Page 1

Anchor

m ^Volume XXXV

M

H O P E COLLEGE, Holland, Michigan, M a r . 21 1 1923

JOHN DE MAAGD NEW EDITOR

As the mercury lowered .how1'

ANCHOR ASSOCIATION HOLDS ANNUAL BUSINESS MEETING. ^

rfs f ' z z r ^ ~ «lw.

DREAMS.

Mr. and Mrs. Welmers Entertain.

^

lent Order, Good Representat on

Number 21

THE WEST MEETS.

tu.

th

®

"^1.

;

3tude,lt8 Way

th

f

and the

..

7

^,1.':"^

mrz

was

IIetin

MILESTONE PROGRAM COMING

Have you ever sat alone in your room r J To dream, and to build your castle high, March 21—Wednesday. When the future was filled with 7:00-—8:00—Oratorio Practise. flowers in bloom. Play on College Annual is a 8:00—9:00—Y. W. party When time was swiftly passing Mysterious Affair. by? March 22—Thursday. ®:00—6.00—Y. W. Meeting Lead- Have your dreams shown you the er, -Marian Mersen. m^ , Everybody sees to be unusually March 23—Friday. , perhaps, inspired your aim? anxious for that event this year 4:45—6:00—Orchestra Practise. Have they given you power to bat- Perhaps because they have had to 5:00—6:00—Home V o l u n t e e r w a i t 80 a / t ? S J*1 e f . fr>r its coming. ReMeeting. • And to laugh at fa,lure's claim? member, impatient ones that all 5:0a 6 : 0 0 — i S t u d e n t Volunteer good ttling8 come to Have vau mm, » 1 . those who waitl Meeting. Have you ever sat alone m your However, the Milestone program March 24—Saturday. To vhpme , prsented every year by the Junior f { 10:00 10 ^0—Chorus Practise. TO e me ' a n d 1 0 f r e t o e r d a y a class, for purposes of advertising, go^ b March 26—Monday,

0 • , which was immensely enjoyed by all Tuesday n » h t a f t e r the Y. M. C. With no thought for the morrow's A. meeting the members of the lessons, some games were played Anchor Association assembled in and a few songs were s u n g - u n t i l Winants Chapel to hold their annual happily homeward bound—to the election. Dan De Graff, the present tune of the Iowa Corn song. editor who has been unable to at0 tend to his duties f o r the past two months was not able to take charge IS YOUR CLASS WINNING? of the meeting, so (Harold Damstra 5 : 0 0 - 6 : 0 0 _ Y . M. & Y. W. Cab- W J , e n f r « m dreamland's dark shore, l o o k e d T o ™ ^ " to"b^the Student one of t h e associate editors acted as met Meetings the future would loom Body. The nature of each years Tuesday chairman of the evening. The meetthunder clouds upon the sky? program has usually been kept a H ing to order shortly "after eight , W h a t ! W e k n o w t h a t y o u w e r e t 0 0 w y t o see tlle b u t eight o'clock. ' didn't you hear ^ " v ' J . 0 " t0. r fih »d e . r b " n • b l e y o " r l y m u c , l ^ » « « « - « er, Al. Timmer. O r ^ W f ?f ' i, , . conjecture on the part of > t those as G ames? Alri ht The business department managers ± " 1 , ,9 * , * . 7:45—Milestone Program. ed the Students you: down' ^ ' a8 ^ ^ a t is to first made their reports. Bill ZoerSophs., though out- March 28—Wednesday. tt « ^ expected from the Juniors. This Anchor. ner the circulation manager ren^ r i n g t h e first h a l f ' d e e< stand t b e i V e n J 0 U C 0 U r a g e t 0 y e a r t h e J u n i o r s P r o m i s e a Program dered a short report of the circulaJ Frosh. The First-year stand the grind, as any previous a s entertaining a tion department. Jerry De Vries m e n ' J , e w e 1 ' i n t h e ' r attempt And to toil without a frown? e delightMy d i f . numb r) and a3 k ep U p ith the pace set b a the business manager then made his ^ . ? , y , y Y M r A ^ Cerent as well. We'll not be giving en report combining his report with r' " ' Seniors, with that of the circulation manager, their crack-shots" Borgie and Dick, Say, young man, w e ^ you one of ^ 7 ^ " " Z f e a t th His report showed that when the f f « Juniors-though at Wh0 advertise t e out,come seem6 S Z a t S n d t X - ^ ' T ' ^ — a ! l we're ^ i n g term of the present staff comes to „ ? d uncertain, 0 186 0n to advertise ut the Jun Ijmfwp \r t \ 9 iiru them m a way that will an end, all outstanding bills being f L i o r - F r o s h game was collected artd all indebtedness being th ® T 8 1 , n t e r e s t i n ^ - T h e fi"t half 3 cl08e SCOre paid, the Anchor will have on hand fu ' ! • . - During a balance of about fifty dollars quarter the Frosh piled up 1 S ore to a l e a d o f This report shows that the Anchor f ® f T . ^ n points unlors c a m e b a c k PH.dp.1 « . n " I *"» is well situated financially for the ^ •; strong, D,. Zwemer a.d a first time in years. Not many years Payers contributed to the o r e w h l c h fin ago the Anchor Association was f ^ ally read 1 7 - 1 6 $1000 "in the hole". This shows favoring the Yearlings. Ann Arbor, Michigan. March 19, to the fact that the male faction of L * rv sum mne ^ h a t the staffs of recent years, to- , T , h o n o r s h a v e not been cinched 1923.—The third annual Student * considered it an important teen twentv thro ^ i"' " u t kee an on one tee t w e n t y t r e e annu 1 gether with the support of the colP W* Seniors and Volunteer Conference was held at - Well it doesn't appear that " - ^ « lege have done. • Sophomores! Ann Arbor, Michigan, March 16, 17 t h e men desire to drive the coeds Gym next Tuesda^ M 't, 4 6 of 0 After these favorable reports <IV ^ T, and 18. The first session opened on f r o m this school as they are con- s n a n ' f o r admiW 0U Say that I m fickle an(1 were made, the chairman, speaking . •«- Friday evening with a hearty wel- B e r i n g doing in some sections of Come and se* w W n . t slnce e come by Bennett Avery of U. of M., o u r native land and we sincerelv h„v 0 „f # ! Jwuow editorially, reminded the students of D ' ' ho e 8 016 0 1 y P that no students ever will come some of the novelities introduced in f f ' T " 7 S W e a r t h a t ' s u n t r u e ; President of the Michigan Volunteer the literary department. Some of admire the other girls, dear Union. About three hundred dele- t o H o P e entertaining this foolish the features that have originated ^ t r a i t s that remind me of gates from the various colleges of ^ e a . y0U Michigan had gathered together to ^ u r Chief Vander Bosch took LAST CHANCE TO HEAR CASEY. during the past year are; the cut ' —o— over the editorials, the College Bui•• hear the message of missionary in- c ^ a r g e of the devotions, after which ss spiration from the great leaders at ^ ' Pearl Paalman very sweetly letin Board, the interesting and as follows: the front. and most feelingly sang a beautiful ^opeites, don't you think you clever "Foolosopher" column, the Editor-in-Chief. S010 Cm ht t o b r o a ( l e n As. Dr. Harrison so clearly stated - Then—came the barrage from ^ y o u r knowledge a Preparatory department-• and the Jack Prins. it was our conference, and what we t h e lips of our honored guests. The l i t t I e ? A r e y o u f u I 1 y sa tiafied with popular Anchor Supplement, two John De Maagd (elected), gained from it depended on what we e y e s ^ seemd to be glued on the t h e f e w s m a t t e r i n « ^ c t s you know numbers of which have been issued. Leonard De Moor. brought to it. Our purpose in com- speakers in order to get every word a l ) 0 U t t h e w o r M a t l a r ^ e a n d The Anchor in general has had a Associate Editors (elect two) successful year. ing to Ann Arbor was threefold. We t h a t flowed from their lips. "There's p r 8 e n t d a y conditions? A college Winifred Zwemer (elected). were here to get a vision of the a reasoni" student ought to be wide-awake and The election of the new staff folMabel Van Dyke. H kn0W w h a t i 8 ha world as Christ sees it; to get a elen Moser spoke first in a very PPening in other lowed immediately. The staff nomiJack Prins, countries K vision of ourselves and what Christ Pleasing and effective manner, tellyou want to know nations were read and a few addiLeonard De Moor. f a l ) o u t conclit tional nominations were made. The can do with us; and to gain such a o u r requisites that a college ions in India from some Oliver Veneklaasen. m one who has vision of Christ that it shall be n a n should have. lived there and knows students showed that they had taken William Hilment (elected). W h a t he is taIkin transforming power in our life. As 1- He should be a thinker, for « a bout>-come out note of the nominations as posted Fred Yonkman. a result our whole life purpose ^ a t is the purpose for which his ^ o n c ^ a y March 26, to hear Casey by the intelligent voting that took Campus News. would be clarified and unified to con- 'nind has been given to him. The ^ e ' r e n ^ a * will be an excepplace. The election proceeded Jean Kuiper (elected), ionalIy 00 m form with that of Christ. college woman does not wish to ^ S * eeting . for we all smoothly but for one or two excepNella Den Herder, hoW enthusia The first evening Dr. Zwemer premarry a man who is afraid to use s t i c Casey is tions. There was an error made in Marie Kruif. a ou work n sented to us "The Need of Islam." Ms mental powers. The world to- ^ ^ i India. It will be fch^ ballot for editor and a reyote Exchange. 0Ur laSt cllance t o h The word Islam itself means sur- day is clamouring for college men ear him, as he was taken, with the game result as Jeanette Top (elected) turns t o I n d i a t h i 8 render; a consecration and devotion who think, so let us hearken to the l;® Be therell the previous ballot only giving Mary Siegers. to the standards laid down by the call and think. Monday night. John De Maagd a greater majority. Alumni News. prophet Mohammed. Therefore a 2. He should be friendly to all upArt Mulder showed he w a s ' a Marie Kruif. M( hammedan is anyone who from on the campus, and not to just a few staunch supporter of the S. G. A. Isla Pruim (elected), the cradle to the grave surrenders select girls who may be close BASKETEERS CELEBRATE. when ht ir^de a motion that a girl Jokes. • be elected to assist the joke editor, Mohammed. In dealing friends of the girl he wishes to win. —<•— Josh Hoogenboom. If the wa a but the motion lost. It was Art, m t h Mohammedanism we must get Having many friends isa valuable " y man's heart is ^Peeps" Whelan. behind statistics and at the inasset. through his stomach" some Hope but po n r Art. The election pro"Si" Kidding. firirl8 surely have ceeded very orderly and business dividual. Behind each human need 3. He- must have polish and this found it. Just Walter Rough^arden. a8k a n y of the like to the end. After elections were we must see Jesus Himself and that especially, from a social standpoint' ball fellows, Harold Lubbers (elected). A <ielici<wl % finished the meeting adjourned. Business Manager. constitutes our reason for going A man who has polish is welcomed s chicken dinner was la Altho the turn out t was not one over to aid them. gladly everywhere, even though he s t Tuesday evening at Billy Simon Heemstra. h o m e i n 111 hundred per cent the students preTcxuumien (elected). Mohammedans may not be an intellectual . '.Saagatuck. After Jack Vermeulen IIhe « l •neediv of the . «i vvU*JvfcU«M man. 111M11. By 13y d( ,mi nnnee rr """""O"" sent were truly a representative Circulation Manager. which is the most evident at first polish, we mean a man should be speeches were in order M but uv a B e a n s c a lUl € d i n a group. The order and dispatch which J c k Pulen. >— glance is the physical need, careful as to his dress, manners sub because "his his Mohammedans haye ftlw^y^ found a and speech. ' is in a plaster cast. JolderBma prevailed was remarkable. Let this Harold Wurks (elected), establish a precedent' that all colPaul G e l ^ n } . de§ert o? mftde Qne." Our opport4. He must have character, and W a 8 c a l l e , d i n t o t h e firame but we ynity lies In making that desert this without doubt is the highest r e ? r e < ; ^y was unable to con^ lege elections be orderly and tyisi- A^letiW tribute 4 green and fruitful, to blossom as requisite. Who are the men that ^ usual line of witty ness like. Marlnus Hoffs. 8torie8 h e c a r m the rose. The ignorance of these are revered today? They are the he had cut his lip The new staff which was elected 'Gerrit Wesselink. tlie countries is appallin*, Only about ones with character, which is the course. He sayi will take charge of publishing "The Jack Veldman (elected). hls cn e 8 e five per Cent of the men, and two foundation upon which one's life is ? ^ ^PP 4 or something, ^ Anchor," immediately after spring John Dethmerg. Victro percent of the women have any built. Look unto Christ, study his l A records and old time vacation. Students continue to give Editor, axne8 education whatever. Their intel- life, and then live according to the * P r o v k J e d the amusement for "The Anchor" your loyal support Adrian Ter Louwe. lectual life 1« practically mediaeval principles which he has laid down t ^ e e v 6 n i n ^ ** was by far the pepfor the Anchor Interprets the Spirit ' John Kulpers, w and they need us to lead them into for all men. Piest party of the year and if yoii of Hope Jeannette Smith. ~ ^ • in ••• print. jf#* «««w« i^uii cxi* j The nominations and elections are Lambert Olgers (elected), ^ Jki ?£ ^nowiedge of this "Midge" spoke next and certainly ? o n ' t b e , , e v e 14 Ben and Jim (OontioMd OB P i c i) (Oontino^ u, how to fish with a coffee potl t)

£il£L -

MEET IN ANNUAL CONFERENCE 0F M 0 A N

r

-

f P K

a

£


x.

Page

Two

©Iff

A n r l j n r

i

THE ANCHdft CLASS O F *20 PRESENTS MEMORIAL. " ; '

CAMPUS NEWS.

k-.. \ •*f-

,

:•» .-.L As Spring comes . round s again Grand Rapids shares the honors with Macatawa P a r k . -Many of our Hopeites are giving evidencl , of their restlessness , in the eternal sarch f o r new clothes which is often interspersed by such frivolity as "Thank You" and "So This is L o n don". Shopping, in fact, has become the chief end of woman, and even man shows his powers of imitation by surreptitiously disappearing within the deep recesses of the clothing stores.

I/-

(Continued from Page 1)

"<•

From year t o year the College is P ibllshtd Mlfry W«dBMd»7 during the Oollege J t t by itadenif ol flop®. Oollefe. the recipient of gifts presented as class memorials. Many useful and ornanientaf artieles about the camBOABD OF EDITORS ! Dan W. De O n f f . , . . . . . . . . .Edltof in Ohief^ pus bedr ' t h e inscription "Presented Joan Vander Spek. Associate Editor by the Class of". This year the stuHarold D u n t t r a . . .Associate »Editor dents have been able to view -.the Ruth P o U e g r o m . . Campus N^ws basketball game s with more ease Pearl Paalman... r . Campus News and comfort than formerly because KcAJ 4 KoUo . % Exchange of one of these gifts. The portable Swantina Do Young Alumni bleachers which the basketball fans Kenneth Van L e n t e . . . Athletics season Harrey De .Weerd Jokes have "used during the past have been formally presented to the BUSINESS DEPARTMENT AlJerry De Vries . . . . B u s i n e s s Managex College by the class of -1920. William Zoerner Circulation Manager tho, this is not so permanent as —F-1 x • I • f • some other class memorials about Tenaa $1.50 per year in 'aflTance The Seniors caps and gowns have it lacks in Single Ooplei • Fire Oente the campus, yet, what permanency it more than offset by arrived so watch out for a new supAccepted for Mailing at Speciel Rate of ply of black tobed dignity on the pottage provided for in Section 1108, Aci its usefulness and service. ef October, 1917, e'Hhorited October 19, campus. . Many thanks to class of 1920 for 1918, these portable bleachers.

itonaJx ONE'S POINT OF VIEW.

Perhaps nothing is more important as we go thru life as the correct point of view. You know that is what our president has so often told us in his chapel talks. And the correct point of view admits of someone else's view besides our own. The person who sees everything from his own viewpoint can not get the correct perspective of the object he is looking at. He needs must observe it from different viewpoints besides his own And thus it is with everything in life—there are always two sides to a question. The college student who cannot meet every question that comes along with an open mind, a mind ready to receive the truth in all its aspects, has not benefitted very fully from his college training. It is nearly spring time and the spring elections are already with u s . ' It behooves everyone to enter these elections with an open mind, trying at least to see the good qualities of every candidate and not merely his bad qualities, or worse yet, merely the good qualities of your own particular candidate. For t h e . best interests of the school, activity of which your favorite is a candidate, it behooves you to get the correct point of view. o . "OUR

FOOLOSOPHER"

Soon a f t e r our Y. M. president spoke to the Y. W. girls on the subject "The Ideal College Girl" we observed one of the latter wearing a diamond. We hope that is the last time he gets a chance to speak on that subject. When we received our last week's Anchor our first impression was t h a t the March winds had blown it inside out, but further investigatiort proved t h a t inside out was right side out f o r that particular issue, as the printer explained. Our foolosophy was somewhat upset the other night when we were told in Y. M. t h a t shoe . polish is necessary to social polish. "All • the world loves the lover," said the freshman as he was refused another date, "except his sweetheart." We think he should study Schepenhauer. Even Dr. Harrison has "got on" to Dr. Nykerk we observe. The former won the latter's heart immediately when he told the story about a whol caravan being murdered because one of their number was seen smoking a cigarette. We think it is only pathetic justice that the alphabetical order of chapel seat arrangement be reversed this second semester, especially if. we intend to do much more singing.

spared no effort in tejlings us what was essential to be an ideal college mam She brought out the fact that there, are a number of little things whicS we consider of minor importance and these we neglect, but the girls notice these things. The fellows may think that they are beyond the days of chivalry, but the girls do admire one who is chivalrous. He is courteous to all the girls end when in their presence is considerate of their welfare,. observing rules of social decorum. He also is very neat i n appearance, not shabbily nor flashily dressed,—his shoes are polished and h|s finger nails are clean. Then, in her own keen* way. Midge went on to say t h a t the reason why the girls talk so much u that the fellows fail to do their The Cast of the Senior Play, duty in this respect. A lull in the "Come Out Of, The Kitchen," expect conversation is annoying and thereY. W. C. A. to go to Grand Haven Thursday fore the girls find it necessary to do evening to see the High School pro- . most of the talking in order to pre-o— vent • this. Learn to be a good duction of the same play. Were you at the Y. W. meeting listener and conversationist. Also Thursday? If not, why not? Were We have had a new bright and watch out for your health and be you indifferent?—Or are you op- shining light on our campus this pnysically fit—this is why many posed to coming to Y. W.? If so ^week. They produces are so f r a n k girls look with admiration upon the —you are the very person who and earnest about the proceeding athletes, because of their splendid should have been there! The topic that we scarcely can " f u s s " them. physique. Lastly, but not least, was cleverly brought to us by means Congratulations, "Red/* we offer .strive; t o attain unto the stature of of a debate, the question of which you instead as we "gaze upon the • Christ. •"Be loyal to the royal withwas resolved: "That indifference is diamond, that gem of gems which in you." a greater hindrance to progress and never will grow dim." reform than active opposition." The (Continued f r o m First Page) affirmation was upheld. by Amy "Peg" Meengs was on the sick list Ruth Zwemer and Agnes Blocker, at the Dorm last week. modern day. As to the social • life, and the negative by Jean Kuyper even apart from the Christian urge, and Ann Voskuil. Take your snaps for the Milestone The affirmative speakers tried to out at Macatawa and advertize the it presents a burning need. The prove to us that indifference is a beautiful surroundings of Holland. status of womanhood sums it all up greater hindrance to progrress and Only be sure to go in groups—more in its degrading, influence upon reform than active opposition, in economical, you know when its a society as a whole, in its inhuman treatment of childhood, the • weak both moral and religious questions. question of pictures. and the helpless of every age." In olden times, the more active the But the primary need of Islam, opposition and the greater the perLucile Vander Werf was called to a f t e r all, is the need of Christ. J u s t secution, the stronger the church be- Chicago last week by the death of as He is the great uplifting force came. The Arabs have a proverb— her grandmother. and power in our land,—so He must "Never kill a Christian for two ba in very heathen land »jf- . its more will come in his place." PolitWhat a week end! Gone home, physical, intellectual, and .social ical g r a f t , violations of the Vol- gone to Ann Arbor, gone to Zeestead • Act are not done away be- land, gone to Grand Rapids,—gone needs are to ^be satisfied. /Plant cause of indifference—and not be- —£one—gone!!! The dorm was a Christ in the centre of, every heart, cause of active opposition to what dead and dreary pUce over Sunday. a t the basis of every Jnavement for is right. Indifference in religious What fine absentee landlords those progress, and the downfall of Islam is sure. life weakens the church within—it • girls do make. Saturday morning dawned bright weakens Y. W. within. Active opo and clear with real convention spirit position f r o m without unites and OUR FRIEND. in the.air. At 9 A. M. all ihe delestrengthens the Forces of the 'She was a phantom of delight gates assembled f o r . t h e morning Church of God. When first she gleamed upon my session. Dr. Zwemer gave us a The negative strongly upheld sight;" their side of the question. A re- 'Twas in the beginning of twenty- description of "The Moslem Field" in sweeping statements. We. no former must convince or ignore. two, longer divide the. foreign field, into It is harder to convince an actively She then was with her lover true; into opposed person than an indifferent He stayed an hour, then went away, geographical divisions, ' but one, and it is harder to ignore act- And that was the end of t h a t per- psychological and service lines. * The Moslem field, which is world spread, ive opposition than indifference. fect day. Active opposition crushes progress But all things close, and so t h a t has been prepared thru pioneer effort until the time for harvest is and reform while indifference at year ripe. Dr. Zwemer then sketched for least allows it to exist. An indiffer- Also closed, but without a t e a r us the outstanding features of the ent person has no set of precon- Again she came, but not to learn, ceived notions or certain subjects 'Twas us she taught the following different fields, conditions in Morocco, Egypt, the islands of the East while one actively opposed has all term. Indies,' a i ^ : Arabia the "cradle of kinds of set notions and he is much Islam. 1 ' The aipfteal- ' the speaker harder to convince. Indifference "I saw her upon nearer view,. left with us was to be "His hands soon* yields to one side or the other. A spirit, yet a woman too " Could the Honor Code be abolished Her dark brown hair, ' and honest and 'His feet."i Dr. Harrison, who was next on from Hope on the ground of indifface, ••*•••• • '• •• tho program, spoke on "Race Relaference alone? Wasn't it active op- It is the choicest of our race; position which kept prohibition away Her nose so small, and lips so fair tionships." He drove home to us the need of meeting the foreigner so long? Was it' indiffernce or op- Would even make a farmer stare; position which killed the hospital Her dark blue eyes, which are so on the level. Ninety percent of our preparation would be accomplished project in Holland? " bright Each girl nobly upheld her team Would make her lover for her fight if we learned that we can't love a and entered into the debate with in- But he is gone. Oh where? Oh people? until we can approach them on a democratic plane. Our busithusiasm. where ? ness will be to put Christ in, and Natalie Reid entertained us with He's gone,—to be a minister. then they can organize their own a violin solo while the judges made agencies. The discussion groups their decision.^ Midge De Young, "And now I see with eye serene which came later proved particularly who acted as chairman of the debate The very pulse of the machine;" helpful by bringing us into .closer then announced that she had ne- A pen in hand, and ink nearby glected to name the judges through 'Will draw an F and make us sigh, touch with the speakers. ' _ . Dr. Paul Hutchinson gave the openpurposeful indifference lest there be Oh! we should worry, we won't cry He active opposition—and each one of Wordsworth says, "She is," which ing address of the afternoon. gave us specific information on ecous was to be our own judge of the we can't deny, question. Whether we judged or "A perfect woman, ^lobly planned, nomic and social changes iri the new not, we decided that hereafter we To warn, to comfort, and command; China. Marian Hall from Japan told us some thing he had learned in the would be neither indifferent nor op- And yet a spirit still, and bright scrvice. For the first years "keep posed to any pioject f o r progress or With .something of angelic light." ycur ear to the ground" he told us, reform. John De Vries, Prep. '24. and "character not theology makes Girls, don't forget the Y. get-too Ihs difference." gether, Wed, night.Please don't MISPLACED E The evening session opened with be indifferent—and don't be opposed! Eskimos sleep in their bear skins, reports from our representatives to Be a loyal Y. W. member and come So I have been told. the Council. " T a d " ' Weeks, whoand have a merry time at the party I tried to sleep in my bare skin. —our party—your party. comes from Canton, showed us misAnd caught a heck of a cold! sions from the point of view of an o "Cheer up—Keep courage—for out v-: "No one can think beyond the educationalist in a most unique. way. of mud grow lilies." let us into all the little secrets of Range of his imagination.^

the humor and pathos found in a few pages from "A Diary of Two Weeks." Rev. Robert Lon^well, from the headhunters of Naga, told us what to expect if we took up evangelistic work , on the field. Our old friend pr." H a r - ! rison presented the medical phase of • mission effort, in hi^ own way.;» . r • The third day of the Convention proved a glorious climax to the foregoing. A deeply devotional meeting was held at 9:00 A. M., at which Dr. Harrison made very plain to us the ideal of our relationship to Christ. To be a Christian one must will to follow Christ, to acknowledge Christ's leadership, and to avoid the pitfall of human leadership. Morning worship we enjoyed with the various churches. In the afternoon "Tad" Weeks gave us some definite requisites of a Volunteer, and Tom Sharpe conducted the question-box. The closing session of the Conference was held at Hill Auditorium on Sunday evening. The last message that we took away with us was from Dr. Harrison. The keynote of his talk .was a discussion of the reasons why missionaries go to foreign lands. During the past years the missionary enterprise has often been called upon to justify itself and although missionaries are not candidates f o r pity, they are more than willing to give their reasons. They go to take to heathen countries the same Christ that wa have, and to cooperate with those people in the march of progress. Armed with the teachings of Christ, the missionary has the only thing which they really need to help them take their places among the great nations of the world. Everyone who came to Ann Arbor has gained a new outlook on life, we feel sure. The Conference was a decided success in every way and its results will be more evident in the following months f o r are resolved to live up to the visi9ns we have seen.

\

ENTERTAINMENT. The Michigan Volunteers proved model hosts. Everything possible was done to show us true hospitability. On Saturday afternoon campus guides conducted us to all the particular points of interest on the State* University grounds. Some of us even had a view of the veiled mysteries. To cap the climax we heard a truly fine organ recital given by Earl Moore of the University School of Music. The organ was the one installed a f t e r it had been displayed at the Pan-Ameriican- Exposition. " At the close of the conference on Sunday evening, the Hope delegation was entertained in true Hope style by two loyal alumni, Mr. and Mrs. Garret Van Zyl who live in Ann Arbor. We can vouch f o r it, forty strong, that Dutch hospitality still continues—even in parts f a r removed from Holland. Many Hope men at the conference were entertained for the week end by Alumni of Hope who are now students at Michigan.

7

Graduation Portraits Eleanor F. Jones, .

. P h o n e 2550

Over CORNER HARDWARE STORE. Holland, Mich.

Holland City State Bank^ HOLLAND, MICH. ••••••••••••I Capital 5l00,0c0,00 Surplus and Profits $85,000.00 / f c r / I n t e r e s t pniH o n T i m e T y o Deposrs •-Si,

C o B , p

S^MMnr

0 *


r-4 •K

THE ANCHOR

THE

Get Your Eats

WHITE CROSS r t k '

t

BARBER SHOP is the place to go if you want service. Three experienced barbers. i-

. l o r Society a f f a i r s

The Question Box. Dear Miss Van Der Werf, can you tell me which is the worst, to be sea sick or in love ? I was sea sick.

WHO IS IT?

Molenaar&DeGoede 14 B n t S t h St.

r

If

*

Hair Cuts £ £ " Z

t

FOOTWEAR

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

He belonged to the bachelor class. And every day he was heard to say, "It's a weary world, Alas, alas!" He's no more in the bachelor class,' Because he has found by looking 'round. In this weary world, A lass, a lass. • . ,

97-99 E. 8th St. Cit«. P h o n . 1442 Our Motto

S. Sprietsma & Son,

Qnlitr md Prompt Serrict

HOLLAND, MICH.

r . y j i

,

THE STRAND THEATRE! * PERFECT pERFECT PERFECT ICTURES 1 OLICY A RiCt Clean, Wholesome & Educational Amusement We give great care and attention to the telection of oar pictures, in order that we may maintain a high standard apmsament. WEDNESDAY AltD.THURSDAY. MARCH 21-22 WM. FARNUM in, ' Shadtles of Gold." A great picture from a great play with a great star. He raited himsdf from a dock laboier to a wisard of finance. A story that is big and worth while. Extra Attraction! Charlie Chaplin in, ''A Dogs Life." A revival of one of the best comedies the faaous comedian ever made. FRIDAY; MARCH 21 -

BIG DOUBLE SHOW

SHIRLEY MASON in, "Lights of the Desert" Two girls — two men- a misunderstanding and theD—it's thrilling adventure and fast action from start to finish. EARL WILLIAMS in1'Lucky Carson." Big storm scenes, magnificentinterior sets, gorgeous society events and stirring dramatic incidents. A fight of man against man in a moral battle. Star Comedy: "Rip Snoring Night." SATURDAY, MARCH 24 Big Weetero special, 1 The Man who Waited." See: A young man track down his fathers enemies and frustrate their plans. The terrific explosion in a gold mine. Hundreds of miners trapped. A wild race on horse bsck over plains and hills A spectacular fall and the rescue by an intelligent horse. It's a western drama of thrills and action. Rollin Comedy: "Blaze Away." Fox News. V^MONDAY AND TUESQAY, MARCH 26-27 TOM MIX in, "For Big Stakes.". A mystery Romance of the West, with Tom Mix and his famous horse Tony doipg many unusual and thrilling stunts. Special Comedy. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28 - BIG DOUBLE SHOW. JOHN GILBERT in, "Honor First". Smashing, dashing, firm and true, he thought only of "Honor First". ALICE CALHOUN in, "Rainbow". An exceptional picture with plenty of tangles and exciting and thrilling moments. COMING SOON - "Monte Criito", Also-"Brass".

l :

.i

M ' ' . ^ *

VAN TONGEREN'S FOR SPORTING GOODS

Mary had a Thomas cat. It warbled like Caruso. A neighbor swung a baseball bat. Now Thomas doesn't do so.

i » i

The Holland Dry Cleaners

A teddy bear sat on the ice. As cold as cold could be. But soon he up and walked away, "My tale is told," said he.

Goods called for and delivered Phone 1528 H. MEENGS, Prop. 9 E. 8th St.

I had a dog, his name was Rover. When he died, he died all over. *

0

Guaranteed Sporting Goods

"Overcome evil with good." When the Donkey saw the Zebra, He began to switch his tail. "Well, I never," he commented. "There's a mule that's been in jail." "When you recall how sweetly fall Soft words from others on the mind. It is the reason best of all. To be yourself a little kind."

OF

ALL KINDS

At

SUPERIOR CIGAR STORE 2 0 6 River Ave.

"Things don*t turn up in this world unless somebody turns them up."

Holland City News

^Get your lessons every day—and the end will take care of itself."

PRINTERY ^

ALUMNI NEWS. Mr. and Mrs. George De Ruyter (Dea Ossewarde '21) announce the birth of a son, George Junior. Miss Harriet Baker and Tunis Prins, both of '20, called at Voorhees Hall last week.

The Printers Who Know How

The engagement is announced of Miss Helene Van Raalte, '21 to John R. Dalenberg, '20, of Chicago

;r > r i

"It is more important that a man should know the Rock of Ages, than that he shouM know the age of rocks." —Bryan.

ESTABUSHED 1872

"Saying the wrong thing is a mis1 fortune; but trying to explain it is ' * disaster." "Every one can master a grief but he that has it."

John Hancock Said:

"Wondrous is the cheerfulness!"

(IN 1774)

i

strength

Largest Fiduciary IiuHtutjon in New England

of

CASPER BELT

Below Hotel Holland

Chas. Samson, N. D.

D r y G o o d s , I ) its ^ l i t s a n d

Millinery HOLLAND,

-

-

STUDENTS-GUARD YOUR EYES CAREFULLY

t

Citz. Phone 1795

MICH

Our Advertisers enjoy hearing " / s a w

your

Ad in the Anchor,"

Defective sight will materially lessen progress in your studies while clear vision will unquestionably enhance it. Take time by the forelock and have us examine your eyes. Do this now! If glasses are necessary, wear them and enjoy real sight happiness. W . Will T.I1 You Fact, m W . Rod Th.m.

W. R. Stevenso n THE OPTICAL SPECIALIST

LIFE INSURANCECOMPAI o f BOSTON. MASSACNUSSTTS

The Students Barber

DU MEZ BROS.

ever considered it as the indispensable T HAVE duty of every member of society to promote, as e far as in him lies, the prosperity ofif every indi Jl vidua], but more especially of the community in which he belongs." Life insurance is inseparably bound up with the prosperity of every individual, family and community, t is a secure andprosperous business and satisfactory to the salesman in every way. The JOHN HANCOCK would like to interest a few. ambitious men who graduate this year to make JOHN HANCOCK selling their life work. Statistics on college graduates who have entered life insurance place it at the very top as a source of income. Before making a decision as to your career it would be well to make inquiries of the "Agency Department" ^ . x J^

' . . '

'*5

o

THE ZOO

MODEL LAUNDRY

S

T h r e e

At

-r

" P a g e

use t h e phrase o m e in a while.

24 East Eighth St. HOLLAND,

-

MICH.

EYE, EAR, NOSE. THROAT and HEADACHE GLASSES FITTED Office Hours:—9,80 to 12 A. M. 1.3o to 5 P M. Sat. Evenings 7.80 to 9. Office 11 E. 8th.St. Holland Mich

+ DI3EASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE and THRQAT , . , , 22 West 8th Street, Above Woolworth's 5 and 10 Cent Siovt Office Hours— 9 to 11 A. M 2 to 6 P. M S a t 7 to 9 P. I t

DR. A. LEENHOUTS Citz. Phont 1208

*

i

-


v

Page

Four

THE AHCfldfi

JUST JOKES. . "Heard my latest jokes? They're l great—positively Shakespearian." "Yes, you•,• heard them? And. did you retflly think that theyOwjere I earlier than S h a k e s p e a r e ? ^ / 4 '

HAVE Y o u r Picture f o r t h e Milestone t a k e n N O W at t h e

--

The Lacey Studio 19 E. 8th S t 4"

'

-

For jour meals and lunches while in Holland stop at the

BOSTON R E S T A U R A N T N. HOFFMAN & SON, Prbprielors Citiiens Phone 1041

o

Holland, Mich

We have it.

0

Lindeborg'« Students Drug Store

Laughlin's Restaurant -

^

,

V

72 East Eighth St.

J

A Real Good Place to Eat Citizens Phone 1984

Arctic Ice Cream

*

Best Ice Cream Parlor in the City Also Confectionery and Fruits.

26 West Eighth Street

BASTER

Have You Noticed These Things? The easiest—to let the other fellow do it all. The most wonderful—to have originality. The hardest—to prove it. The safest—to • take the other bird's course. The driest—our rival's toast. •• The kindest—not to mention it. The best—to love one another.

MEYER MUSIC HOUSE 17 W. 8th St.

Jewelers and Optometrist

Always Please.

1 and 2 lb. packages 80c. to $3.00

MODEL DRUG STORE Cor. River and Sth St. "It Pays to trade at the Model**

SHOES-HOSIERY

v

• SUITS MADE TO MEASURE • SHOE REPAIRING

A Block from High Rent A Block from High Prices

Creamer's Sample Store 70 East Sth St.

'

Ionia

Holland * -w ;

».

The New Spring Suits are now on display v

at

/

.j

P. S. Boter & Co. Society Brand—Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes r. ' •1

-im—

i.-

FOR REAL HOME COOKING ^

-

-TRY»<S -

D u k e ' s Cafe . "Hollwid'e Foremoit Eating Plae*" w

PElTER H. DE VRIES, *22 Prop.

'•*

Phone 2371

And

FRAMES

Jealousy. While rowing on the bay one night, I saw the* ocean's arm Steal gently round the neck of land, To keep its shoulder warm. '*

THREE STORES

GIFTS

KODAK FINISHING

Exiled. I sit alone in the moonlight, Forsaken by women and men. And murmur over and over, I'll never eat onions again.

GEO. H. HUIZINGA & CO

.

T h e good things you h a v e to say about v o u r business, or y o u r product, o- y o u r s e l f - p r i n t Ihem. But print t h e m right. Good sound selling talk, properly set f o r t h in good ink on good p a p e r by intelligent prin* t e r s will cause people to believe—and 1o buy. A r d us f o r t h e p r i n t e r s - w e r e f e r you with d u e m c d e s l y L % to ourselves.

Steketee-Van Huis Printing House

180 River Ave '• • • •rtKHI

COMPLETE SERVICE

Holland, Mich.

—-J—-

'

• ..

jpr*;.'

4v

Kfeter'Si

.

D

.

J .

1 3 X J Vi'

S

A

A

« —TRY— -

Restaurant 29 W. Eighth Street

BERNARD REEFER, Prop. Phone 1U5 \

y-

UDIES AND GENTLEMEN WELCOMEl

t,

& Suits Prices that are as distinctly right as our clothing. At these prices we are giving the best values obtainable in this city.

Miss Westerhof.—"In New York, we have a lilac bush over fifty feet high." Jack Hinken.-—"An how I wish I could lilac that."

Vanderiinde & Visser

X-1'

u

R

"Dr. Nykirk," wrote Jim's mother, "kindly excuse Jimmy's absence from elocution to-day, as he fell in the -mud; By doing the same you will -greatly oblige his mother."

"A girl without a lesson, A man without a rep. Is not so bad, I tell you. As a school without its PEP." Then Let's. Keep It I »« -oBALANCED RATION FOR WEEK-». END READING. Drummond: Natural Law * in 'the 1 Spiritual World. • i ' Runkle: The Helmet of Navarre. > Fitch: Barbara Prietche .(A* Play) •Fitch: Barbara Pfietche. (A pia y)-

• -•

"v

Put it in Print

. .

HOLLAND PHOTO Sh|OP

u — T h i s made me jealous as could be— + It really made me sore— And so I paddled toward the land And closely hugged the shore.

•i.... —

r

GILBERTS CHOCOLATES

.*»

—at t h e —

Holland

Social Felinities. Japinga.—"Don't you think that the little girls I danced with last nigh had a pretty face?" Irving.—"She would have, but for three things?" Dickie.—"What are they?" George.—crooked nose, a homely mouth, and dull eyes. Her ears were very pretty." Winter:—"Well, Korver, what's the matter? I haven't seen you in chapel lately." Henry:—"Yes sir, professor, ' I haven't been there!"

Fine Pianos and Players Victrolas and Records

Muslcegon

-W—

o

ALL YEAR AROUND

A. PATSY FABIANO

The Place were you can get Your Suit and also Furnishings. Qm M n t Rwtwmt NICK DjYfCEMA

'

Daughtery's Rival. . How I hate to see him there, * With hi's haughty, well-bred air.' At her side. Looking with a scornful eye v * At poor me, a« I walk by While they ride. "Margie— In his thoughts you have no part. And his cold and sluggish heart Beats for self. , Yet how glad I'd be and gay . If you'd treat me in that way. With your pelf." Had her heart frown so small, With no room for me at all? Did I fail? Well, I stayed to see him courted. For he is only her imported Airdale.

54 East 8th Str.

Jt. im

A Freshman wished that the following story be published '• in . the Literary Supplement, 4 because • it taught her a lesson'.—"George'Wash-'' ington was the father."; of is contre hes father sed did you do, it i wud not lie i did it with mi Hatchit and then he busted in teers."

HAIR GROOM K«eps the Hair where you want it.

r *

An .Ofral Quizz: History l W > '"In which Npf hisv battlei >%as Napoleon Bonefcarte . kilted?" ; ' ' Vander Ven \ ( a f t e r reflection). 4 T think it was in Tiis last battle."-

Holland, Mich.

t,9l I

82 W.Sth . at

=59—=

I

50 EAST 8th ST. A •

r

. i">. n

& SHOES

irarriving dafly,

'TGERS CO. "KUM»1ENHEIMER AND CLOTHCRAFT CLOTHING"

1


03-21-1923  
Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you