fy" * 04
. _ . ' • ' . •'
\ "l '
The Anchor VOLUME XXXVI
H O P E COLLEGE. HOLLAND, MICHIGAN. Marc h 18. 1925
N U M B E R 47
STUDENTS HAVE GLORY DAY AFTER ORATORY VICTORIES PROGRAM IX C H A P E L AND PARADE MARK MORXIXG ACTIVITIES
CLASS PARTIES MONDAY NIGHT
MISS GWIXX SPEAKS IX V. W. C. A. m k e t i x g The chnnn of u forceful, vigoroun perBonality coupled with a broad, sincere message will lonpr be remembered by those who heard Miss Owin^ Thursday night.
90 HOPEITES HOPE ORCHESTRA ATTEND G. R. GIVES CONCERT IN CONFERENCE MUSKEGON CHURCH
A WOXDERFITL S P I R I T SIIOWX LARGE A I D I E X C E WELCOMES Miss Owlnn, who is one of the nav r V O I i l ' X T E E R MEICTIXGS MITSICIAXS MeeUng in a simply but approtional secretaries of the Y. W., spoke priately decorated Chapel, the Hope first of the world-wide movement toA broader view of world problems. The First Reformed Church students began their celebration of SKXIORS J O U R N E Y TO PARK TO ward greater light. After discussing 1 an( 'lory Day on Monday, March 9. 1025. EXJOV EVRXIXG the particular problems and alms of more c o m n t e t e " ' ' ^ ! ! ^ ' a ^ U 8 k e K 0 n »n« tilled to its capacity on 8C>lr; UPSdlly eveilin Rainy weather failed in any way to the students in the various countries, these were the kevn i ^ " " P ' March 10. when the h< ) o l n e 0 U t 0 l < h6S ra dampen the spirit of the students In -The Seniors held their ( jlory Day •'' ' ' t ' ' " t that as V. \V. mem- the sixth a n n u a l s t u l " i T ' ' t . " n d e r the dlH rVPy Fal,l>ankR commemorating this event, which is celebration at the home ofr Richard l ' 0 , " s t h p H o " e s r o u p , was enrolled In Conference of Michigan"held" 'i^I T l " ! " ""'I a Kreat iUiltr 1 0o,-ne a held every year that the college ora- Harkema, near Macatawa P a r k . ' " r l e " a "^ i , "Yy mI'hs Cornelia a great international International student student movemove- 13. ,3, 1H4 a„n.i n . , 1, r.r . „ V n . n " NetMnga, Nettlnga, ninety nHope student™ * U P l ( 1 S ' l h 0 M ) , 0 J S t • n n < 1 M l 8 8 J e a n Kuyper, reader, tors are successful. . The 5:20 car discharged its load wif ment. This movement takes Christ o p e siutients Al l e H P , e < 1 t h e l r n , H t ts li ht n,1 st ive t n t ein <el e < light, strives promote formed f o r n l dr an ^ concert InIn two two Preparations for the celebration Seniors at Jenlson. After some trudg- as " H lIts « ' nand ' « t 0to promote n o ' uts u U ^ n^ nl r n a n^ "f "' " '^ fonoert t ^" h yei S T h e s e lt ?, cot ino n s o f Hls e CCOOnn Ills spirit a m o n g the nations. , e n t on whn "'' ' ^ « the orcheswere made by student committees ami inR through t h e mud all asaemhled at KP'Ht n i s ventlon while in»h h ? f"™' ' t h e orches»eniion .While Josh Hogenboom Hogenboom ably ably tra tra were were well well received received while u h n * iu< t h e President. Dr. E. D. M m n e n t . their destination. ' ^ n l n l n .. n . . w . .. hxplainmg the organization of the wielded the gavel during the sessions. Nettinga's sweet voice and MIs K suspended all classes for the day. wto,. t h 0 ^ v.! , , Th eats for which the couiu not not have have Per's per's clever clever readings readings dM did no not fan f;iii t t" ' " 881 ( : V V l n " a h o W e d h o w "-- a t m o s p h e r e could ,l 0o < ( an ll w ls Prisoners Still G u a r d s ! exercise has made everyone ^• represented, not only at '-een better for an awe inspiring ~et-'deliirht tho ..mh ' •— - cvrryone • '^Presented, not only at I'een better for an awe inspiring get- 'delight the audienc Ml 1 Irinfe ieufi:nt l h e MabeI The arrest of eight student cele* eager, a program was rendered. Jean ' - ,t hhee regional reirlom.l and nnd national nntinnoi conferences, together. rnu_ magnificent « e t t Vienhuls audience. The Trinity acted as the i Miss ™ Mabel ,ut a , s o in 80 international meetings. Community Community„ church was panist. ' ^ S arr0m" i.rators, and their spending the night K u y p e r gave a reading from "Green '' . .• 'The PU ^ Roughgardenl> t. „ • H SeP d ll thn f af !lc tr.f t h a t the school, ..,.1 1 thrown Ihl-rtn.., S h e , Ht , t r TwP w In jail, caused considerable Jesting dCtor.l^in.ru ockings." 'SllP open to t h e conference with nn< The meeting opened with singing, a m o n g the student body and was f u r - •Schaafsnia Vaudeville Co.. perform' ^I'Wially the ^ „ must have a 'ts dining room, its recreational parou 0I S thered on Monday morning, when two their stunts, Henry Costing "tickt l o o k , but that in working ' " . and its beautiful assembly hall followed by scripture reading, prayer Jei1 acting student policemen conductetl ^ e ivories," eight Seniors, under out Its problems it should begin at R took the hospitality of the Grand and a speech of welcome by the pasthe criminals to an assigned part of the direction, of Clarence Lubbers, ' l o r n ^ The seeds of all that oppose Rapids people, and the enduring ef- tor. Rev. Bovenkerk. and ended with that the chapel. Joking reached its clCr n.aH* their last wills and testaments, opposes the Christ, can be forts of Calvin College to make the the doxology. No admission fee was fou max when a group of young men be- Marian Van Vessem and J a n e t Aln d on any campus. As th^se seeds i nception of delegates a pleasure to all* charged but a silver offering was t a k en to d e f r a y expenses. The a m o u n t InterThe outstanding gan to distribute hand-bills which ^ r s staged a clever musical take-off, a r e s t a n i p e d out, and personal • "•••* personage pciBunuge of or the the read "Steketee for Truant Officer— J e a n e t t e De Young gave a Swedish P r e t a t i o n s of Gods law are superced- conference was Mr. Robert P. Wll- collected over the expenses was Joint,ilera (iive Me a Gun and I'll Handle the version of the George Washington e( * l obedience to ChAst'q ^ e r . secretary of the Movement His ly divided between t h e orchestra and Uoys." story, and " J a c k " Muhouten made a -onimands, in that proportion will the r-Teat, loveable personality, revealed the church. tU.i*
Program Is Given After the regular chapel exercises Dr. 10. D. Dimnent turned the meeting over to Mr. Heemstra, president of the Student Council, to act as chairman of the program. Spirited singing of the "Orange and Hiue," led by Theodore Luidens, started the program with a bang. Dr. 10. 1). Dimnent, representing the faculty, gave an address. This was followed by music from the Girls' Glee Club. The feeling of the college alumni toward the success of Hope was given by Dr. J. E. Kuizenga, President of the Theological Seminary. Completing the musical part of the program the Men's Glee Club rendered two selections. In answer to the hearty applause of the student body. Miss Marian Van Vessem, winner of the women's contest, gave a few remarks. Dr. J. B. Xykerk summarized his work with the winners and Mr. Wesselink followed with a short talk on the •spirit of the student body toward orators. "Larney" Lubers ended the urogram with a few humorous remarks. (Continued on Page 2>
MISS VAN VESSEM WINS NEW HONORS HAS SECOND HIGHEST VALEDICTORV AVERAGE IX S I X T E E N YEARS WJith the announcement of the faculty's choice of valedictorian of the Class of 1925, It was found that Miss Marlan Van Vessem, who \von first place in the women's oratorical contest at Kalamazoo last Friday, led her classmates with an average of 97.51) per cent. This average is t h e second highest valedictory average over a period of sixteen years. Miss Amy Laureen Boone, of Zeeland. Michigan, earned second place V with an average of 97.56 per cent, Miss Mary Pieters was third with an average of 95.5 per cent. Forty members of the Senior Class, which numbers ninety-seven, are listed on the honor roll, which contains the names of t h e students whose average U above ninety per cent.
speech. members of t h e Y and t h e Y, as a that be led .a deep spiritual life, and The trip was made by auto. It was Mr. and Mrs. J a c k Schouten cha- group, take a part in world better- lhat " h e had been with Jesus.' The not only successful because of the enment. 1 eroned the party. morning watch under his leadership tertainment itself but also because it o— was especially„ impressive. —i-• ^ • «-• Saturday ouiuruay helped to advertise Hope • and it gave J l ' X I O R S AXI) F R O S H morning he talked about Bible readmembers an impetus and ambition 10 ing in the watch, and Sunday morn" ' 0 l ' k h a r d e r to m a k e a bigger and I XITE TO C E L E B R A T E >1 ing he talked about the power of , , e t t P I ' < ' o l l e s e orchestra. prayer that is experienced by observTo make Monday evening a triply fitting ending for Glory Day. the J u n ers of the morning watch. In t h e op- DR. D E IIAAN GIVFN ' iors and Freshmen joined forces and DICKENSIANS NOW SETTLED IN en ing address Mr. Wilder said "We T * r i r SK B : P O , K r held a most enjoyable party in Car""' . . .1.1. L I ' ' - * " W M T we have problems of ohnmntArnegie Gymnasium. Dwight Yntema, he new society, lately organized t . a r e e r . b e c a u s e f l , e n ( l s U1 , (fe(1 u s t o The men considered themselves f o r President of the J u n i o r Class, acted has made rapid progress. The room o r t 0 m e e l t h e M i , s l o n a , . | e f ( ; b u t t u n a t e to have Dr. De Haan f r o m t h e as chairman during the program. Aftin ihe Oggel House granted to them h o w m a n y o f U 8 h a v e c ( > m e t o m e e t local Seminary direct their thoughts er the Grand March, led by Richard by Dr. Dimnent is already being used. J e s u 8 h l m s e l f r A n d w h e n M r W i I _ last Tuesday evening on the topic Mallery, Gerrit De Koning, President 1 soc te of the Kreshman Class, spoke in be^ety s e l e c d Uie n a m e Dlcken- (jp,. i 0 g | n g dddress a i l aueiiverea e n v e r e ( j t thnee c closing u n hnuu address "The Relation of Man to nHumanity. unianuy." r0m the Engl,8h th0 t h e I)r08:ram half of the the S l R n , author, everyone vied committee had »e Presnmen. Reports of th • Vieu inin saying saying that tnat the the best best ' fonrlrwl , J " imu ininiMinrloc A d t*h U1 ls mee Charles Dickens. A constitution was thing about Mr. Wilder is Mr. Wilder t l n g to be in the n a t u re Michigan Oratorical League Contest r l r n t i ' n n r v >> n .1 „ ^ „ .1 u . . »i * r> f r» ^ n _ .. drawn up and accepted by the seven. _ Dr p l e t e n l a l s 0 g a v e a s p l e n d l d ad of a sex talk, through some misunderwere given by Hazel Albers, whp 0 C a ter member8 In standing this did not materialize. The spoke of the men's contest, and John ' the near d r e s g o n w h a t o u r a t t i t U ( j e g^ould be lohr f " fUtU e t h e y Wl11 8 e l e c t c o l o r s Henry Albers, who betrayed an amaz'" ^ toward heathen tellgions. Mrs. Twee- treatment of the subject was, howa2pin for the society. , ,, ingly keen eye for detail in his dedie ot TIndia gave a talk on her work. ever. exceedingly interesting. Edwin De J o n g is the only member a m o n g the Mohammedan women. Dr. scription of the woman's contest. Dr. De Haan first spoke of the ob-
NEW MEN'S SOCIETY MAKES PROGRESS
f r o m the Junior class. The Sopho- Lictwaardt of Persia told of the great R a t i o n s of individuals. In f o r m e r more members a r e : A\ illiam Bonne- work medical missionaries are doing, ^rocs t h e r e was not individualism in ma. f . e n i t Vander Herg, Joseph Hy- and M-rs. Zwemer gave some light on ^ f i t f o n , politics, or in the social ink, Lester Droppem. Krvin Vander the Moslem world. There were other | , e a I ' Rut with t h e Reformatiocnnie a .•agt. and Richard Jager. Henry speakers also, and each one had a sense of responsibility to* 1* ran ken, Gerrit Rozeboom, Alfred living and vital message. A peculiar Wards God, a responsibility Inherent Popma, Nelson Kraal, Miner Mein- spirit of uncommon Joy flowed from , n Individuals as created by God. A dertsma, IJenjamln Te Wtinkle, Gel- these missionaries which has had second obligation exists In man's rem e r Roven, Marvin Hatfield, and a deep effect on the attending stu- lation to the body politic. The ordlnFred Dunnewold are the Freshmen dents. ary man craves the society of his felThere was much work to do, yet lowmen. Among other things points The music included a piano solo members. t h a t did not •prevent t h e delegates stressed were these:• "You cannot by Fred Olert,w, <and instrumental (||U tan ill l l i o t l U l i l f lilcl i x w u I - cl II11 u L be l)G f r o m trio consisting of Raymond Field- ©rford Hulzinga played several selechaving a good, spirited, time at the best Christian individual without .houwe .m— Norman Vander Hart, and l I o n « ' the former with mouth organ l h e dinners, and enjoying a moving reaching out to those with whom you Raymond Smith. A stunt by Walter a n < l guitar and the latter with banjo, j ^ c t u r e held in Community Hall on come in contact. As college students 11 " -1 Roughgarden and Albert Schaafsma Cornelia- Nettinga —sang •• three very Saturday afternoon. The Hope dele- we have no right to build a wall furnished plenty of amusement and beautiful songs and violin solos by ates led by Del Kinney were in the around ourselves. We must have the the spirit of that relation of man to man humor. Several other Juniors and Harriet Heneveld and jxiano solos by that goes out and Ls willing to preach Freshmen contributed impromptu Adrean Van Arendonk wore appreci(Continued on Page 2) the gospel to all peoples, Christ h a s stunts which added greatly to tho atively applauded. Dr. Patterson ad0— 1 41 !in uhis usual 1 humorous ressed the class come into the world to save society enjoyment of the program. ' " "' T E D VANDER P L O E G and politics. Christ was interested in After t h e prognam, r e f r e s h m e n t s and likeable way. W I L L GO TO O i n O AS the recreational life and In the educaAfter the refreshments. Impromptu were served and games were played. GRADUATE ASSISTANT tional life. The social gospel must bo Miss Gibson and Miss Royd acted as speeches by Geraldlne Stryker and preached as a means to an end." r haperones. Jay Wabeke were thoroughly enjoyed. Mr. Theodore Vander Ploeg of the ^ The remainder of the evening was In closing t h e s p e a k e r said: "In orSenior Class has received a Graduate spent in playing games. S O p I I S I10IjI) CELEBRATIOX der to be your biggest; in order to be Neil Van Oostenburg. president of Assistantship in Chemistry to the a real m a n ; in order to be of t h e ¥K , T __ IN LIT. CLUB ROOMs: _ _ _ the class, acted as chairman of the Ohio State University at Columbus, greatest good, we must realize and Ohio. This assistantship means $500 The Sophomore Hopeltes gathered c v e n , n S : * D r - aI>d Mis. Patterson were recognize our relation to the whole and in addition all fixed fees a r e rein t h e Literary club rooms Monday h o n o i * e < 1 quests at the party. group of humanity. Visualize your remitted except the matriculation and night, March 9, at 7:30 o'clock to o opons-iblllty," diploma fees. conclude the Glory Day celebration. A good heart is far less blind Mr. Vander Ploeg Is one of the stuAfter a round of handshakes and a Than a sophisticated mind; Balanced Ration Reading dent Laboratory teachers at Hope. general "get-together," an Interesting So cast out fears and lies and h a t e He has Instructed in Comparative AnFiction—-Madame Claire—Susan program was given. Russell Damstra h itc atomy and Organic Chemistry. At Rrtz. D r a m a and Biography—Saint and H e n r i e t t a Beyers gave humorous For eountge drops no. out of date, „ present 11B he Is l a b o r a t o r y assistant in J o a n — B e r n a r d Shaw. Essay—Twelve readings; Clyde Geerllng B and Ruth- Nor truthfulness, nor love. you'H find. Quantitative Ana.y«ls. Tests of Character—Fosdlck. Delbert Kinney and Oscar Holkeboer then related their experiences during a certain eventful night—for though the Senioi«^ possess the orators, the. Juniors and Freshmen claim their share of the "convict heroes"—and in addition to their vivid descriptions of that memorable night, they thanked the students for t h e support they showed.
The whole nation is one vast advertls- STCDKXTS 11AVK GLOllY D W ing display. Our whole lives are a t (Continued f r o m page 1)
[ t i t A W t l l U K
tuned to the thot " N o t i c e ' m e , notice In
of l l f e w e
J T N I O R S D E F E A T SENIORS AXD CHAMPIONSHIP UNDECIDED
P a r a d e te F o r m e d
Published every Wednesday during »"«• I t seemed t h a t everything was t h e collegiate year by t h e Students of It is not the ideal of t h e doctor to ^orkinR to the pleasure of the stuHope College. serve humanity. He wiahes to placo dents for, when the proKram was endSubscription 11.60 P e r Year himself where his n a m e will m a k e l h e r n i n h . l ( l ceased to fall and :iim independent The miniHter in STAFP * preparations were completed for u the Editor-in-Chief Dwight B. Yntema marble church winks at the coun- parade. Having decorated Miss Van lr Associate Editors— y Parson. The lawyer does not want Vesyem with a floral design containAnna Mae Tysse reputation for justice, but for j n ( f t h e w o | . ( l "Victor," and having a Neil Van Oostenberg winning cases.^ Each individual is el- p i v e n ^ r . Wesselink a high silk hat — —— bowing his way as best he can to t h e a m j cane, the orators were conducted Department Editors unmindful of his h yJ sophomores to n highly decorated t 1 of the pIlef H Sandrene Schutt Campus neighbor. automobile, which was to lend t h e Anna Meengs Alumni 1)068 o u r l a e k of app, eC Russel Damstra Sports ' " Parade. The facility followed this car, the be9t nrl8e f r o m ola e(,uc,,tlon John DeBell P e t e r W e s s e l l n k . H u m o r ' ' ' Oeorjfe Damson a n d J a m e n VerMeulen.
The Claas Basketball t o u r n a m e n t Thursday, March 1-, nen 1,10 defeated the so f a r victorious Seniors 22-16. This will m a k e a n o t h e r game necessary to determine ;,ie championship. The battle was very even, but when Kuiper was removed f r o m the game for fouls, the Seniors were considerably weakened. Cook and Huen'.nk were.the main cogs in t h e J u n i o r team. The points made tcok a turn
were as follows.
j u n i o r s — 2 2 ; Cook 10; Huenlnk 8; seniors—1G; OoosMng 4, K e l 2 P r 4.
E x c h a n g e l f , ' 0 l e t U 8 b e B l n t 0 < , h n n , ! e P U b ' l t : , 1 , • e 8 8 e , , 118 < , l o w n 8 ' l l < 1 l n B l n 1111 o I < , Korsten 5; Heenlstra 4; Kuiper 2; r'omtinaAioffv opinion. We must give ourselves the ^ u , . r e y drawn by a mule which was 1r»ip , e uUn< n e» i Campusologj ^ . . . . . n *• luxury of knowing things wen. vve led by two student cops, lent h u m o r to ' Reporters must learn to work for something else jne next session of the parade. The William O Maat Head Reporter than our own small selves. We are ( .i a a 8 eg followed In parade formation DEBATING SQl ADS F E T E D Arlyne Haan, '28; Harriet Hene- Klad our college, stands f o r service. a ( . ( . o r d i n g : to their r a n k . •eld, *27; John Mulder, *28: J a m e s F o r a f t e r all the great biographies of March Thru (Mty S l i w t s • Mrs. D. B. Yntema entertained the Ten Brink '.28; A. Ungersma. '20; world go to prove that f a m e doe* The student body paraded thru the Hope College negative and affirmative Silas Wlersma '27. not come f r o m s t r e n u o u s efforts to at- ( . j l y Greets broadcasting their feelings debating teams with an evening din— tain It, but as the n a t u r a l result of a ()^ rejoicing to t h e town citizens by ner party Wednesday, March 11. AfBusinesa life spent in an honest effort towards ^ i V j n ^ yells and winging college songs, ter a delightful dinner had been Oorald Pool Business Manager paining an Ideal. The parade went to the Holland High served the guests spent the remainder Jacob Klk, Carl Bovenkirk Ass'ts o school and met with t h e High School of the evening in playing bridge and Eliot Weler Subscription Manager P R E S S COMMENT students in their assembly, where a chew*. Those present were Professor A Debate Riot pep meeting was held. The students Trwln J . Lubbers debating coach. Accepted for mailing at special rate of If this be treason let the Holland p o p p e d next at the place of business Stanley Albers. Carl E. Hoffman, Theof postage for Section 1103, Act of Oc- p 0 | j c e department m a k e t h e most of of Mayor K a m m e r a a d , who responded odore Essebaggers. P e t e r Wesselink. tober, 1917, authorised Oct. 19. 1 . ^ ^ seems to us that educational -with a speech of congratulation. The Russell S. Van Dyke. Bruno Bruns. Hermlna
Uelnhart . . Ar Norman VanderHart
CO-OPERATION """ "V Hope's victory at Kalamazoo was the cause of a real spirited Glory Day, but It w a s also the cause for the de,.,oust ration of unexcelled co-operation between the faculty and t h e student body. So much has been written in the newspapers about the Friday
societies throughout the United States should vote medals and resolutions of commendation to the eight students ^ ^ C o l l e K e w t v o w e r e arrested ht t h p o t h e l . a t u l , e n t S who ; est h e o(Tense b u t 1 th Ho )e College faculty ca )e 8 i • an * „ a whieh had the courage ano goon senm ^ nn(i t0 8tlind 1,ehln ,hP "
night celebration that It i« s a f e to
so clamorous and Joy-
say t h a t the s a m e co-operation exists between Hope and all lovers of know,0d!;e
' "' ^
morning celebration ended at the Col- J a y A. Wabeke. Chester and Dwight ioj;e Chapel. Yntema. o ' 0 n o P K I T E S ATTEND N E U . S O. R . C O N F E R E N C E W h a t 11 (Continued f r o m F i r s t P a g e ) I " 1 * ' , e 8 t f u l pl"<,e V o o r 1iee8 HttI1 w a s last week e " n d with f o r e f r o n t a pood deal of the time. As practically all of the third floor a t Josh's successor to t h e presidency, tending the conference. Dr. F r a n k De J o n g e of Calvin was 0 a n d leS0
.m.erH of t h e law „ its oH.ln ^
certainly was a splendid * ^ i e nieetings of the conference. The social spirit was excelie n t . but the religious enthusiasm was more outstanding. This spirit will undoubtedly bear fruit on the different , campuses of Michigan and the words which Dr. Wilder read In his closing « 1 « nvi ».io iiu appeal, will And more anxious IisMA rr,n teners "As the F a t h e r hath sent rne, m so I send you. conference closed with each
of "Blest Be t h e Tie That Binds." ^ YEA! JANITORS!
d e b a t e
r i o t
t h e
h i s t o r y
™mI,U8 t h e o r a t o r is 80m® " J ' His achievements are a cause o ce e biation, the frantic ringing of bells. and the calling out o< the police. There may be some ground for opt m i s m in t h e educational world a f t e r all.—Grand Rapids Press. — o l l 0 r p A l l Y CLUB HONORS H O P E ORATORS AND COACH
In t h e days of Aristotle and Plato. and Socrates, when the Sophists were. becoming prominent, we find that the old ideal of the youthful generation, that of doing something useful, was changed to being somebody prominent. individualism unlimited was encourage<l. European educatoys have B e i t r e s o l v p d t h a l the n o t a r y club accused our colleges of taking this u t H o l l , i n ( 1 h P u r t i i y congratulates our same attitude. They say we are edu- f e l l o w m e m b e r > D l , j . b . Nykerk, the eating for fame r a t h e r than culture. ^ fitu(lenta w h 0 b r o U B h t h o n o r a to Personal aggrandizement is the aim ^ ^ p o l l e K e a n d to our c o m m u n instead of preparation for a life ot U y t h e 8 t u ( , e n t 8 of t h e college for usefulness, exhibition of coliegr. lhelr splenllid We are forced to admit t h e r e is R p l r U s h o w n | n s u ( , h a w o r t h y ouuse, some t r u t h in this. The things we ^ t h p f a p u l t y i l n ( 1 o f f l c l a l ( , of the know we only half know. Our colf o | , m i l l n t ; l l n l n K and upholdlege graduates compare unfavota »iy ^ splendid college atmosphere with those of European colleges. We this entire affair has demonstratdo not demand detailed instruction, ^ ^ ()f t h e city and t ut "appreciation courses." so that we
, v o u M llkp t0 lu.(.ompnny h l m t 0 Zpp. j ^ n d j Can we call this a "three-in(;ne.(later _ ^ Dr. Patterson excused t h e Genetics class from a six weeks examination Tuesday because Marian Van Vessem w^is not prepared. Thank you, Marian. Day by day in every way you a r e doing greater and greater things, 0
Some one asked M a r t h a B a r k e m a
o f t h e m o g t n o t a b l e frosh are .society janitors. These singed «tove "feeders," clothed in leather jackets and coats of grease and grime, are ever on t h e alert for f e a r of crlticlsms and complaints. Theirs Is a thankless task though appreciated by ail. Their battle is with the elements, a rough and ready strife, demanding a lot of brain and brawn. Hail to t h e Janitors! Earl Goodwin, stokes for the F r a ters, Richard Fisher feeds f o r the cosmos, Raymond Smith tires for the Knicks, William Verhage lights for the Mmeraonlans, John Moedt burns for the Addisonian^, and Oerrit llozeboom for the new society. A noble band indeed and they are worthy of a l l honor and craze. o Some
^ Chicago? Mnxlne
n o n n e
nl(;ht a n d celehl.at.
.iGiory day?., „ c h e t „ Y n t e m a . g 0 a r has a or s l x t v . n v p m l i e S „ „ hour t h e lil.llkps, (Ask JeanP Kuy. an )thei
* ^ A That Connie Hosper's sister .s i n g Kuth N l b b e l i n k - a n d incidentally
Thursday evening, March 12, the city of Zeeland celebrated Hope s or .'vtorical victory. Dr. E. D. Dimnen, and Professor Thos. E. Welmers weie the speakers f r o m Hope. Miss Vai, Vessem delivered hei oration and at
lososphles languish. Nothing there t h a t would m a k e any one notice met Sciences and t h e practical studies flourish. Here Is a chance to distingulsh oneself, to m a k e of oneself a
the close she was presented J ^ t h bouquet of carnat ons y e e® J1™ High school. T e qua e o t e . r s (,loe c l u 0 l e co ege u r n s ec the music.
i e g r e students," she said, "are that Life at Oxford is not very pleasant in anything f 0 | . t h e thlrty-tv/o American girls who t h e y n | . e n o t interested beyond their own campus, they don't a i . e studying t h e r e this year. Those the suffragette k n o w h o w t 0 t h | n k . their converse w h o lived through ^ impoverished, they are irre- oays when enthusiantic women poured
t h i s
t h a t
. . MISS V \ N VI'SSI'^I . SS . . v. «
n money king, to startle the wond with new discoveries. Athletes gain popo n the theory t h a t an athletic conularlty. Physical achievement Is an test Ls not a social event, t h e Unlvereasy way of attracting t h e public eye. Hity of Missouri men have been asked Our country is full of startling liters- to r e f r a i n f r o m t a k i n g a " d a t e " to an t u r e of bizarre art, of radical theories, athletic contest.
Offers an unrestricted selection of the best styles and patterns of the season. You will find what you want in this line at a price that you will consider reasonable. At any price y o u choose to pay you will be sure of getting good style, perfect fit, and goods and workmanship that are guaranteed to give satis* faction.
SUITS TO MEASURE $22.75 and up TOP COATS $21.50 and up
ProgressiveDryCleaners and Tailors 212 College Ave.
S. H . C h u r c h i l l & Co*
of o r a n B p s ?
^ ^ ^
Friday morning. March 13, Mise Qulnn, visiting secretary of the V. W. C. A., in the central regions of our ( 0l, ' n t r y l addressed the students dur^ Fred Vonkman ( . j i a p e | service. and Agnes Ruikema, retiring presiy. W., conof t h e y M rtn(i dueled the devotions. m 1 r h Q N v i n n stated that the national of Btudent ftffliction w a 8 t h e fever "Some of the main a n i | W on*y. c p m c | 8 m 8 j hear concerning the col-
C H A P E L CHIMES
' h e othei' day if she never stayed a t Hope more t h a n a week at a time be(ause she frequently carried a black g r i p with her. No, " B a r k y " can not h e accused of that, but the Song Bird demand and she has engagei8 i n nients here, there, and everywhere— hence the big. black bag. D l d y o u know:—
may appear to be Intelligent without to the trouble of actually being so. Is our first consideration in college, preparation for the f u t u r e ? We hasten to m a k e the proper societies and clubs so that our social s t a t u s and popularity will be assured. In our studies we do not ask "Wihat has this man or idea contributed to the thot and comfort of t h e world, an(\ how may I add to it," but " W h a t Is there will help put me on top? What good will It do m e ? " The study of poetry, the classics and phig
preH. I ean Se(..y 12. 11)2;').
+ ) i The, e
on dianioncf. track, sridfloor but in th« forum— * ^ ^ t h e nien.a a n d h u v 1 > nt t rftlOliCftl conn t . .. ^ n.t It was probably t h e onl> JKalamazoo. Vttia , r vrv.^^i^.n of American education. Every athletic contest has . . . uu A uits a snake dances, its bonfires, its pep . , t>10 n n n . and cheer leaders; the con,meetings lirci b lest of mind and tongue closes to a . In a I Hope is t h e s t r a n g e except on. n
' r e n t came over to Voorhees Hall In
Saturday morning before most oi the students had eaten t h e i r breakfasts, many of the faculty members had visited the boys In Jail. Then . . . . within twelve hours following the a r rest Dr. Dimnent had bonded the " • ^ , , , • bovs out. Finally, when the trial was scheduied. the faculty members were . .V. occupying front seats in the court house. We a r e all elated over this line spirit of co-operation. May it ever -
n o t a contest
'THE New Line of Woolens shown by
Connie—for a few days. That everybody had a wonderful time at the class parties? That the dorm telephone girls were nearly worn out Monday evening because of all the telephone calls they had to answer Monday a f t e r n o o n ? That t h e Mei|>olders and Bill P.os —Bill Hughes inclusive—choose the c a m p u s as their favorite h a u n t ? Mdldred Wleblnga has been a model child all week due to the fact that her mother paid her a week-end visit, o •
sponsible and they have no time to a c i ^ o n college lawns, and corn syrup pet things done." She closed by sug- mto college letter bo*es, still look gesting that each student have a men- U p 0 n women s t u d e n t s wRh mistrust tal stop sign. To get t r u e develop- a n ( j suspicion. Any Oxford professor ment. and ^>oise in college life one m a y exclude women f r o m hds lectures, must be calm, 1£ he sees fit to do so.
FOR YOUR NEXT HAIR CUT OR SHAVE TRY
The White Cross Three experienced Barbera. Hair Bobbing a specialty, Y* College Seal Stationery With NUNC and ADDRESS H 2 0 0 Sheets. St ,00 1100 envelopes.
oa 300 ahMU, t .nT.lupM to m a _ . . . . . . . . •nH Mad with 11XX) bill or 11.10 i l w w i d D w m .
WXCCIATE STATIONERY CO. 304 S. Dearborn St. Cfticaflo. IKInols
STUDENTS Get Your Eats at
Molenaar&DeGoede 14 Bast 8th St.
Milestone & Birthday Pictures next at
The Lacey Studio Don't Delay
I S S ^ E AIMS IX L I F E
SOCIETY SECTION MVSICAL A P P R E C I A T I O N
The right to like or dislike a musical composition without giving a reason hae long been regarded as coexistent with h u m a n freedom. Music ^ s been a sort of Cinderella of the arts, causually observed. Incidentally admired, but generally treated as of no Importance In the presence of painting and poetry. No one presumed to pronounce an opinion on the merit of a picture or a statue who had not learned the difference between a pen-and-ink sketch a n d an oil protralt, and a few persons would "have ventured to write down Shakespeare n« a fool before having acquired a sufficient knowledge of poetry to tell an ode f r o m a comedy. Hut it was deemed intellectually satisfying that P.eethoven should be smugly patted on the back, and W a g n e r convicted of lunacy by persons who could not .while in the concert room, detect a m a r c h e f u n e b r e from a polonaise. For music was not matter to be reasoned about, but just to be listened to, and to be enjoyed.
"tickles t h e ear." The Intellectual Includes the form, method, and design of music. Altho some have denied t h e power of music to express emotion, the Emotional is that quality which conveys feeling of some kind and arouses feeling in the hearer. To come to the performance of music, it is natural to t a k e u p piano playing first because it is the most plentiful. More people go to hear piano playing than any other form of instrumental solo playing. But out of every one thousand persons who attend piano recitals, about one is credited with having any real knowledge of what constitutes good piano playing.
Liszt iw said to have uttered this bit of "smartness:" "Three things are necessary to make a great pianist:— first, technic; second, technic; and third, technic." And technic is w h a t .the great mass of llstenera hear. The man who can strike the largest number of notes in a second is their hero, whether tones are a p p r o p r i a t e or inappropriate. Over all is that personal Influence of the artist which comHut music is an a r t : a thing of law pels so many thousands to "li«ten and order. There is no Ineffable mys- with their eyes." tery about it which mity not be unTechnic, then, is most patent about derstood by the average man. piano playing, it represents the meMost of us a r e only average musicchanics of fingers, wrists, and arms. lovers. We get great enjoyment, perIt includes the ability to strike withhaps, out of the opera, but we listen out error and at a given wpeed all the in a conventional way to Mozart, notes set down in a composition. The Tschaikowsky, and Dvorak. We constreet-pianos, operated by turning a fess t h a t we prefer to go to the evencrank, and some player-pianos, opering concerts w h e r e the ballet of music ated by pressure of the feet, possess of Massenet "refreshen our intellect the best technic of this kind, but their by its appeal to our feet." We go to music I« often fit only for Hades. The piano recitals when the buzz of pubtrue aim of technic is the production lic talk about the pianist excites our of a beautiful singing tone. E m a n u e l c uriosity, and become slightly bored Bach once wrote: "Methinks music by the music itself. At some oratorought principally to move the heart ios we a r e glad to doze in inconspicuand in this no performer will sucous seatw, while at others our somnoceed by merely thumping, or d r u m lence gets the better of us in the ming, or by continual arpeggio playopen. ing." Since then men have tried to To ciiltivute a dlscjimiiuiting taste follow this thought. in music requires some months in tho There are two principal factors study of the f u n d a n ^ n t a l s of music, which we may note in piano playing, for an intelligent a p p r e ^ a t i o n of muthe independence of the fingers, and sic requires a n acqualnXaAice with the the management of the pedals. Both elements of mu«lcal form. Yet t h e hands and feet a r e required to do printed page of a composition is not lhelr part. .music; it is merely a record of music. With the singing tone there must J u s t as pictures must be seen, music l»e rhythm, also, or all would become must be heard. monotonous. Every note mu«t have For our limited scope we may its proper duration, and lest the mumerely mention some essentials of sical outline of the composition be f o r m in music. Most of us will recogdistorted, phrasing must be carefully nize t h e m — r h y t h m , melody, h a r m ony. repetition. P.ut even recogniz- brought out. 15ut behind all this technic is the ing these we can hardly describe w h a t qualities make for greatness in soul of the artist. Without musical music. By t h e cultured mind its emotion that can be communicated to recognition will be almost instinctive. Lhe hearer the most exquisite touch in And yet continued musical high the world will have no vital spark thinking will bring this power to which lies in the soul of the artist to be fanned into fire by the sound of recognize fine musical thought. Some one has listed three f u n d a mental forces of qualities which are inherent in music, and have a great effect upon t h e hearer. These a r e t h e Sensuous, the Tntollectual, and t h e Kmotional. The Sensuous includes that p a r t of music which ap-peals solely to the physical sense of hearing. Tt is t h a t which in common parlance
The Students Barber CASPER BELT Now located at Ollie's Sport Shop
DU MEZ BROS. Dry G o o d s , Coats, S u i t s and Millinery HOLLAND,
his own music. Paderewskl has a fine, powerful musical organization, fie is filled to the brim with t e m p e r a m e n t . . But he is a Pole, and the Poles are a keenly susceptible people full of fire and emotion. The latter quality is so essential t h a t an old singing mawter is quoted as saying a f t e r hearing an unimpassioned soprano: "If 1 were t h a t woman's teacher I woul4 marry her and break her heart, and in two years she would be the greatest singer in Europe." But the emotion of the artist must be controlled under tne command of lhe will and the will in turn guided by the intellect. Let us not forget that "music is a glorious ship upon the ocean of a r t ; emotion is the breeze which fills t h e sails; intellect is the skilled hand at t h e wheel." D E L P H I SOCIETY —Mabel R. Nienhuis.
Onr 2 8 Y e w i Experience i s Witchmiker at the Bench is at Yoir Service.
PETER A. SELLES, Jeweler 14 East 8th St.
It Is said, t h a t when Thorwaldseh, the great Danish sculptor, unveiled his statue of Christ, he was seen to weep. His friends who had come to congratulate him were astonished to hear him say: "My genius is' decaying." " W h a t do you m e a n ? " they asked. "This statue." he said, "is the first of my works that I have ever felt completely satisfied with. Till now my-Ideal has always been f a r beyond what I could execute, but It is so no longer, I can never create a great work of art again." This question comes to me, "Are we as individuals and as a society completely satislied with our present conditions?" If we are. we a r e in a very Bad. state, f o r when an individual or any group as a society catches up with Its ideal or highest aim and become completely satisfied, the death knell is sounded.
Clothcraft& Kuppenheimer Clothes For young men these nationally known clothes are the choice of an ever increasing number of customers. This spring you will find a smartness of style that is characteristic of the English design so popular this season— a smartness of style that is TAILORED to stay.
Dorothy Dodd Shoes y
Florisheim & Ralston Shoes
"Ah. a man's aim should exceed his grasp. Or what's a heaven f o r ? " These are the words of Browning, when he speaks ^of "the faultless painter." Andrea de Sarto. A man's aim. which I believe is our aim, should exceed t h a t which he is able to grasp—in all that he does or thinks. I can not help but think of the preacher, the teacher, the physician, the lawyer, the scientist and the poet, reaching forward to that highest possible condition which will benefit mankind. Sometimes it a p p e a r s that we are trying to bring satisfaction, ease, pleasure, and comfort to ourselves instead of helping others. Is your aim In life a selfish one or are you trying to do something which will lift mankind to a higher p l a n e ? " I'm sure that men like Zwemer, Harrison, and Livingston, going to the darkest countries on the globe, preaching and healing, have had very high aims. Are we like Earnest, whom Hawthorn describes in the "Great Stone Face," day by day patterning our lives a f t e r that which is pure, unselfish, true and noble?" Living a great life or doing some act which will make your lifd really worth while can not be acquired in a single day, for as O. J. Holland has said: "We build the ladder by which we rise From the lowly earth to the vaultskies. And we mount its summit round •by round." But a f t e r all, the biggest and most profitable aim, is t h a t aim to be a pure, true, noble christian. This life is short, comparatively, and we should use our lives in such a way that we help others and thus prepare ourselves for the life to come. I think this idea is beautifully expressed in a short poem, written by E d g a r Guest, entitled, "If this were All." "If this were all of llfe we'll know If this brief space of breath Were all there is to human toil,, If death were really death. And never should the soul arise A finer world to see. How grim tho earth would be!
THE LOKKER-RUTGERS CO. DISEASES OF THE EYE. EAR, NOSE •nd THROAT : , ,
22 West 8th Street,
Just Received Our
Spring and Summer Goods Let us show you.
F O O T =
W E A R Sprietsma & Son,
206 River Ave.
A T T E N T I O N ! Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday you get a Shampoo and Marcel for $1.00 at
17 E. 8 St.
YE BE A Ul Y SHOPPE
Use same Stairway as Lacey's Studio
Quality Shoe Repairing- That's Our Business
"Dick" the Shoe Doctor ELEC. SHOE HOSPITAL D. Schiftemr, Prop. Phone 532B
WE CALL AND DELIVER
13 E. 8th St.
W. R. Stevenson OPTOMETRIST (Eye Sight Specialist)
How purposeless our strife would be If there were nothing more. If there were not a plan to serve, An end to struggle for! No reason for a mortal's birth Except to have him die How silly all t h e goals would seem For which men bravely try.
7 to 9
DR. A. LEENHOUTS
If living were the whole of life, To end in seventy years. How pitiful Its Joys would seem! How idle all its tears! There'd be no faith to keep us true. No hope to keep us strong, And only fools would cherish dreams, No smile would last for long.
There must be something a f t e r death; Behind the toll of man There must exist a God divine Who's working out a plan; And this brief journey t h a t we know As life must really be The gateway to a finer world That some day we shall see." J A M E S VANDER VEN, Addison Society. o—— The F r e s h m a n cUm a t the Unlverity of Oregon Is governed by an executive council Instead of a president. — o The Yale New®, which was founded J a n u a r y 28, 1878. Is t h e oldest college dally In America.
24 E. 8th St.
BASEBALL SHOES We sell anything in the baseball line. Come in and look over our athletic goods.
VAN TONGEREN'S 12 East 8th St.
Complete Athletic Goods
Holland City State Bank HOLLAND. MICH. Capital 1100,000.00 Surplus and Profits 186,000.00
Interest paid on Time 4% Deposits
Page Four •
Have Your Suits Made at NICK DYKEMA'S
A Parody J a c k and Jill Went up the hill, and f r o m the car came laughter J a c k rode down He wore a frown, „ And Jill came walking after.
Grreen Mill C a f e
Arctic Frost Bites 5 CENTS T h e
B o s t o n
R e s t a u r a n t
32 WEST EIGHTH ST.
Our Patrons are Satisfied
You Try Us
N. HOFFMAN & SON, P r o p r i e t o r s
29 W. Eighth
BERNARD KEEFER. Prop. A m e r i c a n Scrvice
LADIES AND G E N T L E M E N I
Ph< n « 5445
WHEN YOU WANT THE FINEST IN
Ice Cream, Candies, Fruits and Nuts,come to A. PATSY FABIANO 26 West Eighth Street
We have the reputation of being the # leading Restaurant in Holland. This is due to
Oh, I love a nice veranda! There. I courted tuveet A m a n d a in the dayw that have gone by. And though now they speak me mlflterH, still I long to twine my whiskers around its columns white and high. Many a moonlit night, my neighbors, I have sat and spooned, by Jabers, till the sun rose o'er the hill; and for those porch times of courting, with (he elves and fays cavorting, 1 would give a dollar bill. Porches are an inspiration; they are the hope of this great nation, bulwarks of our liberty, they're the trysting place of lovers happy as the cooing plovep.i, in all countries of* the free. People of the ancient races, dwelling in lone desert spaces, fashioned awnings for their tents; and from those dim days and olden, porches have evolved to golden dreams of our magnificence. Oh, the porches big and dandy! All the year they're tine and handy; and with nifty modern doings well beat forty lovers cooings, JUS in the days of Auld Lang Syne.
CLEANLINESS, SERVICE and QUALITY
Green Nill Cafe
P. S. BOTER & CO. Yes we have Shoes for the Whole Family. BULK
Hoekstra's Ice Cream CREAM OF UNIFORM QUALITY 65 West 8th St.
We tarry a large assortment of Chocolate Bars. Bulk Chocolates 49c. Box Candies at 79c.
Lindeborg's Students Drug Store 54 East 8th St.
OR Distinctive Stationery, Unique Programs and Menus, or Fine Papers, the Holland Printing Co. ran serve you best. Holland's Finest P r i n t e r s
210 College Avenue
MAKE OUR PLACE Your home for Kodak Finishing, Framing and Gifts G L A D
S El El Y O U
D. J. DuSAAR
SPRING SUITS AND TOP COATS In our effort to give you quality we have not forgotten fair prices. Kvery Suit in our collection is a wonderful value that combines these two essentials.
Visser & Bareman 50 E. 8th St.
MODEL DRUG STORE "It Pays to trade at the Model"
Blue Bird Choker Pearls Beautiful in the extreme. See them in our window.
Geo. H. Huizinga & Co. JEWELERS
FINE PIANOS —AND—
Players, Victrolas and Records
ALl*MM N E W S
In a letter to Dr. J. B. Nykerk, J . Dyke Van Putten. '21. states that he and his flnancee Frieda (lunne-man have been appointed as missionaries of the Southern Presbyterian c h u r c h . He is to teach in H a u g c h o w Christian College in China. Mr. Van P u t ten is finishing his theological course at the Presbyterian Seminary in Louiwville, Ky., in the spring. For the last two years. Miss Gunneman has been teaching in the Lowell High school. They will leave this coming summer.
MEYER MUSIC HOUSE 17 W. 8th St. Pianos and Victrolas rented at reasonable prices.
YOU CAN DEPEND ON Quality, Service and Price When Your Printing is From
On Monday, March !)th a son was born at IHodgett hospital, Grand Rapids, to Mr. and Mrs. Theodore H. Klferdink. Mrs. lOlferdlnk was formerly Miss Anna Kolyn.
Steketee • Van Huis Printing House Successors to Klaasen Printing Co.
• o*• Kev. Hobert Kroodsma, '14. pastor of the Reformed church of Allegan has suffered a general breakdown due • i to over work and has been advised by ^ his physician to change his occupation. He probably will leave the ministry to engage in other work.
9 East 10th St.
Rich, Refreshing Malted Milks THE WAFFLE SHOP
Dr. and Mrs. Leonard F. Yntema a r e the proud parents of a son, Douwe Busey, born March 11. Dr. Yntema is a member of t h e Chemistry Staff at the Cniversity of Illinois.
B i s h o p
K a f f e n a i i d
The Bicycle Shop. Skates Sharpened. Keys Duplicated. Over one hundred students of FIsk Cnivciwity (colored), have left school as a protest against the action of President McKenzle (white). He forbade men and woi.icn walking on the atre-ts together. Five Seniors were arrested, lined and expelled. The charges against Dr. McKenzle a r e : — ( I j That students are allowed to do almost nothing of their own intlative: (2) That the Tnlverslty overpraises the liberal white South, and teaches the black ipan ^o submit and a"riuiesce. (3) The t r u t h concerning t h e present racial situation and the great liberal movements of the world is systematically kept from Flsk students.
A kind for every occasion.
Kliorl Dolts When you tell a man something it goes in one ear and out t h e other. If you tell a woman something it goes in botfi ears and out the mouth. Mysteries—love, women and hash. He who waits a minute for a woman becomes the man of the hour. There's no fun in a cemetery. Why not trade the Philippine 1slanda for Ireland and raise our own policemen ? Let us so endeavor <o live that when we come to die even the undert a k e r will be sorry. —-Mark Twain.
HOLLAND PHOTO SHOP 10 East 8th St.
When You Think of Chocolates Think and Buy
SPRING SUITS AND TOP COATS
SMITHS DRUG STORE In the School neighborhood.
Popular with the students.
Corner Central Avenue and 16th Street
Ready Dishes, Hot & Cold for Busy Patrons
Laughlin's Restaurant 72 East Eighth St. 'A Real Good Place to Eat." Lunches put up.