has been given in advance, all note-books, textbooks, papers, etc., shall be deposited in a plaace out of accessible reach of the student taking the quizz or reciting. Article III The following pledge must appear on all written examinations and quizzes and work done outside of the classroom f o r which credit is given: "I have neither given nor received aid in this examination, (quizz, outside paper etc.,) neither, to my knowledge have I seen any one else give or receive aid in this examination, (quizz, paper, etc.). Article IV Sect. I. Any attempt or actual success in an attempt to receive aid from book, note-book, paper, person, etc., in any examination or quizz, written or oral, shall be deemed a violation. Sect. II. Any a t t e m p t or actual success in an a t t e m p t to render assistance to any person taking an examination or quizz, whether the person attempting or actually giving assistance be taking the examination or quizz or not, shall be deemed a violation. Sect. III. Any a t t e m p t or actual success in an attempt to obtain, previous to an ex^ amination or quizz, knowledge of the questions or copies of the questions to be given in the examination, shall bo deemed a violation. Sect. IV. Any a t t e m p t or actual success in an attempt by any person attending this school to substtuite some one else's work f o r his own where the work is done outside the classroom and where it is distinctly understood that credit shall be given to t h a t person only for work t h a t if| his own, shall be deemed a violation. This pertains to essays, short stories, orations, addresses, etc. Sect. V. Failure to sign the pledge shall be deemed a violation. Sect. VI. Any a t t e m p t or actual success in an attempt to give or receive aid in a recitation or daily quizz from any person or by any person unless otherwise directed by the professor or instructor in charge, shall be deemed a

ly, of providing different sets of questions where alternate seats are impossible, shall be deemed a violation. Article V. Sect. L The Honor Committee shall be composed of the presidents of the four college classes, the president of the "A" class of the Preparatory school and one impartial faculty member to be chosen by the other five members of the committee. Absence of any member shall be filled by the next highest officer in the class. In cases of the absence of any member whose place cannot under any unforseen circumstances be filled by a next highest officer in the class, that place shall be filled by some member of the class and shall be chosen by the remainder of the committee. Sect. II. The faculty member chosen by the Honor Committee must not be a professor or instructor who has an offender of this Honor System in any of his classes. Sect. HI. The Honor Committee shall meet the second week of the school year to pick from the Junior or Senior class one man who shall act as prosecutor in any trial of any offender. The prosecutor shall be preferably chosen from the Senior class. Sect. IV.

The president of the Senior class shall preside at all meetings and in all cases shall have a vote. Article VI. Procedure Sect. I. Procedure for violations of Art. IV, Sections 1, 2, 3, 5, and 6. ' Sect. I. (a) If any .student, professor or instructor suspect or have knowledge that violations of this Honor System as outlined in Art. IV, Sections 1, 2, 3, 5 ,6, are in progress, t h a t student, professor or instructor shall immediately tap upon some inanimate surrounding object with sufficient intensity that no student shall have ignorance of the warning as an exx cuse. Sect. 1. (b) If a f t e r this warning has been given, a student, professor or instructor be reasonably assured that violations are still in progress, he shall report the offender to the Honor Committee at once. Sect. I. (c) Warning shall be personal for any violation of Art .IV, Sect. IV. pertaining to work done outside the class room. If violation continues, report shall be made to the Honor Committee at once. Sect. I. (d) Upon receiving notice of an offense the Honor Committee shall convene in a suitable place not more than a week a f t e r the time of the report of the offense and the case prosecuted by the chosen prosecutor. Sect. I. (e) Defendant shall not be denied the right of counsel. Counsel shall be limited to one individual. Counsel shall have the privilege of asking only such questions as shall lead to the establishing of truth. Sect. I. ( f ) The Honor Committee shall have the power to subpoena witnesses and assess a penalty f o r failure to appear. Sect. I. (g) All trials before the Honor Committee shall be private. Facts in the case shall not be divulged except the final decision of the committee. A unanimous decision shall constitute a conviction or acquittal. From this decision there shall be no appeal by faculty, student body or defendant. Sect.*I. (h) Penalties shall be assessed at the discretion of the Honor Committee. Minimum penalty shall be a failure in the subject f o r the semester in which the violation occurs. Maximum penalty shall be expulsion from the school. Sect. II. ( a ) Procedure f o r violation as per Art. IV. Sect. VII. If any professor or instructor fail to comply with Art. II., violation. Sect. I, namely, of providing different Sect. v n . Any failure on the p a r t of a profesr sets of questions where alternate sor or instructor to • abide by the seats are impossible, the attention of stipulations in Art. II, Sect, I, name- the professor or instructor shall be

called to the fact of the violation by a student or students taking the exam. or quizz. If provision is not made according to A r t II., Sect. I. the case shall be reported at once to the Honor Committee and the offending professor or instructor summoned to appear before the Honor Committee. F o r failure to appear the Honor Committee shall have the power to declare the exam or quizz null and void and not binding on the students. Sect. II. (b) Trial f o r violation of Art. II., Sect. I. shall be private. From the decision of the Honor Committee then shall be no appeal by faculty, student body or defendant. A unanimous decision shall constitute a conviction or acquittal. Article VII. Disposition of any case in any way except by trial before the Honor Committee a f t e r warning has been given, shall not be binding on a student or students, professor or instructor. Article VIII. Sect. I . . This code shall be printed in booklet form by the Student Council and destributed to the student body the second week of the school year. Sect. II. The third week of the school year the entire student body shall vote in mass meeting to uphold this code in entirety, to revise or to abolish this code altogether. Sect. III. This code m a y be amended or revised by a three-fourths vote of those present in a mass meeting held f o r the purpose. — o

Pago

Thret

He Reached the Top

T

HE Vice-President of a great life insurance company who began his career as an agent has this to say to seniors who are about to graduate from college:

deslre t0 uJfn 1 ! P u r s u e a n honorable, useful and lucrative mission in life this is the business fiplVf T Insurance salesmanship offers

l^n our colleges

energleS 0f

SpIendid y0Un

^

*men

l ! h l 8 iS L r U e 18 ^ " s t r a t e d by t h o s e college men U p ,,f e i s u a n c e ( r 7hlt f h ^ r n f l . 2 / ° tHey have shown l t h a t t h e college m a n is fit f o r this k i n d of a j o b and ^ t h a t the job also is fit f o r t h e college man. " T h e work of the life insurancesalesman is distinguished by i n d e ^ n d e n c e tind o p p o r t u n i t y f o r d i r e c t i n g h i s o w n . It gives all possible o p p o r t u n i t y f o r i n d i v i d u a l initiative and a chance t o m a k e an ample income at an age w h e n most fellows are struggling o n a wage pittance." T ^ a t . s the story of o n e w h o began at the b o t t o m and reached t h e top without the help of a college education. T h e advantages are with you w h o graduate f r o m college. Before deciding your career make inquiries of t h e "Agency D e p a r t m e n t . "

M

LIFE INSURANCE COMPANV o r

BOSTON. MASSACHUSCTTS

Sixty-one years in biu/nf ss. Nov insuring One Billion Seven Hundred Million

Dollars in policies on 3,250,000lives

• G E T m

1

I Pluggie's Corsages |

Student Forum LET US LIVE IT In the recent issue of the Anchor three appeared several good thoughts in reply to the question " W h a t is Hope S p i r i t ? " * It is pleasing to note that our college spirit has something of which other colleges cannot boast, i t fills us with pride to know that Hope spirit is the real spirit; but, is the spirit we boast of, the spirit we live up t o ? How is Hope to be judged? The old saying, "Actions speaks louder than words," confronts us. We talk big: we do not live it. Friday, the 29th of February, a debate was scheduled between our college and Western State Normal. That very night a group of students enjoyed a sleigh ride. Another group of students rejoiced in a "Hard Time" party. Is Hope spirit to be lauded? Our debating season was already decorated with three defeats and how much more the final conflict demanded their support. Does Hope College spirit need another interpretation? another definition? Fellow Students! why pat ourselves on the back when we have weak backs? why say a thing and do it not? If Hope College spirit, so clearly and well-defined by two of the graduates and one of our students of the class of '24, is to remain such a spirit, we, at Hope must live the part. Are we going to do i t ? Let us not pretend such a high standard of undying loyalty if it does not exist. —W. G. M., '27. PATTERSON MAKES CONTRIBUTION

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Dm Jm Du Saar H O L L A N D P H O T O SHOP Wilson's, "Personal Hygiene Applied." Burton-Opitz's, Elementary Manual of Physiolgoy." Kimber and Gray's, "Text Book of Anatomy and Physiology." Newman's, "Vertebrate Zoology." Shull's, "Principles of Animal Biology." Herrick's, "Wonders of P l a n t Life." Linville and Kelley's, "Text Book of General Zoology." Cockerell's, "Zoology."

The following books have been presWHY BOYS LEAVE COLLEGE ented to the Library of the Biological Paul:"Coming over to the l i b r a r y ? " Department by F . N. Patterson; Maul: "No, I've seen the morning Ward and Whipple's, Fresh-Water papers. tt Biology. Hegner, Cort and Roots, "Outlines Our idea of a real Life Work f o r an of Medical Zoology." artist is the drawing of a slow-maHyman's, "A Laboratory Manual of tion animated cartoon. Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy." Newman's "Readinngs in Evolution, Genetics and Eugenics." Burlingame, Health, Martin and FLOWERS! Pearce's, "General Biology." Baitsell's, "Manual of Biological For all occasions at the Forms." Woodruff's, "Foundations of BioTwelfth St. Floral Shop logy." The little shop with a big business Cook's, "College Botany." Stiles, "Human Physiology."

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THE ANCHOR

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body makes you go to lectures; noWe're now convinced t h a t Ray Kui- rbody thinks you are especially queer per could sell a Milestone to a deaf, if you prefer the writings of some dumb and blind man. obscure Hungarian poet to those of • —o— ' Arnold Bennett. "Fools are sufA f t e r hearing Professor Hinkamp's HOPE VS. FURNACE TEAM • i.. u i ' f e r e d gladly" in the belief t h a t they snappy stories a t the mass meeting sona At last! The basketball manage^ ^ e c I u e s t l o n s covering his w ^ o l e » o u t their own salvation in Wednesday evening, we'd like to know course of study. If he is taking the ^ ^ t h a t the what kind of a "Whiz Bang" he reads, ment announces t h a t the basketball on thc c ance modem history school, he prepares < r f o o l „ m a y p r o v e > a f t e r a l l t to be squad will play the Holland Furnace himself (with the aid of tutors, right; and t h a t Andreas Ady may P a r t y dresses, toasts, decorations team to decide the championship of lectures and reading) in political be a greater figure in literature and everything t h a t comprises an an- Holland. It will take place in our own science, one of the several subjects than the author of "The P r e t t y nual banquet kept the Sorosis girls commodious gym on Mar. —. Everythat goes to make up the school. Lady." To go to Oxford may be a busy during the past week. body should see this game, not only Ask your tutor f o r a "textbook" dangerous intellectual adventure: ^ because it will be the last game of the 0 on political science, and you'll get but one has all the freedom of the Chapel exercises have proved very season, but it will also be in the nothing but a blank stare! He'll buccaneer while it lasts. interesting during the past week with nature of an alumni game. "Dickie" advise you generally with regard to Inter-College Sports Informal , anthem singing and Dr. Nykerk's Japinga, " G a r r y " De Jonge, and a course of lectures on this subject, There are inter-college sports talks about the o r a t o r s . ' "Pete" Prins will be in the lineup of o r a course of reading; but in the throughout the year; and these, with —o— the Warm Friends. All three of these S ame breath he'll warn you against thi exception of rowing, are conMartin Cupery has become a can- men were on the same Orange and imagining t h a t you can cram one dieted in a most informal manner. didate for the Hall of Basketball Blue squad a t one time, "Dickie" and book or two books and be sure of On the morning of a game, a list is Fame. ' " P e t e " playing four years, while De passing. Your examination will be posted of the men who are asked to —o— Jonge served his Alma Mater for on political science, and not upon i ) l a y t h a t a f t e l . n o o n ; b u t i f i t s hould Professor Van De Boegh lost his three and one-half years. With the John t - u - Doe's textbook on political i n c o n V e n i e n t for anyone, anyone, he gold watch. He says when Spring addition of "Bud" Hinnga and Tom science. scratches out his name; and the comes probably all that will be left. Vroege of last year's championship University Stand Based on Final captain, who comes back at noon to w iii be the Spring, Kazoo College team, and "Doc" HeasExaminations see his mutilated list, must get subley of M. A. C., Hope will 'bump up -0So you proceed through three stitutes to take the place of those against some real, classy, opposition PLANS MADE FOR LAKE years of it—or four—attending who 'have fallen by the wayside! on that night. GENEVA C O N F E R E N C E many lectures or few as your tutor Yet a certain amount of good spirsuggests, reading much or little as it results from these games, and an Jack Prins Attends Meeting J U N I O R S MEET WATERLOO your taste and conscience prescribe, even greater amount of good sportsin Chicago taking "tests" from time to time manship—if love of the game for r p ^ hayghty Seniors administered whkrh are set by your t u t o r merely ^ 3 own sake be the criterion. Above At the last regular meeting of the a d e f e a t t o t h e p r o u d j u n i o r g t h a t t h c to discover whether you are slacking a ll, these colleges give new men the regional conference of the Y. M. C. latter squad will never f o r g e t . Havor not. The first year of Oxford is chance to prove their mettle, and A., held at the Association College at ing won the class tournament f o r the one of experiment—many acquaint- W ord quickly reaches the ears of the Chicago, plans for the annual Lake past two years, the Juniors were exances, many diversions, with a good Varsity officials t h a t "So-and-So is Geneva Conference were made. The pecting to "clean-up" on any and all deal of dabbling a t the books. playing well for Queens." Then regional conference is composed of class teams. Both the Freshmen and The second year is one of "getting o n e fine day, he is asked to play f o r two students from each state in the the Soph teams • have handed bitter up steam"—a few friends, a few the 'varsity in a trial match. That central region, comprising the states p ii] s Seniors while the Juniors

OXFORD EMPHASIZES CLOSE RELATIONSHIP OF STUDENT AND PROFESSOR p . Mr

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Rhodes Scholar a t Oxford University

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A g r e a t deal has been written about • Oxford during the thousand years of its experience. Novels have been built around it; poets have loved it well; essayists have drawn f r o m its inexhaustible quarry; and historians have told its story over and over again. But American students have discovered it f o r themselves only during the present generation, and, like any other interesting discovery, it deserves to be passed on to someone else. We know altogether too little about the "Mother of Colleges"—-our Alma Grandmater.

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When once you have been a part of the life a t Oxford, Oxford is part of your own life—one of those memories t h a t become fresh and vivid upon t h e slightest provocation. All this is dangerous; f o r the first memories t h a t come to mind are of the most elusive sort—the gardens of New College and the well-groomed lawns of Worcester; Old Tom ringing out its hundred and one strokes from Christ Church Tower through the midnight rain; old men and young men assembling in their gowns and bright-colored hoods for the formal functions of the University. There is a danger, too. of being diverted into the "curiosities" of Oxfoi-d life, its picturesque institutions which seem to link this generation of undergraduates to those genera-, tions which have gone before; the "scout" on the staircase who cares f o r your rooms, brings gigantic breakfasts f o r the half-dozen guests who are huddling round your feeble Are on a cold damp morning; students tearing through the streets on bicycles, rushing f' r o m one lecture «. •to another with their short black gowns bellying out behind like a full gib; the round tin bath tub—"your bath, sir!" and a cold one a t that— which shivering Oxford men accept defiantly as a challenge to the progress of science in material comforts. "Remove not the ancient landmarks which thy f a t h e r s hav« set." Close Relationship of Student and Professor

Sport Comment

selected outside interests and a good day he does not scratch his name off deal of hack work at lectures and a n y list. He plays for his life—for the reading ^ . . chancc of winning a "blue" is in The last year is one long driving' his hands. nine months' "cram" with University --Social Element Supplied by the examinations at the e n d - e x a m i n a Colleges ' tions which cover the whole three The social side of Oxford is a years' study, and constitute the only thing by itself. There is practically basis of your ranking. An uninter- no bridge between the colleges and rupted week of papers, f o u r nours the town; and the few s t r a y souls in the morning and four in the a f - who visit the elderly ladies of North ternoon, with everything a t stake on Oxford at tea-time on Sunday afterthem! " • Whether this is a better or noon, generally do so under the coma worse system than our own, the pulsion of duty. There are no pedagogues can decide. It is certain fraternities—perhaps the colleges it is a different one. provide on a large scale that intiDistinction Between University and macy which fraternities and clubs Colleges provide in the United States. But The distinction between Oxford there are innumerable clubs with University and the colleges which some purpose—Liberal, Conservative, r oooir in cmoan n .. Sportlng, q .. . te rary ^016 . TL compose it is not I wTv first. The best L«Wv analogy I know is tific—with a membership drawn

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But a f t e r a few months, these details lose the flavor of novelty, and other things begin to emerge as more important differences between Oxford and our own colleges. First of all, an intimate relation between teacher and student is the rule in Oxford as it is the exception here. I have been given helpful hints in rowing by a distinguished College

that of the United States itself, and the "states" which go to make it up. I h_ ej university, -4.1, n U ; f o under its own name. 0 and with all its formality and picturesque ceremony, greets you when you enter Oxford, and blesses you when you depart And perhaps once in c ' o u r s e of your residence, a n official of t h e university catches ou act ^ breaking one of lts regulations. ut a ar P t f r o m these occasions,

f r o m the whole university and with small club rooms of their own. And above them all, ,though , .. it has no social pretentions, stands the Oxlord Union. Generations of Oxford men have belonged to it, many of the leading statesmen of the British Empire have fought political battles and gained their firts parliamentary o.;perience on its floor. I doubt whether the House of Commons itseii has been the scene of more bit-

Head; I have played doubles on the College tennis team paired with an authority in Greek philosophy: I've been swimming in the Isis a f t e r the forbidden hour of midnight by the grace of an unscrupulous college chaplain who gave me hLs key to the back gate; and I've spent weeks of vacation in North Devon with a tutor in history, for no other reason than t h a t we seemed to like each other's company.

* ccu l^l e l Se ^ n e ^ w o o^ WrTe^hun" & - one, two or three hunm n f gathered within its four wa s ^ ' there, taking part in co e e ^ 6 sports, taking the direcon 0 wor ^ f ^ ^ r o m ' t s tutors, ^ l o n g i n g to its clubs, and meeting as a comm u n i t y at least once a day 01 ( nner ^ ^* i'1 ^he college hall. Each college has its cliques, its 0SS ^ ^P' internal rows, its particular antipathies among other col-

ih taken T ™ ^ f place in the Oxford Union. It is so pre-eminently bound up in the history of the University and in the long tale of British politics that all of us who were in Oxford in 1912 were proud beyond measure that an American was elected f o r the first t me to be its president. Centainly the United States never sent a more worthy representative abroad than Bill Bland of Kenyon and of Lin-

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There is, in English life, a closer ! ' o n s . its legends, and its specialties—whether they be relationship than we enjoy between strawberries-in-season, anchovy toast, older and younger men; but w h a t or a potent brew of ale. And when makes this valuable intimacy posyou go out f r o m the university into sible in Oxford (it seems to me) is life, you are forever known as a the f a c t that your final examinations Trinity man, Magdalen man, a Balare never set by your instructors. liol man, as the case may be. An impersonal committee, drawn Individuality Developed i partly f r o m Oxford and partly from The various colleges tend, perother educational institutions, prehaps, to produce men of a certain pares questions f o r the written examination, conducts the subsequent type; but f a r greater scope is given tn ^ h e deye'opiBent cf mdwidim'ty oral ordeal, and gives the candidates in Oxford than obtains in the United their final ranking. So friendship States. with your instructor won't "do any You have more chance of growrgood"; no one can be accused of ing in Oxford—and you have more Carrying i a v o r with him. And, as a chance of disintegrating. In other consequence, you may see as much words, the system (if an opportunity or as little of him as your mutual for education may properly be called desire f o r friendship suggests. a system) is admirabhr suited to the No-"Cramming" Possible man who knows whert he is going. J u s t because examinations are but the man with little purpose and c inducted by such a neutral body, it no sense of responsibility is apt to is necessary for the student to have suffer from being left severely alone, a fairly broad grasp of his subject. Nobody bothers you if you fail to ' He must be prepared to answer rea- show up a t college meetings; no-

of Michigan, Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Iowa. These stuednts are elected from the State Student Committee of Council "composed of the Presidents of the College Y. M. C.'A.'s in the state. The two representatives f r o m Michigan are. Jack Prins, Hope College and Wesley Nicholson from Olivet College. These men are President and Vice President respectively of the Michigan State Student Com. of Council. The plans f o r the student conference at Lake Geneva next June are f o r a bigger and better conference than ever before. The theme f o r the whole conference will be, "Relation of Student Life to Christian Social Order. Some of the biggest men in thc

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Peaker3 Among them are, Sherwood Eddy, John R. Mott, Mr. Gilkey, R a i p h Harlow, Fred Smith, Harry Clark oStit Mr Weatherford V/Uir*., u t Wilson wnson, mr. weauienoro, Dr. Baker, Kirby Page and Dr. Stone. There will be some wonderful lectures nnd addresses given there Shenvood Eddy will v e r / l i k e l y give his famous lecture on "The Bible," John R. Mott will speak on "Leadership," Fred Smith will speak on some phase of Law Observance, Kirby Page will present the topic of "War, Its Causes

be

there

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before. It looks as though the Seniors intended to stage a comeback and close their court history in a blaze of glory by "copping" the annual class tournament in their last year under the Orange and Blue. There were many expressions ot t o b e h e a r d e c h o i n g over ^ e campus last week Tuesday. Most the complaints came from the

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basket-ball enthusiasts f r o m our n pi t r hboring' Corn huakincr ^tatp who a r e i n attendance at our r o l W e The t h e f a c t that ^ preceding a- night • ui. the 4.u University TT • -l on the Michigan five had handed the of nujnfpt f r o m the TTniverqitv of Iowa *a a w AIM, V, ^ ^ t u p Wolverineq werp ranahlo of add ;n(y t o t h p i r fontkoii v i r L r v n v p r t h " This thev did in their q a m e team annual court clash and although no chamnionshiD was a t stake it eave

Cure

o DELPHIS ENTERTAINED

February 29? Yes, you might have coin College, Oxford. He gave up guessed it if you had seen the twenty his life in Fiance. couples gather at the President's ^ home where the Dykhuisen twins and Marion Laepple entertained their Delphi sisters. It was a solemn occasion, but a f t e r the ceremony was over, the guests lost thesmelves in "Pudd" Vos spent, the week-end in frames and music. It ended as all good parties do, and once more our hearts Grand Rapids. wore filled with love for "Delphi, dear 0— afternoon J e r r y old Delphi!" Last Saturday O Stryker, H a r t g e r Winted, Mary WalDRAMATIC CLUB TO STAGE dron, "Corky" Muilenberg, " K a y " THE AVIATOR Sterken and Marion De Young took a hike over the five mile course. The Aviator, a four act comedy by —o— James Montgomery will be staged by Leland De Vinney is quite ill with the Dramatic Club, April 11 and 12 a relapse of the mumps. in Carnegie gymnasium. It is cleverly written, recounting The Peelens, en masse, have re- the trials of a young man who poses turned to school. as an aviator. The action of the play —o— moves rapidly and it is amusing and Jeanette Veldman and Esther De entertaining thruout. The play is beWeerd have had their hair bobbed, ing directed by Mrs. George Wolfe of More evidence of "This Freedom." Grand Rapids.

Campus News

i n t u r n defeated the two lower t Then the Seniors with claBS eams <. C u p i e" Cupery as the main attracn n n h l r n p H the t « h l M nn the T.minr, t h p m .... r i l n „ v e notted the basket t h a t Kav thp f o u r t h y e a r ftve t h e t i l t T o m a k e it Tli'' the Sonha'crash' . t h S p n i o r , 0 0 1 1 o n i v t w o ni„hts

- " T h e n ' o f c o u r s e t h e r e the students f r o m Michigan a thrill Bishop f Corn-state triven W1 ii be the dearly beloved id t th Masdowell, who will deliver the ada much-needed trouncing. dress on Sunday morning. Those of —o— us who heard his sermon on the loaves THEOLOGIANS HAVE BATTLE and the fishes will never forget him. The verv best men that can be obtainThe basketball five from our neighed will be there. boring school, the Seminary defeated

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the Seminary five f r o m the Calvin Theological school one night last week by a 25—12 score. The Seminary lineu

P w a s comprised of several former ^ 0 P e Athletic men such as De on e J ^ » Ihrman, Heitbrink, Schipper, all of whom have won their " H " m some branch of our athletics. The Kalamazoo College quintet was badly beaten last week by the Alma College five. This f a c t 13 noteworthy y losing this gpme the Kalamaz o o five lost its chance of tieing the Alma team f o r championship honors in the M. I. A. A. Kazoo has either won or tied the M. I .A. A. championship f o r the last ten years, and it is g r a t i f y i n g to f a n s to see so»pe other team win a clear title to the championship f o r a change, —o— " Valparaiso, who comes here tonight to attempt to hand another def e a t to the Orange and Blue, administered a defeat to Kalamazoo Normal on Kazoo's own floor. St. Viators c o l o r e did the same earlier in the week, making two straight defeats f o r the teachers in one week.

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THE ANCHOR Art Ungersma, (Rushing into candy shop): "I want a make-up box!" Clerk: "Sorry sir, but we don't keep cosmetics." A. U.: "I mean a box of candy, I'm two hours late for a date!"

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T H E INQUISITIVE REPORTER

F E L L O W S !

Every Week He Asks Four Persons Picked at Random, A Question.

If you would like to see a beautiful assortment of Spring Caps, stop in our place.

INQUISITIVE REPORTER

New Collar attached Shirts New Spring Suits Kalin Made to Measure Suits

If at any time we run short of material we shall feel at liberty to ask anyone for their picture.

THE TRIUMPHANT ENTRY! —o— Fellow Scholars and Faculty: As the time has drawn nigh unto us to fill this most illustrious column with laughable material, we must of a necessity do so! First, would like, from the depth of our cerebrum, to state t h a t constructive criticism will always be acceptable. In the second place nothing will so enhance this column as a few personals now and then. These personals will never be used as reflections on our loyal readers, but will, as a matter of truth, be mere cases of actual happenings on our campus. Life's little bits of humor are never rejected by fellow men, and a joke on (oneself) once in a while will give one a greater appreciation if the joke is on the other fellow! In the last place, we suggest, that when you read this column, you always do so with a smile, a laugh, or a whimsical grin. This is written as humor, and if you do not laugh about it the whole purpose of the column will have been lost in the depths of your despair! Fair you well then, oh fellow Hopeites, and may we gratify your every expectation in the yeai which so nobly lies before us! Yours for a "Greater Anchor" and Your Humble servant, Jack, '27. "Have you ever heard of a person being so tight that when he smiles his toes wiggle?" —o— Something Entirely New in Ja^z Music! The Lovers Way of Saying it with Music! When "Last Night on the Back Porch" with "Granny" I saw "You" sitting, and I yelled "Yoo Hoo" to "Call You Back oh Pal 'o Mine" to tell you of my trip to "Chicago that Toddlin Town" and you said stop "Teasin'," I became angry because I thought "Barney Google" that old enemy of mine had been "Swingin' Down the Lane" with you again! I'll admit " I Want My Mammy" but next to her, even if I have got "Dirty Hands and Dirty Face," I want you, oh "Red Headed Gal." If your "Agg r a v a t e Papa" objects we'll get spliced anyhow, and go "Stumbling" down to "Georgia." "No, no Nora," "Nobody Lied" when they said 1 was wild over you. "Who Cares" if I» "The Sheik", and you, the "Broadway Rose," get'hooked. We'll be happy and "Let the Rest of the World Go By." So don't take it so "Slow and Easy" but dry those "Sobbin Blues" and with my "Ten Little Fingers and Ten Little Toes" I'll work for you always. Now ere we pavt be sure and Leave Me with a Smile." Lovingly, "Dapper Dan." "Work not lest ye perish, for ovor the hill lies the poor house." Books Rtcommended for Weekend Reading: "Who Broke the Sink?"—I. M. A.

THE QUESTION: Do you approve of the "Three Date System" as is seemingly in force on Chuck Parsons is now using Heinz the campus? Beauty Lotion in preparation for the Martha Jane Gibson, Instructor in grand rush on co-eds in the spring. English.—At the Men's meeting of the Y. W. C. A. one speaker said Don't be afraid of hard work, lay that the men appreciated the fact The House of New Ideas down and go to sleep and it won't t h a t the girls were gracious in not rehurt you. 19 West Eighth Street fusing "dates", unless a genuine —o— previous engagement intervened. Diary of Samual Pepys' II. When the girls are courteous enough March 4:—Up at 7:15, a f t e r having not to refuse a "date" even with a slept the sleep of the irresponsible. I boy in whom they see little or no atgo to the Green Mill for my toast and traction; when society does not sancPost Toasties, and get my feet wel tion their asking the man f o r a "date" crossing River Avenue, which shows it seems rather poor sportsmanship to the aptness of its name. I reach permit the first comer to erect the 33 Years of Satisfactory Service chapel in time to hear John D. speak NO-TRESPASSING-BEWARE - THE on war. Having a vacant first houf DOG sign. It is a excellent system I go to the library to negotiate a for the paleozoic age or for the re"date" for the game. Find there six mote interior of Turkey, but not f o r candidates but upon scanning my twentieth century, nineteenth amendnotebook learn that none have season ment America. Even if a man does 39 EAST EIGHTH STREET tickets. I read the Honor Code and wish to give an imitation of a wooden find it represents much work and trellis, why presume that a woman is some erudition. To my remaining eager to cling to any old prop? three classes then, but find them in—o— For Your Ice Cream and Candies and sufferably dull. I do, however, manMary Pieters, '25—The "Three Date age to secure a "date" at Van Raalte, System" is unfair to both the girl and School Supplies with a "dark horse." Spend P. M. in the man concerned. Many a man the village looking at the new spring hesitates to ask a girl whom he likes J. VAN RY, 331 College A v e n u e hats. Take up my studies at 9:00 fairly well for a third date, simply beo'clock and continue into the "gray cause he knows t h a t when he has • > taken that fatal step, he will be exiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiii|S| pected to take her out "till death do —o— us part." Many a girl is obliged to DISEASES^OF THE THE ADVANCE IN WISDOM EYE, EAR, NOSE Or the Books John College intends forfeit her opportunities f o r making and THROAT < x i to take home during Spring Vacation: valuable friendships with men on the campus simply because she "goes 22 West 8th Street, Above Freshman Year: with" one man, whom she no doubt Woolworth's 5 and 10 Cent 3 math texts. likes, but not to the exclusion of Stove 1 German Grammer. everyone else. Unless a man and a Office Hours— 1 French Grammer. girl are engaged, .outsiders have ab9 to 11 A. M. 4 English Books. solutely no right to assume that they 1 Freshman Bible. 2 to 6 P. M. desire each other's company exclu3 History texts and 8 note books. Sat. 7 to 9 P. M. Resharpened sively. The remedy for this state of Sophomore Year: DR. A. LEEMHOUTS affairs lies with the college men, beAll makes. 1 Calculus. . Citz. Phone 1208 cause convention assigns the initia1 French Reader. tive to them. 1 Greek Text. Single Edge 25c. doz. —o— Junior Year: Double Edge 35c. doz. Grace De Wolf, '25—The "Three 4 Modern Novels. Date System" as it exists on our 2 Books on Etiquette. campus is absolutely one-sided! It Senior Year: certainly must have originated among 1 Pocket Address Book. HOLLAND. MICH. the fellows because no girl would A college education is supposed to care to be considered engaged just 12 E. 8th St. Capital $100,000.00 fit you for a job, not entitle you to because a certain fellow 'had asked her Surplus and Profits $85,000.00 out three, four, five, or even fifty or a one. hundred times. The reason she goes A o / I n t e r e s t paid on Time —o— A philosopher is a fellow who can out with him is because she enjoys his T ' / O Deposits see the bright side of other folks' company and has a good time; the = reason she doesn't go out with any troubles. one else, ninety-nine times out of a —o— 4 Correct this sentence: "When read- hundred is because no one else asks 0 tiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiniiHiniiiiiimiiiiniiHiiimnnmnipl MODEL LAUNDRY ing," she declared, "I always stop and her. No girl is engaged until she 97-99 E. 8th St. Citz. Pbon« 1442 look up the words I don't under- wears either a fellow's pin or ring. *—» Our Motto It is a most unfortunate circumstance stand." Night Sittings by AppQintment t h a t thc Hope girls are so easily de—o— Quality and Prompt Ser?ice First Prof.—"Come go to a movie prived of the Collegs fellows' friendship simply because the fellows are with me." All Kinds oj Copying & Enlarging Second Prof.—"1 have to meet a too "loyal" to each other to ask out the "other fellow's girl." class." Ph. 5S38 19 E. 8th, Holland, Mich. —o— First Prof.—"Aw, give them an •— —• " • - "» Randall C. Bosch.—To be sure, the hour quiz and come on." cherished traditions of old Hope are —Brown Jug. -•4. Below Hotel Holland imbedded deeply in our hearts. Turn DU MEZ BROS. 0 back the yellowed leaves of memory fliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiitiiiiiimiiiininiiiiiiimi 0 Dry Goods, Coats, Suits a n d Ts ' T and find the time reverenced instituMillinery tion of Hope—the Matrimonial bur: Vander ploegs HOLLAND, ^ . MICH eau. How shattering to Hope's or H n aa ii fr fv nU tl os B a r b , r s h o p hope's illusions then if "The Three Cor. College Ave. and 8th St. Date System" were abolished. No! if foolish maid or folly-wise Sterilized tools. Strictly Sanitary. man would not be ensnared into entangling alliances, then beware! The "Three Date System" both warns and

John J. Rutgers Co. Lokker & Rutgers

Holland's Leading Clothiers

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Holland City State Bank

Spaulding Athletic Goods

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Plumber. "Shell."—U. R. A. Peanut. "Blossoms."—Peach Tree. "Who Killed the Sparrow?"—I. Did. "The Lost Umbrella"—I. Stoleit. "Little Things."—Ima Bigboy. On His Mind A certain parson, who had lost the golf cup a f t e r a most exciting finish on a Saturday afternoon, electrified hie congregation the next day by this variant of the well known text; " W h a t shall it profit a man if he ^hall gain the whole world and lose the last hole." —London Tit-Bits.

Five

THIS TRADE MARK Represents a

i

Printing establishment devoted to the designing and Printing of high Class. B m

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Jacob H. Peelen.—I hold this to be an unfair question, because of its sweeping nature. For an honest decision it would be essential f o r Cupid to have a complete history of the CASES, based on facts and circumstantial evidence, before handing out date prescriptions for the week. As the case happens to be, it is the lot of common sense of the individuals to decide. A f t e r due introspection of the respective system, I am convinced that it is conducive in creating a desirable social mind, the universality of which, should be encouraged.

FOR YOUR NEXT HAIR GUT OR SHAVE

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The White Cross

S. Sprietsma & Son,

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HOLLAND, MICH.

Get Your Eats THE HOLLAND DRY GLEANERS Goods Called for and Delivered Ph. IS28

9 E u t 8th Stt B. NEENCS, Pre,.

for Society affairs at

Molenaar&De Goede 14 East 8th St.

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Page

THE ANCHOR

Six +

They are about to change Centennial park from a beauty park to a fruit orchard, because they are finding so many pairs under the 1k trees.

*

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

OVER REEFER'S RESTAURANT

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At the Sign of the

Subscribe for the Anchor now.

-Hl—

R Correct Engraved Stationery, Unique Programs and Menus

GREEN MILL CAFE

The foolishest things about this bobbed hair business is the way girls bob again and re-bob. "Let's not let it grow on us," we all say, some with . smiles of perfect content, and some 110 CoIUg# AYC. . 1 with hands uplifted in horror.

You are offered food par excellence, served in an atmosphere of quiet refinement.

HOLLAND PRINTING CO. HOLLANDS FINEST PRINTERS

A deaf man may miss a lot of good music but—he also dodges, a lot of hot air.

T h e Ooston Reslaurant 32 W E S T E I G H T H S T .

Our Patrons are Satisfied

You Try Us

Girls; to Cafe

N. HOFFMAN & SON, Proprielors

Arctic Frosl Biles 5 CENTS

Green Mill Cafe,

FASHIONABLE SPRING BEADS Colors and shades to match every gown. See our window

HOW LOVELINESS CAN GROW By Hilda Morris 1 have made a garden. With tiny seeds laid low I saw them pierce tiie heavy sod And grow, and grow, and grow, 29 W. Eighth Street And from the rainbow miracle BERNARD REEFER, Prop. Of their slow blossoming P h o n e 1445 LADIES AND GENTLEMEN WFLCOMEI I learned a truth for solace t And wise remembering. I 1 shall no longer scorn at all i Some kindly lives or deeds Or any barren plot of life That harbors tiny seeds j—r —~ Of beauty and of loveliness For oh! I know, I know MARSH-BERRY SUNDAES Since I have made a garden How loveliness can grow. * -ATo WEEK-END READING Holmes: Elsie Venner. Kellogg: Beyond War. + Shaw: Candida. They smack of Spring. Try one. o KNICKERBOCKER CLUB ENTERTAINED AT ILLINOIS ATHLETIC CLUB The Knickerbocker Club of Chicago was entertained at dinner by Mr. A. Also Confectionery and Fruits. Postuma at the Illinois Athletic Club on Thursday, February 14, 1024. 26 West Eighth Street . . Among those present were several of the alumni of the College and others who have been in atendance at different times. The Consul of the Netherlands, Mr. John Vennema, the viceconsul, Mr. .Postuma, who was the host and President Dimnent of Hope College addressed the club. The Knickerbocker Club is composed of •!—— those of Holland birth or descent resi—Atdent in the city of Chicago and is modelled a f t e r the Knickerbocker Club of New York City and a club of the same name in Grand Rapids, Mich. 206 River Ave, Attorney Gelmer Kuiper is president and Dr. John H. Hospers, '01, is secretary. o (Continued from Page 1) the first half and Hope was ahead 8—7 as the whistle marked the end -ONof the first half. In the second peripd, however, Hope was continually called for the slightest infraction of the rules, while Huntington profited by the referee's decision. Only two field goals were scored by Huntington, 73 while Hope scored three. Captain Irving was injured in the second half and Albers filled his shoes in veter,, an style. Hope made the better showing of the two quintets, both in floor work and in passing ability. The gym was small and it greatly hampered the Orange and Blue warriors. We have the Magazines you need in School Work DUNN AND EDISON FOUNTAIN PENS. The final score was 17—Ifi, in favor of Huntington. 0 Lineup: 54 East 8th Str. I Hope Manchester Irving R F James + Ottipoby L F Comer Yonkman C Hendrix Van Lente R. G Skinkle Riemersma L G Vrscel Field Goals: Ottipoby 4, Conrad 4, Hendrxi 3, Comer 2, Yonkman 2, * Riemersma 2, Van Lente, Albers, • • Irving, Skinkle, James. RICH AS GOLD Free throws: Albers 1 in 3, Riemersma 1 in 2, Conrad 1 in 1. 29 West 16th St. Phone 2212 Substitutions: Albers for Irving, Poppen for Yonkman, Vander Brink for Van Lente. Referee: Guard Warson.

Restaurant

Keefer'wS

CHRIS K 0 R 0 S E , Prop.

at Duke's ^

Statistics show that nearly 0,000,000 more pupils are attending schools and colleges than twenty years ago, and that school property value has nearly quadrupled in that time.

I —II—

11 —

reduce—eat

NEATNESS, SERVICE QUALITY

95c. to $4.50

Geo. H. Huizenga & Co., Jewelers Three Stores: HOLLAND, MUSKEGON and IONIA. -n—II—»t-

IT ISN'T EVERYWHERE

SOMETHING NEW THE WAFFLE SHOP

Best Ice Cream Parlor in the City A. PATSY FABIANO

That you can be sure the kitchen is as clean as the dining-room. You can at

Laughlin's

Restaurant

72 East Eighth St. Where food is good, wholesome and clean. FREE TICKETS TO THE HOLLAND THEATRE.

ASK US.

Spring is Around the Corner JACK BLUE'S Malted Milks are a good remedy for spring fever.

' A*"

.

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Athletic Goods

Price and Quality to Please You

FINE PIIHOS

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SPECIAL SALE

—AND-

Players, Victrplas and Records — a t the—-

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RUBBERS

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REPAIRING ——--—"—-•

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Magazines and Newspapers

Lindeborg's Students Drug Store

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you are after at the price you want to pay? You will if you buy

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Buy Your Eversharps Now

FROST

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Wykhuysen & Karreman, Jewelers & Opticians

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03-05-1924