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Hope College Anchor Volume XLVI

H o p e College, H o l l a n d , M i c h , M a r c h 29, 1 9 3 3

APRIL

19TH IS ALL

COLLEGE

SENIORS WILL PRESENT

Miss Shirley P a y n e Is Directing Annual Production

CALENDAR

Sorosites and Fraters Hold Joint Meeting

The senior class h a s chosen as " D E P R E S S I O N " PROGRAM IS their senior play presentation, "LitI N T E R E S T I N G AND A P P R O tle Women," a d a p t e d f r o m Louise PRIATE M. Alcott's s t o r y of t h e same name. The play will be presented in the Sorosites and F r a t e r s met togethAuditorium of Holland High School er in their annual joint meeting on on the a f t e r n o o n of April 25111, and | March 17, at the F r a t e r n a l House. the evenings of April 27th and Despite the gloomy theme of de2Hth, under the able direction of Miss Shirley P a y n e of the college pression, everybody cast their cares faculty. aside and enjoyed themselves thorThe appellation " l i t t l e " in re- oughly. g a r d s to quality, is hardly approS. Hudson led devotions, reading p r i a t e to the girls who t a k e the f r o m J o b , who also passed through various p a r t s since each of them is a depression. T h e F r a t e r q u a r t e t , excellent in p o r t r a y i n g the real composed of F r a t e r s Muilenberg, c h a r a c t e r of her play "double." P a a l m a n , Vande Velde, and VisJ e a n H e r m a n as J o embodies the scher, s a n g " P l a n t a t i o n s . " spirit of the play in her boisterous, Sorosites D e t h m e r s and De Pree t e m p e s t u o u s self. Helen Pelon, as a s Asset and Liability gave a very Meg, with Victorian shyness, temclever skit on t h e depression. "Conpers the action in a quaint bigt e m p o r a r y Swindlers," was the sisterly a t t i t u d e . Helen Johnson, as very e n t e r t a i n i n g , as well as inforthe demure and lovely Beth a f f o r d s mational paper which S. Rottschaethe pathos in the play. Arloa Van fer read. Peursem, as Amy, the would-be The S t r y k e r s i s t e r s played sevsophisticate, converts smiles into eral c h a r m i n g n u m b e r s , a f t e r which l a u g h t e r at her a t t e m p t s to be eleg a n t . Alma Plakke, as Hannah, car- F. Damson read a humorous paper ries off the honors as the tradi- on " F a c e Value." The Sorosite t.-io, tional Irish maid. Evelyn Van Bree, composed of Sorosites R. StrykyV, as the w e a l t h y old maid. Aunt M. S t r y k e r , a n d R. Muilenberg, March, doesn't spoil your concep- then played a few melodies. By the end of the program, the tion of the f u s s y , whining old ladies (Continued on P a g e F o u r ) Depression was ended to such an e x t e n t t h a t t h e presidents even t h r e w gold coins away to the assemblage. (The gold was even bett e r t h a n it seemed at face value for it proved to be chocolate).

Debate Season Is Climaxed by Victory

The Reconstruction Finance Corporation then took m a t t e r s in hand VERBA LI STIC W A R R I O R S WINs e r v i n g delicious r e f r e s h m e n t s . FIVE. LOSE T H R E E Guests f o r the evening were Miss CONTESTS Tysee and Miss Paine. —oAs a climax to a successful debate season, the men's debating squad held two d e b a t e s with their ancient rivals, Calvin College. On Tuesday evening, March 7, the negative t e a m of Hope College competed the a f f i r m a t i v e team of Calvin. The debate w a s held on the local c a m p u s in W i n a n t ' s chapel. P R O F E S S O R C A M P B E L L O F U. O F M. S P E A K S ON R E C E N T A f t e r an i n t e r e s t i n g combat. ProPLAYS fessor Mase, debate coach at Kalamazoo College, awarded the decision to the Hope debaters. Marvin Hope College Day was observed Kruizenga and Ralph Danhof were j by the Ladies' Literary Club of the debaters who represented Hope. Holland on Tuesday, March 28, The following Tuesday evening, when the co-eds of Hope were enMarch 14, the local a f f i r m a t i v e tertained at tea at the clubhouse. t e a m journeyed to Grand Rapids The hostesses of the day were (Continued on P a g e Four) Mrs. A. E. Lanipen and Mrs. John

Hope Women Are Entertained by Literary Club

Students Play in "She Stoops to Conquer" LAST P E R F O R M A N C E O F T H E DRAMA W I L L BE G I V E N TONIGHT Several Hope s t u d e n t s appeared in the p e r f o r m a n c e of " S h e Stoops to Conquer," which opened at the Woman's L i t e r a r y Club last evening and which will be repeated tonight. T h e t h r e e m a j o r roles were capably handled, while full justice was done to lesser p a r t s . The best i n t e r p r e t a t i o n was probably t h a t given by John M. Vander Meulen, J r . , a s Tony Lumpkin. Mr. (Continued on Page 4)

Dykema. The meeting w a s presided over by the president, Mrs. C. M. McLean, who introduced the s p e a k e r . P r o f e s s o r Campbell of the d r a m a t i c s d e p a r t m e n t of the University of Michigan. Professor Campbell spoke on "Recent Plays on Broadway." Miss Nella Meyer of the Hope College facu lty provided the musical entertainment. A f t e r the p r o g r a m the girls were requested to go to the tea room downstairs w h e r e a delightful tea was served. Hope College day is an annual event, t h r o u g h which the Ladies' L i t e r a r y Club a t t e m p t s to keep in touch with H o p e College and its activities. T h e motto which they have adopted f o r the d a y is, "In flower of y o u t h and beaming pride."—Dryden.

DAY

STUDENT COUNCIL FORMS

CLASS PLAY IN APRIL " L I T T L E W O M E N " W I L L BE G I V E N BY C A S T O F TWELVE

Number 6

Wednesday, Mar. 29—Piano Recital, Ethel L e e s t m a . "She Stoops to Conquer," Attic Players. T h u r s d a y , Mar. 30—Knickerbocker Ladies' Night. Spring Vacation. Sunday, April 9, 7:30 p. m . — C a n t a t a , "Olivet to Calvary," S t u d e n t Choir. Sunday, April 1G, 4:00 p. m — E a s t e r Vesper Services. Wednesday, April 19—All-College Day. T h u r s d a y , April 27—Senior P l a y , " L i t t l e Women." F r i d a y , April 27—Senior Play. " L i t t l e W o m e n . "

Faculty Women Faults of Hope Are Leaders at Are Discussed Y. W. Meeting by Y. M. Pres. E N L I G H T E N I N G PROGRAM E N J O Y E D BY L A R G E

IS

GROUP

CRITICIZES T Y P E OF GRADUATES. C H A P E L MUSIC. A N D

CHRISTIAN SPIRIT "Let me but live my life f r o m year to y e a r , " by Henry Van Dyke, The r e t i r i n g Y.M. president, Wilread by Mrs. Durfee, opened the lard Meengs, addressed the Y.M. novel Y.W. meeting of March 14, with the women of the faculty in m e e t i n g of March 21 on the subcharge, centering on the theme, ject, " W h a t ' s W r o n g with Hope " F r o m Day to Day." Miss Boyd led C o l l e g e ? " The first t h i n g he stated the devotions and in an informal as w r o n g was m a k i n g promises way told " W h y I Like to Read the a m o n g s t u d e n t s and failing to fulBible." Miss P a y n e , d r a w i n g from her fill them. Then, the "Big M e n " of the past no longer a p p e a r in our own college experience, told how g r a d u a t i n g classes. Also he found f r o m the viewpoint of a g r a d u a t e serious f a u l t with the type of mu"we get the most out of college sic played at vesper recitals and at f r o m day to day." As a senior, look-! chapel services, i t is all. Ire said, ing back, she said she supposed she too melancholy; we should hear had acquired some knowledge, " f o r music with more b r i g h t n e s s and life even t h e dumbest person can't go in it. to college without g e t t i n g a few However, the principle f a u l t lies, ideas." Most of all, she said, she he contended, in the lack of Chrisr e g r e t t e d not m a k i n g more persontian Hope. As t h r o u g h a r i f t in the al contacts, f o r f r i e n d s h i p is one clouds a t sunset, a single gleam of of the most valuable assets of a sun lights up the whole visible college career. world, so a little Christian faith The musician of the faculty. Miss shining through the pessimism of Meyer, p r e f e r r i n g to give her mesthis depression would lighten the sage t h r o u g h her fingers, played world and inspire Christian Hope. B r a h m ' s " I n t e r m e z z o in E Flat A discussion followed, with many Minor." participating, a t t e m p t i n g to deterMiss Ross emphasized the need mine how f a r Christianity can be f o r t a k i n g time to see the beauty put into practice. President Wichall about you, in the chapel, in music, and in l i t e r a t u r e . "Education ers sounded a hopeful note by obshould m a k e you feel the beauty of s e r v i n g at the conclusion t h a t alt h i n g s till you can't feel any more. though Hope College undoubtedly We should have a love of beauty has a g r e a t distance to go, there because it is t r u t h . " was no question in his mind t h a t " Y o u r A f t e r - S e l f " w a s Mrs. Durfee's topic. " W h a t kind of a woman in comparison Hope College would will you be twenty or t h i r t y years o u t r a n k other institutions of a simfrom n o w ? " she queried. " W h a t ilar nature. are you doing now to make t h a t Special music w a s furnished bywoman what she should be? Havt an ideal woman to follow. If you Mark Brower, accompanied by Wilhaven't, then build yourself one." liam Welmers.

UNIQUE NEW PROGRAM Faculty Plans Campaign to Boost Hope PROGRAMS A R E GIVEN W E S T E R N MICHIGAN HIGH S C H O O L S

IN

In direct defiance to Dame Rumor, who said t h a t Hope College was going to suspend operations f o r next year, comes the word t h a t p r e p a r a t i o n s are being made to make next year a b i g g e r and bett e r Hope year. P r o f e s s o r s Winter, Payne, and Raymond as a committee of t h r e e have organized a plan of school-visiting t h a t will include over f i f t y schools in w e s t e r n Michigan f r o m Manistee to Watervliet. The purpose of these visits is to secure a desirable class of students f o r enrollment next year. Schools already visited by t h e committee include those in Allegan, Muskegon, Gobies, M a t t a w a n , Fennville, Sparta, and Ravenna. O t h e r faculty m e m b e r s who will t a k e part in the school-visiting are P r o f e s s o r McLean, T i m m e r , Kleis, Lampen, Ross, Wolters, and P r e s i d e n t Wichers. In addition to an a d d r e s s by the Hope f a c u l t y r e p r e s e n t a t i v e , musical selections by a g r o u p of stud e n t s a r e presented. T h r e e g r o u p s of s t u d e n t s have participated in these assembly p r o g r a m s : the S t r y k e r sisters, J e a n H e r m a n and Ruth Van Oss, and the male q u a r t e t t e of Muilenberg, Meyer, Cotts, and Cook. P r i v a t e interviews are a r r a n g e d f o r those s t u d e n t s who are interested, and t h e y are given catalogs. The names and records of these students are also considered f o r scholarships. In the interests of the seniors, inquiries are made about possible teaching vacancies. President Wichers h a s launched on a n o t h e r p a r t of t h i s campaign by s e n d i n g l e t t e r s to m i n i s t e r s and Hope g r a d u a t e s in an effort to secure t h e i r aid and s u p p o r t . With all these p r e p a r a t i o n s it looks as if we can all look f o r w a r d to a g r e a t year, full of splendid possibilities, f o r our d e a r A l m a Mater. o

ANNUAL BANQUET WILL CONCLUDE DAY'S P L A N S Cleaning Up of Campus Will Be F e a t u r e of Morning F o r some weeks the m e m b e r s of the Student Council have been p u t t i n g t h e i r heads together. T h e i r technique evidently w a s so good t h a t they have evolved some very unusual and i n t e r e s t i n g plans f o r the annual All-College banquet. The date f o r the b a n q u e t h a s been set f o r April nineteenth. However, a unique custom is to be ins t i t u t e d this year. The day upon which the All-College banquet is to be held will be, as well, an AllCollege Day. A special p r o g r a m will be a r r a n g e d in the morning, and s t u d e n t s will come to school dressed in costumes a p p r o p r i a t e f o r a day of hard manual labor,—pardon, — co-manual labor, f o r not even the co-eds will be e x e m p t . A f t e r the p r o g r a m , books and classes will be f o r g o t t e n , a n d the entire s t u d e n t body will be t u r n e d loose upon the c a m p u s to see how much they can do to improve upon the a p p e a r a n c e of our campus. P e r h a p s this " C l e a n - u p " d a y was planned with the malice of f o r e t h o u g h t in order t h a t the s t u d e n t s would have an o p p o r t u n i t y to work up an a p p e t i t e f o r the delicious and t e m p t i n g banquet t h a t is to follow in the evening. T h o u g h we a r e to dine accompanied by o r c h e s t r a l music and s o f t lights, the price f o r the meal — only thirty-five cents— in itself is soothing.

Y Men and Women Elect Officers for Coming Term MEMBERS OF INCOMING CABIN E T S A R E CHOSEN BY PRESIDENTS

On M a r c h 14 the Y.M.C.A. elected a s officers f o r the e n s u i n g y e a r : J a m e s N e t t i n g a , president; J o s e p h E s t h e r , vice p r e s i d e n t ; Sherwood Price, s e c r e t a r y ; and Kenneth Hicks, t r e a s u r e r . The new Y.M. cabinet, as selected by the president, consists of the following: Deputation, Christian Walvoord; Personal Service, H e n r y K u i z e n g a ; Membership, David L a m a n ; MisP U P I L O F N E L L A M E Y E R WILL sionary, David De W i t t ; Music, J o h n P i e t ; Publicity, J o h n B u t e y n ; GIVE G R A D U A T I O N Social, H o w a r d Teusink. RECITAL March 21, the Y.W.C.A. chose the embryo slides as well a s some I (Continued on P a g e F o u r ) whole mounts. This work r e q u i r e s ' The first g r a d u a t i o n piano recital a g r e a t deal of technique and care. of the y e a r is to be given tonight For t h i s reason the purchasing in Hope Memorial chapel by Miss price is very high. These slides cost Ethel Leestma. She h a s been enone dollar each when bought f r o m rolled in the Hope College School the supply house. When you consid- of Music and is a piano pupil of er fifty or sixty slides to a com- Miss Nella Meyer. Her program plete series, then it m a y be easily follows: CLEVER PROGRAM HAS BOTH realized just how much P r o f e s s o r Prelude and F u g u e in D M a j o r LIGHT A N D SERIOUS Thompson h a s saved the college. Bach NUMBERS He deserves a g r e a t deal of credit Sonata, Ou. 28 ( P a s t o r a l e ) considering the lack of facilities Beethoven The Addisons and their guests with which to work. Not only h a s Allegro honored the name of St. Patrick he saved Hope several hundreds of Andante with festive and earnest celebradollars but he h a s also given the Scherzo—Trio tion of his holiday. Rev. and Mrs. biology s t u d e n t s perfected m a t e r i a l Rondo Martin were present as chaperons with which to w o r k . Etude, Op. 25, No. 5 Chopin of the party. Under the leadership Spirit such as this unifies and Intermezzo, Op. 116 B r a h m s of President Nelson Urick, the evestrengthens the science department Variations on A b e g g Schumann ning commenced with the singing to such a degree that its present Gavotte Prokofieff of the Hope song and a w o n l of accomplishments will continue to H a r k , H a r k ! the L a r k prayer by Abraham Norman. build that reputation which even Schubert-Liszt First Gerrit Reintjes entertained now has lived so long. Toccata Dohnanyi (Continued on P a g e Four)

Ethel Leestma Will Present . Piano Recital

SPLENDID WORK OF SCIENCE PROFESSOR IS RECOGNIZED THOMPSON SPENDS HOURS MAKING EMBRYO SLIDES It is an established fact t h a t Hope's science d e p a r t m e n t is one of the best of its class in the country. Although m a n y realize this fact only a few know the reasons f o r it. Probably the most powerful reason f o r the success of this dep a r t m e n t is the conscientious and u n t i r i n g service rendered by t h o s e who direct the work t h e r e — n a m e l y , the science d e p a r t m e n t professors. Here is a typical example of t h e i r work. P r o f e s s o r Thompson, of t h e biology d e p a r t m e n t , works on t h e a v e r a g e of three or four hours p e r day making slides for use in anatomy, embryology and botany labs. He has already completed several series of pig embryo slides and a number of complete series of chick

Addisons Honor Birthday of St. Patrick


HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

Page Two

HOPE

COLLEGE A N C H O R

Entered at the Post Office at Holland, Michigan, an Second ClaBB Matter. Accepted for mailing at special r a t e of postage provided for in Section 110.5 of Act of Congrets. October 3. 1917. Authorized October 19. 1918.

STAFF Editor

Gertrude Holleman

Assistant Editors

James Van Vessem

Irvin

Athletic Editor Fraternity

Sherwood Price 1)ecker

K

I!r ,uwer

Editor

'

Sorority Editor

,

J

ulia

Walvoord

Organization Editors . Marion Wray. Margarel Dregman, Victor Turdo Joan Walvoord Campus Editor Evelyn Wierda Alumni Editor Beatrice Visser OuUide Activities Editor Interest Reporters Ruth Burkelt. Jim Nettinga

s t a n t squirming, coughing, sneezing and talking i n t e r r u p t s one's speech. Then t h e r e is t h e m a t t e r of courtesy to o t h e r students. S t r a n g e as it may seem, t h e r e are some students who actually do enjoy the chapel programs, the organ selections and who still have reverence f o r the religious devotions, and t h e r e a r e even some who a r e interested in the announcemnts, which are sometimes very important, but because a f e w s t u d e n t s insist on behaving like spoiled grade children, these o t h e r students miss much of the beauty of t h e chapel program. It is unfair to them, and it is also in sad contrast with t h e beauty

of the chapel itself. The coughing can be controlled, and t h e conversation can certainly be stopped. If all the s t u d e n t s would think a little of others, the chapel service could be made the most beautiful Reporters—J. liosman, H. Hoot, C. Walvoord, H. Zegarius, L. De I'ree, and inspiring period of the day. L. S. E . Harris. R. Danhof, J. Leland, S. Gross, M. Robinson, E. Vander I'oel, John Henderson, Lenore Sikkema, Marie Kool.

A LITTLE VERSE •

BUSINESS STAFF Business

Vivian

Manager

Leland

Assistant Advertising Manager Assistants

Behrmann Beach

• •

I WANT A MAN— • • • I'm tired of you. I've had enough

Harold R i n g e n o l d u s Of all this mollycoddle stutf. I). D e k k e r ; R. S t e w a r t . I w a n t a man who's big and bold, Not one who snivels a t the cold. I w a n t a man whose t a k i n g w a y s Belie his careless, s h r u g g i n g g a z e ;

REIGNING IN OPTIMISM

A man whose speech is s o m e t i m e s slurred— Until some months ago, a favorite slogan observed t h a t Who doesn't model e v e r y word; "prosperity is j u s t around the corner." Now that phrase has A man whose h e i g h t and sunbecome a laughing stock, and people are cynically beginning tanned brawn to question whether America will ever again know her f o r m e r W e r e made to t a m e t h e gentle prosperity. fawn. Many who have begun to apply this to their own f u t u r e s How s t r a n g e it is t h a t he should seem and outlooks are to a large extent those who, finding their So r e a l—this oft-recurring dream! answers in the negative, have increased the number of cor—Anonymous. oner's verdicts: "Suicide." Others have adopted a probably more sagacious course and have refused steadfastly to recognize defeat. They have overlooked or disregarded t h e ominous signs of the past and the no less portentous omens of the f u t u r e ; they have harbored illusions as the only effective antidote against hypochondria. "Sin. so t h a t ye m a y r e p e n t . " Beneficial on the whole, this "crazy optimism," as one Sure, but we h a v e sinned alman calls it, has had one detrimental feature. It h a s sup- re a dy. We a r e seldom at our best. planted the natural fits of honest self-doubt, often expressed N e a r l y all of us a r e mediocre, neiin moods morose and gloomy, with a fictitious sunshine t h a t ther very good nor very bad. We has blinded many eyes to apparent, remediable faults. The are l u k e w a r m , w h e t h e r it be in religion or in our daily work. It depression, through a proper chastening of mortal spirits, we accept the q u o t a t i o n given is supposed to have effected a reconsecration to ideals, a above and t a k e it w i t h o u t q u a l i f i resurrender of self to a worthy cause. Unhappily, however, cation, the d a n g e r is t h a t we will it has had another quite as prevalent r e s u l t : by necessitating a l w a y s be at our w o r s t . Our philosophy will be merely a a stimulated optimism, it has glossed over and found excuses r a t i o n a l i z a t i o n for our a c t s . If for many of the serious faults which can be corrected only you "sin so t h a t ye may r e p e n t through overt recognition of their existence. Pessimism has then be sure t h a t you r e p e n t bebeen deplored again and again, yet one invaluable service — f o r e it is too late. L i f e is too s h o r t . an indispensible preliminary to the realization of any ideal — Don't w a s t e your t i m e by s i n n i n g it has rendered: the admission of shortcomings. No one likes for t h e :;ole p u r p o s e of r e p e n t i n g . o the morose individual who sees only the dark side of the Alumni News clouds, but probably no one will impeach his sanity by inquiring if he knows enough to come in out of the rain, f o r he has T h e Chicago Hope College Club noted the signs of the storm and has taken care not to be held a m e e t i n g on T u e s d a y evening, caught in the deluge.

COURTESY IN C H A P E L The chapel service in the morning is held in order to inspire the students of Hope College for the day's work. It is also fitting t h a t a Christian college should have a service of this sort, since it causes the s t u d e n t s to realize t h a t a f t e r all, and through all, they are dependent upon God f o r help and guidance. Of late, or r a t h e r for a long period of time, the chapel service has lost some of its spirit of reverence, worship, and devotion. Many students seem to consider the service an occasion f o r talk, laughter, crude jokes, t h e day's gossip and the latest information on dates, love affairs, etc. Should a famous prima donna, a g r e a t poet, or a great musician give a program the s t u d e n t s would all sit up and listen, not a sound would be heard and a f t e r the p r o g r a m or between numbers the silence would be so deep t h a t the proverbial pin would be able to be heard. Moreover, none of these famous speakers, singers, or musicians would even continue until the audience was quiet and attentive. Now as f a r as we know, we do not have any such famous people on our campus, but at the morning services t h e selections rendered on the organ, the s h o r t speeches given and the religious service conducted are as important and equally as good as those of trained p e r f o r m e r s . Are the s t u d e n t s attentive because of t h i s ? No! Every speaker is greeted with a chorus of coughs, sneezes, snores and sniffs, and some individuals seem to take special delight in forming a chorus of these with other individuals in t h e same condition. Not only is the coughing annoying, but t h e uninterrupted conversation and continual buzz of voices is equally so. Imagine yourself facing a restive audience of this type, where a con-

CURRENT EVENTS* T h e b i g g e s t news item of l a s t week f o r a l a r g e p a r t of our t h i r s t y citizenry w a s t h a t P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt signed the bill legalizing 3.2 beer and wine. Now, a f t e r t h i r t e e n y e a r s of a r g u i n g , t h e a n t i - p r o h i b i tionists in the f o u r t e e n s t a t e s which allow the b e v e r a g e s , which m u s t be k e p t to a 3.2 w e i g h t and 4 volume p e r c e n t a g e , will h a v e t h e i r o p p o r t u n i t y to prove t h a t the new step will r e s u l t in g r e a t t a x c o n t r i b u t i o n s t o w a r d b a l a n c i n g our g o v e r n m e n t ' s budget. We'll soon find out w h e t h e r t h o s e who sayt h a t the t a x on legal alcoholic beve r a g e s will bring no additional revenue a r e entirely w r o n g . Statem e n t s as to j u s t w h a t will t a k e place a f t e r m i d n i g h t of April 6, when the bill goes into effect, are r a t h e r indefinite, but we m a y be s u r e of one thing, and t h a t is t h a t t h e old saloon and t h e whole era upon which it depended f o r its existence a r e gone f o r e v e r . It is expected t h a t a f t e r sale of alcoholic d r i n k s g e t u n d e r w a y , a long legal c o n t r o v e r s y c o n c e r n i n g t h e c o n s t i t u t i o n a l i t y of t h e law which will probably reach t h e sup r e m e c o u r t will follow. T h e s t a t u s of federal prisoners convicted u n d e r t h e old l a w s but who would not have been g u i l t y u n d e r the t e r m s of the new e r a has not been determined.

ASTUDENT SPEAKS From Here — Whence? T o d a y I stop a n d look back over a l m o s t f o u r y e a r s of college l i f e — of " e d u c a t i o n . " F o u r y e a r s a g o I said I w a n t e d to become a m i n i s t e r of t h e gospel — to help others. I mixed f r e e l y w i t h the people of my home town — I w a s one of them, and I s a w t h e i r problems, and a desire w a s roused in me to help t h e m . I w a s contented w i t h my lot in the small town of which 1 w a s a p a r t . 1 worked h a r d a n d I played happi-ly with each a n d all. I I could talk with t h e m a n d tell them of my problems, k n o w i n g a r e a d y and s y m p a t h e t i c e a r w a s list e n i n g , and I could listen to t h e i r joys a n d s o r r o w s in t h e same m a n ner.

e r a l e d u c a t i o n . T h e y h a v e given me a t a s t e of c u l t u r e , a n d a wider vision of life. T h e y h a v e given rise in m e to a new p h i l o s o p h y of life so d i f f e r e n t f r o m f o u r y e a r s ago. B u t t h e y h a v e m a d e of m e a social o u t c a s t f r o m m y home a n d f r i e n d s of old. They tell m e t h a t t h e y h a v e elevated me, b u t 1 laugh f o r I still am a social o u t c a s t . Howcan I go back to t h o s e people and t a l k w i t h them a b o u t t h e i r problems? H o w can I g a i n t h e i r confidence a g a i n and help t h e m ? T h e y look at m e askance, a n d with a bit of d r e a d , s a y i n g , " H e is a college

graduate." They tell me I am only s t a r t i n g , b u t h a s t h e p a t h no e n d ? It seems I m u s t go on a n d on, y e a r n i n g for h e i g h t s I know I can n e v e r reach. It h a s been said, "A little know-ledge is d a n g e r o u s , " a n d how t r u e . T h e y h a v e placed in me a potential c h a r g e of d i s s a t i s f a c t i o n . T h e y T h e n I expressed my desire to h a v e s h o w n me a few of t h e f u n help t h e m and all o t h e r s in t h e i r d a m e n t a l s in e v e r y line with not problems — social, religious, or enough in any one line to m a k e me w h a t n o t . My expression b r o u g h t proficient in it, a n d these few f u n f o r t h a t t e n t i o n from t h e few who d a m e n t a l s h a v e c r e a t e d a desire had been " e d u c a t e d . " T h e y told me for the p a r t i c u l a r s I know I can I'd h a v e to be e d u c a t e d . They sent never a t t a i n . When I lay on my me off with m a n y a " G o d s p e e d , " death bed I will sigh w e a r i l y , " O h , a n d now I h a v e become " e d u c a t e d . " if life w e r e only twice as long. I have been t a u g h t the s e c r e t s of Then I m i g h t possibly h a v e m a d e a G a l s w o r t h y , S h a k e s p e a r e , Milton s l i g h t d e n t in t h e w-i.-dem of the a n d m a n y o t h e r s . T h e y h a v e lec- w o r l d . " ' H a v e their e f l o r t s been reallyt u r e d to me on t h e b e a u t y of well m e a n t or nave t h e y m a d e a Chopin, W a g n e r , Mendelssohn, and fool of m e ? Are they in e a r n e s t as h a v e given me a potential desire to t h e y point a h e a d to g l e a m i n i g develop an a p p r e c i a t i o n of all t h e golden goals of s e l f - s a t i s f a c t i o n or a r t s . They have talked dogma and a r e t h e y s i t t i n g back slyly l a u g h belief and more and d i f f e r e n t doc- ing a t the success of t h e i r n e f a r i They t r i n e to me until my mind h a s be- ous s c h e m e to engulf m e ? told me t h a t when I w a s e d u c a t e d , come a blur of reaction and coun- o p p o r t u n i t y would be k n o c k i n g at t e r - r e a c t i o n l e a v i n g me in a doubt- my door continually, w i t h t h u n d e r ful s t a t e , f r o m which the p a t h s to ing d e m a n d s f o r a d m i t t a n c e , but 1 that opportunity's some definite s t a n d a r e so n u m e r - am a f r a i d knock, should t h e r e be one, will bo ous t h a t I cannot e n t e r on a n y one so feeble it will be d r o w n e d in the w i t h o u t f e e l i n g I m u s t be w r o n g — u p r o a r of b e w i l d e r m e n t a n d cona n d yet they tell me I can't choose s t e r n a t i o n s u r g i n g t h r o u g h my a middle r o u t e but m u s t t a k e one m i n d , r e s t l e s s f o r e v e r as t h e billows of the sea. of t h e e x t r e m e s . I h a v e delved into T h e world a r o u n d me, a s I s t a n d the lives of s t a t e s m e n , scientists, at t h e door of g r a d u a t i o n , is p a t r i o t s , m o n a r c h s , p r e s i d e n t s , a n d s w a m p e d in d e p r e s s i o n , d i s m a y , all tUe f a m o u s or notorious men of f e a r , p o v e r t y and f e a r of w-hat the o m i n o u s clouds of the f u t u r e holds h i s t ^ - y . I have been shown the se— a n d here I s t a n d at t h a t door — c r e t s of science, the intricacies of a victim of liberal e d u c a t i o n . Do 1 m a t h e m a t i c s , the p h a s e s of reli- 1 d e t r a c t f r o m m y s t a t u s of m a n gion, the p r o p e r t r e a t m e n t o f l 1 1 0 0 ^ t h e r e f o r e , if I ask w i t h a eg ri aa m • I| .^.g^b t t r e m o, r ^ of f e a r in m mm m na rr - in ,n f a c t t h e y hu a v e g.ven ? v, voice,

In G e r m a n y the r e i c h s t a g could do n o t h i n g but c o m p l y with y o u n g Adolph H i t l e r ' s d e m a n d f o r f o u r h e r e do f r o m here? y e a r s of dictatorial power. His dict u m w a s t h a t the r e i c h s t a g , once me w h a t t h e y g u a r a n t e e d — a lib-1 THE WANDERING JEW. a d j o u r n e d would be recalled only f r o m t i m e to time " t o be i n f o r m e d by the g o v e r n m e n t of its act s when t h e a s s e n t of the r e i c h s t a g is desirable." One of the first r e s u l t s of the f o u r y e a r s legal d i c t a t o r s h i p w a s action which, it is t h o u g h t , will i lead to t h e expulsion of J e w s f r o m 7 he Oldest and Largest State Bank in Ottawa County the c o u n t r y . T h a t t h i s policy will be a d e t r i m e n t a l one, is well illust r a t e d by the s t a t e m e n t of Dr. AlD r . Edw. D. Dimnent, P r e s i d e n t bert E i n s t e i n , w o r l d ' s f o r e m o s t scientist, t h a t he will m a k e Belgium D r . W y n a n d W i c h e r s , V i c e President F e b r u a r y 21st, at t h e F i r s t Re- his home for the r e m a i n d e r of his C. Vander Meulen, Cashier life. f o r m e d Church of Roseland, Chi-

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1933

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Alethea • • « T h e old radio hit, " H o w Do You Do," introduced us to t h e radio p r o g r a m , over S t a t i o n H O P E , given by the new girls March 10. A children's hour, g u i t a r duet, sermon on "Old M o t h e r H u b b a r d , " and a skit composed t h e p r o g r a m a f t e r which delicious r e f r e s h m e n t s were served. A p r o g r a m devoted to William Butler Yeats w a s given on March 17. Vocal selections were renderec by S. M a t s u n o b u and " T h e Lane of H e a r t ' s Desire" w a s reviewed by E. DenlJyl. A f t e r a n o t h e r week of exposure to w i n t r y blasts, it seemed fitting t h a t we should be given a S p rin g ionic. Dr. (^uack and his N u r s e pre ceded the skit, " D i a g n o s i s , " which was followed by t h e "Clinic," where the e n t i r e audience was cured. • • »

Delphi •

t

T h e Delphi L i t e r a r y Society had its r e g u l a r m e e t i n g F r i d a y night. March 24. The m e e t i n g w a s a unique one, being presented by t h e R u t h s ol the society—there a r c only eight of t h e m , by the way. The devotions were in c h a r g e of R u t h Mulder, who read an a p p r o p r i a t e portion in the Book of Ruth. T h e singing was led by Ruth Meengs. Then R u t h Dekker read a p a p e r on the derivation of the n a m e Rutii which was followed by a g r o u p uf popular s o n g s i n t e r p r e t e d by t h e Ruths Mulder and F i s h e r . R u t h Burkett read a clever p a p e r on c h a r a c t e r sketches on t h e v a r i o u s R u t h s ; Ruth Van Oss played a g r o u p of piano n u m b e r s , and the final n u m b e r was a very much a p p r e c i a t e d skit of an i n t r i g u i n g c r y s t a l - g a z e r who foretold very practically the f u t u r e s of our Ruths.

» * * Dorian

Maid from the raisin box, Butterick pattern No. 4891, and even "When it Pours" was there. "Time to Retire" came, too. L a s t F r i d a y a clever " T r a i n " prog r a m w a s given by Sybls Ketel, De U a a n , Vis, and Vander Meulen. Two pieces of coal, smouldering because of the intense h e a t on the s a n d s of an A f r i c a n desert, had a most i n t e r e s t i n g c h a t . T h e "Sib Special' was m a d e m or e secure because of the good " R a i l s , " and oh, w h a t " S c e n e r y ! " Sybl Vis might define "Caboose" f o r you if you would j u s t ask her. T o m o r r o w a f t e r n o o n the Sibswill m e e t f o r tea b e f o r e leaving for S p r i n g vacation. •

Sorosis • « •

g r a m with an excellent diagnosis of the " P h i l o s o p h y of W o r d s w o r t h " a s derived f r o m original Greek philosophies. Leon W i n s t r o m conI • • P • • • • • • B 1 • • I • tinued t h e p r o g r a m with a bit of humor on the " T r i b u l a t i o n s of a Just Jasper F r e s h m a n Lab A s s i s t a n t . " A t the conclusion of the p a p e r , "Chief I alk-Lot-Do-Little" Joeckel, one of This is the result of w r i t i n g an the culprits or s u b j e c t s of Win- article f o r the Hope College Ans t r o m ' s discourse, coyly r e m a r k e d , somewhat a la Munchausen, " F r i g - chor the m o r n i n g a f t e r the night idare C h a r l e y ? " before. Ringenoldus concluded the eveSo, begging your pardon in adning with a dissertation on the wanderings, history, valuability. vance, here goes. and eccentricities of the lost nation, t le Yes, I r e p e a t it, b e g g i n g your * 1 I s r a . e l i t e s . The p a p e r w a s long and " R i n g " was freely p e r s p i r i n g pardon in advance, they broke the a t the conclusion. Denominationalism ran so r a m p a n t t h r o u g h o u t the mould, but you are the model, in number t h a t " R i n g , " at its conclu- s p r i n g a young m a n ' s f a n c y t u r n s sion, w i p i n g the drops of w a t e r f r o m his brow, and looking at the to love—I think you're r i g h t . Coach moisture on his hand ejaculated, i 11 inga. Ah, love, thou a r t the sweet Gee, look at the P r e s b y t e r i a n s ! " , , r , , n. u. c m y s t e r y of life! Oh, \ e a h ! Says

For Goodness Sakes

you! " I t ' s t o a s t e d . " "A s o f t touch A t the c h a r m i n g home of Mrs. Fraternal Harold McLean the Sorosis alum— a tender clasp — smooth white nae e n t e r t a i n e d t h e p r e s e n t chapThe F r a t e r n a l m e e t i n g of Fri- hands awaken romance." Annuuncet e r last !• riday evening. day, F e b r u a r y 24. opened with a m e n t : "College Girls in One-Ix-g A f t e r a few g r a c i o u s words of u s i n g song service led by F r a t e r Test Cut Down Stocking Runs welcome by Mrs. Voemans, the al- Tysse. T o - ' . " W h a t a whale of a difTerumnae president, Arloa Van I'curThe f i r s t n u m b e r on the prosum, the president, introduced the g r a m was "President Roo.' evelt and ence a few cents make. N a t u r e in lifteen new Sorosites. A trio then His J o b , " by F r a t e r Wolterink. It the raw is seldom mild. Yes, it was was an excellent p a p e r and com- the schooner Superfluous t h a t sails a n g several songs. A f t e r this, pletely covered t h e s u b j e c t . ed the balmy sea. The c a p t a i n took everybody played j i g - s a w puzzles, Humor w a s supplied by F r a t e r his d a u g h t e r f o r a little c o m p a n y ; c h a n g i n g tables f r o m time to time Te Roller, yMerely Mermaids." and what a girl was she! Oh boy, Velde so as to become b e t t e r acquainted. , . F r a t e r Vander • "'luci y C l u e with U I U I the Uie | vou should have been with me. Delicious r e f r e s h m e n t s w e r e ) aid of F r a t e r Van Dommelen. p r e - | . sented a very novel and interestHave you heard the latest news? served later in the evening. ing musical number. It w a s a play All about t h e c a m p u s of Elinore in three acts with the piano finishPierrepont? Poor Herby "Dew ing out the plot. Drop" M a r s i l j e . f o r she c a n ' t go " W h a t We Do," a serious pato the Knickerbocker Depression per by F r a t e r Visscher. finished :he p r o g r a m . It was the second P a r l y . You should see Ben T i m m e r , of a se: ies of papers on life in gen- H e r b y Boy, as he w a s the cause et al, and it was a very good numin g e t t i n g h e r into this u n f o r t u n a t e Addison ber. .situation. Yes, you a r e my right A f t e r a short business meeting » -p » h a n d , but I must not let my right The m e e t i n g of March 24 of the the boys a d j o u r n e d to K e e f e r ' s for o f f i c e r s ' t r e a t . hand know w h a t my left hand is Addison society w a s called to order The r e s u l t s of elections for the doing. As boys we acted like boys, at 7:30 o'clock by Vice President spring t e r m a r e : now that we have become College Hicks. A f t e r a lively song service President. F r a t e r G. Rottschaeled by John E n g l e s m a n and accomMen we mu.-t love like College Men. panied by Gerard Gailard, a talent- fer; vice president. F r a t e r G. AlexBig defenseless schooners of beer, ed visitor, and p r a y e r by Wcersma. a n d e r ; s e c r e t a r y . F r a t e r M. Van the Addisons e n j o y e d a literary Leeuwen; j a n i t o r s , F r a t e r Busch and my open mouth flying f r o m one p r o g r a m , the subject of which w a s and F r a t e r T i m m e r . to a n o t h e r like a butterfly a m o n g • « • typical short s t o r y w r i t e r s . The flowers. Yes, the dog's b r e a t h was first n u m b e r was "Galsworthy, a Knickerbocker like opening the kitchen door of a S h o r t S t o r y W r i t e r of EngJand's hyde room in the t a n n e r y on a hot * * * Social Problems," by Ken. Hicks. At t h e i r last meeting the Kricks u m m e r night. Wilbur Steele, a "Typical American Short S t o r y W r i t e r , " was given by bockers had the pleasure of listenNew p a r a g r a p h ! Dancing with Vergil Bradley. J u d g i n g by Abe ing to Paul Klein read his very N o r m a n ' s h u m o r number, we're i n t e r e s t i n g paper, which he en- you was like floating on a pink sure S h a k e s p e a r e would h a v e titled " T h e World on F i r e . " His cloud above an ocean of bliss. Why achieved g r e a t e r f a m e due to his paper and Earl Vander Poel'r, cur- can't men wear linens, silks or c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n of King's fools if rent e v e n t s p a p e r both dealt with other s u m m e r - w e i g h t f a b r i c s ? Rehe had known Abie. Henry Engles- international problems and threatman, accompanied by G e r a r d Gail- ened to turn the m e e t i n g into an member t h e pores, f o r they are alard, s a n g " M o r n i n g , " and "Roses international peace conference. ways with us. Have you seen how of Picardy." Ihe h u m o r for the evening was h a p p y Marie Verduin has been the At t h e election of officers the supplied in a very subtle manner past few d a y s ? T h a t All-American following were chosen: by William Heyns and J a c k Van- smile never f a d e s from view. If P r e s i d e n t — A b r a h a m Norman. der Meulen. accompanied by Marc you have seen her, you m u s t have Vice P r e s i d e n t — F r a n k l i n Deitz. Brouwer. t h r o u g h their rendition S ec r e t a r y—Gerald H ee rs ma. seen a tall young fellow within of popular music. The critic of T re as u re r—J o h n Englesman. calling distance. Folks, m a y I now Keeper of Archives — Gerrit critics f o r the evening was Lloyd C h a p m a n . take the t i m e to introduce A l u m n u s Reintjes. Following the more amusing Marvin Meengs. G r e a t e r joy hath G r a t u s Alberts was given, due to t h a t corruption in politics known part of the meeting the Knicks no woman, than when a young a s the "spoils system"" the honor- turned to weightier t h i n g s and man, with whom they a r e willing proceeded to elect o f f i c e r s for thi able office of custodian. >pring t e r m . H e r b e r t Marsilje was to play ball, comes to town. " W h e n chosen to guide the Knickerbocker an electric c u r r e n t r u n s through "Ship of S t a t e " f o r the next three a wire, it makes the lamps glow. * m * months as their president, and With the coming of s p r i n g the vice p r e s c i e n t to assist him. Llo\d My eyes a r e like the lamps when Cosmos took it upon themselves C h a p m a n was elected to serve as a thought of you r u n s through me." to hold their a n n u a l s p r i n g elec- secretary. tions F r i d a y evening. With the Sleuths — shadows — ah. how This past Sunday. March 2G. t h e ! belief t h a t no p r o g r a m could fit Knickerbockers e n t e r t a i n e d then the old detective agency h a s been in with the s e t t i n g of e l i d i n g a lady f r i e n d s in the Knickerboek-i b e a r i n g down on its labors recentnew president, the e n t i r e m e e t i n g , p r o f , a n ( ! M|.s Wtlmer.ly! ( S p r i n g ' s well on the way!) was t a ke n up with this nnpor t a nt i ) o n ( ) I ( . ( j the occasion by their presCollege halls are cluttered full busincs; ence and through the professor's The new president or (new deal), wit the guests w e r e kept laughing of u n d e r s t a n d i n g smiles; you can't is Don Koeppe; vice president. most of the time. t r a v e r s e t h e c a m p u s without stumLester S e r i e r ; the new secretary Tomorrow night the Knicks will bling over m a n y a cooing couple; is a basket ball p l a y e r by the n a m e again e n t e r t a i n their lady friends ami ihe W e l m e r s - H a r r i s romance of S t e f f e n s . and the new house at t h e i r f i r s t s p r i n g p a r t y . is coming to a h e a d ! B u t t h a t , as m a n a g e r is Marve Kruizenga. who will balance the budget. Dave Lehman h a p p e n s to be the new ianitor. but not t h r o u g h a m a t t e r of choice. Following the elections the new •idministration s a w t h e i r duty and did it noble—meaning that t r e a t s were served.

On March 1U a Medicinal Prog r a m was offered o p e n i n g with medicine f r o m the S c r i p t u r e s by 1). Van P e u r s e m . T h e medicinal n e w s and h a p p e n i n g s in the scientific field were given by 1). Brink. A musical n u m b e r entitled " S y m p t o m s " was rendered — in its pathetic n a t u r e — b y D. Van Peursem. T h e n followed a very inclusive p a p e r entitled "Tonic f o r Enlighte n m e n t , " t r a c i n g the development of the work in the medicinal field, by 1). At w a t e r . The last number w a s a skit, " S p e a k i n g of Operations," rendered in t w o p a r t s — the Diagnosis and the Operation. Dorians Brink, Robinson and Van Zommeren were the p a r t i c i p a n t s . 'I he Eve of St. P a t r i c k ' s day was spent by the Dorians at the home of J e a n W r i g h t , at S a u g a t u c k . A s h o r t p r o g r a m was given. Irish songs were sung, a n u m b e r entitled " S t . P a t r i c k " w a s given by 1). F u r beck. a reading by D. Van Lente, and tiie Sea Scouts g a v e " S u r p r i s e in Mi-lody." E l a b o r a t e r e f r e s h m e n t s were served, and needless to say, enjoyed by all. T h e n followed g a m e s f o r which p r i z e s were offered. Jiw Saw puzzles were in vogue the r e m a i n d e r of the evening. A s p r i n g p r o g r a m w a s given on March 24. A p a p e r , " G a r d e n e r * * * S p r i n g , " w a s read by D. Dick. D. Emersonian F u r b e e k and Kool f u r n i s h e d a mu* • * Depression d i n n e r s being the orsical number, and a humorous der of the day, the boys of Phi p a p e r was read by D. Helmboldt. Tau Nu g a t h e r e d a r o u n d the f e s tive board on March 17, at EmersoSibylline nian Hall to p a r t a k e of meat loaf, et cetera, topped off with delicious F r i d a y , March 17, the Sibs had cups of Veldman's original d r i p t h e i r a n n u a l St. P a t r i c k ' s p a r t y at coffee. The a n n u a l " S p r i n g Election F e e d " is being planned f o r Lois Ketel's home. A delicious dinT h u r s d a y , March 30, to conclude ner was served a s soon as all the the w i n t e r t e r m . Because President Veldman w a s " a d v e r t i s e m e n t s " a r r i v e d . Little Bo Peep l e f t the a m m o n i a bottle attending a National Conference on Ways and Means of the RO.S.C.. f o r t h a t one evening, and two p a i r s Richard "Plato" Evenhuis presided of Campbell's t w i n s had their at the last meeting on Friday bowls r e a d y f o r soup. The Sun night. A1 Schfiiling opened the pro-

Cosmos

the j a n i t o r r e m a r k e d a f t e r sweepclub called "No Man's Land," and ing the bottom step, is a n o t h e r intend t o t a k e up the study of story. P. A. Application for memberships, And w h a t a s t o r y ! ! Boys and please communicate with t h e new girls, shall I tell you the t r u e story president, the girl in the little of one of the sweetest romances (shiny) blue coat. in the h i s t o r y of Hope? Scandal—Wilhelm Haysom, f r o m William was t a l l ; he w a s mascuCatskill, N. Y., h a s confided to one line (believe it or n o t ) ; and he of his feminine a d m i r e r s t h a t he was a g a y romance. He was scanintends to become a Greek p r o f e s ning the campus one day when his sor, and take P r o f essor Welmers' eye alighted on a demure little lass, and t h e r e it perched. P o o r child! place a t H o p e ! A h me — t h e WelShe couldn't help it — s h e didn't mers family seems to be coming to flirt or a n y t h i n g — h o n e s t l y ! But the f r o n t . anyone who came near Bill a t t h a t time could hear him m u r m u r i n t r softly:

Voorhees Hall is being invaded by t h a t handsome b r u t e , H e r m i e Van Ark. E e n y — meeny — miney How " H e a r the mellow wedding bells, — mo — who'll be next? suspensive. Golden bells! H a i g and P i e r r p o n t are c o n f r o n t , W h a t a world of h a p p i n e s s their ed with an a b s o r b i n g problem. memory f o r t e l l s ! " Why does everyone ask f o r dates W asn t t h a t just too coy f o r as soon as one get a " c a m p u s ? " words, boys and girls? He even S p i i n g vacation is only q u a r a n recited it before Dr. N y k e r k ' s tine time, f o r keeping s p r i n g fever speech class — a n d when he finishfrom the profs. ed, t h e r e was a t e a r in every eye. Mrs. Hinga m u s t be g e t t i n g One snowy evening, William got the car f o r a date. The next day house-cleaning fever. The good al the table he confided to the fam- professor was quite recently seen ily t h a t he hadn't needed a heater down town, b u s t l i n g t h r o u g h the evening! T s k ! ( J u s t ask our crowd, j a u n t i l y w a v i n g a b r a n d hero if t h a t isn't perfectly t r u e ) . new mop. But come, come, we a r e g e t t i n g s e n t i m e n t a l ! T h e r e are o t h e r topics of the day.

Au revoir!

S e \ e r a l girls from several socieFor ties got together in a certain society room (How's t h a t f o r illiteraT E N N I S RACKET tion ? ) I" riday a f t e r " m e e t i n g s , " and took down their h a i r and had RESTRINGING a good cry. Reason: Nobody loved em a n y w a y , enough to ask them f o r dates. They've f o r m e d a new we have different Grades of Gut and give first class workmanship.

Jos. Borgman, M a n a g e r

Athletic Goods

P h o n e 5442

MODEL LAUNDRY

The Best in Everything

" T h e Soft Water Laund^y,,

W e t W a s h , R o u g h Dry Finished W o r k Holland,

Michigan

SUPERIOR 206 River Avenue

THE TULIP Just wonderful Food at wonderful prices

Special Breakfasts 1 5 c , 2 0 c , 2 5 c 214 College Ave.

Holland, Mich.

D. J. DuSAAR 10 East 8th St. O u r B u s i n e s s is K O D A K F I N I S H I N G a n d w e k n o w o u r j o b . S p e c i a l S e r v i c e T w i c e a D a y . W o r k l e f t before 10 a. m . is r e a d y at 5 p . m . s h a r p . W o r k left d u r i n g t h e b a l a n c e of the day is r e a d y b e f o r e y o u go t o classes t h e n e x t day.

KODAKS

GIFTS

Attention Students!

We have moved to 27 W. 8th St. Next to Keefer's Restaurant Please come and see our new compact Shoe Store. Prices with quality to fit your purse..

BORR'S BOOTERY

Boys! Let's Go to See the New 5c & 10c SANDWICH SHOPPE W e s e r v e d e l i c i o u s s a n d w i c h e s , H o m e m a d e Pies, H a m b u r g e r , Fried in Butter.

CENTRAL MARKET MOLENAAR & DE GOED A Fine Place to Buy Food, Meats and Groceries 46 East 8th Street

27 West 8th Street iininHstiuiHHiiiiziinHzHiiiiiiHnS

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HOPE COLLEGE ANCHOR

COSMOS ARE

INTERFRATERNITY

B. B. Captaincy Beat Fraters Vander Velde Is Given To In Close And Key Will Go To Andy Dalman Thrilling Game High-Point Man SCHOLAR-ATHLETE P U T IN L A S T - Q U A R T E R R A L L Y S E N I O R WILL RECEIVE AWARD T O •WIN BY 19-16 FROM A L U M N U S SCORE By v i r t u e of t h e i r 19 to 10 win o v e r t h e F r a t e r n a l s M o n d a y even i n g a t C a r n e g i e g y m t h e Cosmop o l i t a n b a s k e t ball t e a m r e t a i n e d t h e c h a m p i o n s h i p of the I n t e r f r a ternity league. T h e g a m e w a s h a r d f o u g h t the

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Dr.

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Velde, a l u m n u s of t h e college, p r e s e n t s a Gold Key to t h e b e s t alla r o u n d s e n i o r s c h o l a r - a t h l e t e on the campus. There are two symbols on t n i s key, a b u r n i n g torch

to r e p r e s e n t s c h o l a r s h i p , a n d a e n t i r e w a y , n e i t h e r t e a m at a n y w i n g e d foot to r e p r e s e n t a t h l e t i c s . time holding a s u b s t a n t i a l lead. In o r d e r to q u a l i f y l o r t h i s key However, the d e f e n d i n g c h a m p s a m a n m u s t win t h r e e m a j o r l e t t e r s p u t on t h e i r usual last-cjuai tei d u r i n g his c o lle g e c a r e t r . Three i ally to c h a n g e t h e 13 t o 11 s c o r e d i f f e r e n t f i e l d s a r e t a k e n into cona g a i n s t t h e m into v i c t o r y . T h e two s i d e r a t i o n f o r ftiis a w a r d -lO pc-i t e a m s b a t t l e d evenly d u r i n g t h e c e n t f o r a t h l e t i c a b i l i t y ; 40 per f i r s t q u a r t e r to a G-all score, but cent f o r s c h o l a r s h i p , a n d 20 per t h e C o s m o s o b t a i n e d a slim 9 to 7 cent c a m p u s a c t i v i t i e s . In r e g a r d lead d u r i n g t h e next s t a n z a . to a i h l c t i c a b i l i t y 2 p o i n t s a r e givIn t h e closing m i n u t e s of play en f o r each ' T P or n u m e r a l s e a r n e d J i m W i e g e r i n k m a d e a foul s h o t while 1 point is g i v e n f o r a m a n w hi c h w a s followed by a field goal b e i n g on t h e s q u a d , b u t t a i l i n g to to p u t t h e g a m e on ice. T h e Wie- e a r n his " H " or n u m e r a l . In reg e r i n k b r o t h e r s led t h e C o s m o s in g a r d t o s c h o l a r s h i p , 2 p o i n t s a r e s c o r i n g as well as p l a y i n g nice given t o r each A and 1 point f o r floor g a m e s , G e r r i t c o u n t i n g for 9 e a c h B e a r n e d in c l a s s e s . R e g a r d p o i n t s , and J i m g a r n e r i n g , 6 . Van ing t h e c a m p u s a c t i v i t i e s , 1 point K o l k e n looked best for t h e F r a t e r s is g i v e n f o r e a c h of t h e followw i t h 10 p o i n t s . ing; T h e s e m i n a r y in t h e f i r s t g a m e C l a s s p r e s i d e n t , pre. i d e m of H pulled a g a m e o u t of t h e f i r e w i t h club, c a p t a i n of a n y a t h l e t i c t e a m , t h e K n i c k e r b o c k e r s in an o v e r t i m e m e m b e r ef I n t e r f r a l e r n i t y council, p e r i o d . T h e f i n a l score w a s 22 to Blue Key, d e b a t e squad, chapel 17. M u y s k e n s and Z w e m e r led choir, glee elub, s t u d e n t council, t h e i r t e a m s w i t h 10 a n d 8 points, board and c o n t r o l of a t h l e t i c s , colrespectively. C o s m o s (19) J. Wiekerink, F Neckers, F G. W i e g e r i n k , C R. K r u i z i n g a M. K r u i z i n g a , G De J o n g e , G Totals F r a t e r s (16) Damson, F. Van K o l k e n , F . Albers D e c k e r , C. V a n d e n Bell J a p i n g a . G. S l a g h , (J

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school, nor is a n y c r e d i t g r a n t e d for o f f i c e s held in l i t e r a r y societies. W e a r e v e r y g r a t e f u l to Dr. Vander Velde f o r m a k i n g t h i s an annual a w a r d . It is r u m o r e d t h a t a t h l e t e ' s m a r k s a r e u s u a l l y lower t h a n the a v e r a g e run of s t u d e n t s . T h i s is f a r f r o m t r u e , f o r o u r a t h lete's m a r k s a r e f a r a b o v e ihe av-

erage. Dr. V a n d e r Velde is a t t e m p t i n g to r a i s e a t h l e t e s ' m a r k s 10 6 5 Totals by o f f e r i n g this a w a r d . It is a Summary: 1st 2nd 3rd •ah f i n e s p i r i t of c o - o p e r a t i o n mani19 f e s t e d by o u r a l u m n i who a r e 11 9 G Cosmos 1G really i n t e r e s t e d in t h e w e l f a r e of 13 i G Frater t h e school. T h i s a w a r d will not —olie m a d " until t h e n i g h t of g r a d u ADDISONS HONOR ation. BIRTHDAY OF ST. PATRICK SENIORS WILL PRESENT ( C o n t i n u e d f r o m P a g e One) ( L A S S P L A Y IN A P R I L with a reading entitled. "Socray Setting a Hen." The personal touch w i t h which he p o r t r a y e d t h i s homely scene l e a v e s us in no doubt of his e x p e r i e n c e in and c o n s e q u e n t s y m p a t h y w i t h p o s t - n u p t i a l dist u r b a n c e s . T h i s w a s followed by a " T o a s t to t h e I r i s h " by Gerald H e e r s m a . No doubt a n y Irish elem e n t in t h e a u d i e n c e seethed and w a s soothed in t u r n at each bland i s h m e n t and derision a s Irish q u a l i t i e s w e r e called t o o u r a t t e n tion. In t h e p e r s o n of " U n c l e Alfalfa," John Englesman portrayed very amusingly the more laughable I r i s h q u a l i t i e s ; and h e r e , too, one m i g h t d r a w a conclusion. Rev. Mart i n s p o k e a b o u t the life of St. P a t rick, w h o t h e n f o r t h e first t i m e t o m a n y of us, b e c a m e an a c t u a l person rather than merely a name f o r a holiday. R i d i n g on t h e c r e s t of t h e p r o g r a m with g r a c e and c h a r m w a s a p i a n o solo composed of t h r e e Irish melodies, " D r i n k t o Me O n l y w i t h T h i n e E y e s , " " M y Wild I r i s h R o s e , " and " W h e n Irish E y e s A r e S m i l i n g , " p l a y e d by J o h n Cotts. The formal program w a s followed by a music g u e s s i n g c o n t e s t in which John Cotts fused n i n e t e e n popular melodies i n t o a v e r y symphonic medley. Then, j u s t a s the ancient philosopher turned t h e reve l i n g court of D i o n y s i u s into a t h o u g h t f u l group of philosophers d r a w i n g geoemtric figures on the floor, the lords and ladies of the Addison party were transformed into philosophers a t t e m p t i n g to adj u s t the geometric figures of jigs a w puzzles (but on the t a b l e s ) . However, t h e Platonic bent g a v e w a y to the Epicurean at the servi n g of r e f r e s h m e n t s .

( C o n t i n u e d f r o m P a g e One) you've h e a r d a b o u t . I r v i n g D i c k e r , and Louise K i e f t , a s .Mr. and Mrs. M a r c h , f o r m a p e r f e c t p i c t u r e of t h e fond p a r e n t s w h o a r e s y m p a t h e t i c a l l y i n t e r e s t e d in t h e i r child r e n , and u n d e r s t a n d i n g l y intere s t e d in ea' h o t h e r . T h e r e s e r v e of M e g plus Aunt March e n s n a r e the diffident John Brooke, in the p e r s o n of B r u c e Van L e e u w e n . H e r b M a r s i l j e as Mr. Bhaer adds a quietly humorous touch, a s t h e e c c e n t r i c p r o f e s s o r with a g e r m a n a c c e n t , and you'll s m i l e at his old f a s h i o n e d c o u r t i n g of t h e s t o r m y J o . J i m Van Vessem. as Mr. L a u r e n c e , b e c o m e s t h e role of a dignified c o u r t l y old m a n , and J o h n M u i l e n b e r g , as L a u r i e , his g r a n d s o n , p l a y s well t h e role of the d a s h i n g , v i v a c i o u s college y o u t h . If y o u ' r e r o m a n t i c a l l y inclined, behold — t h r e e love a f f a i r s , t o arr e s t your i n t e r e s t . If y o u ' r e emot i o n a l l y h i g h - s t r u n g a n d would like a good cry, you'll h a v e y o u r opport u n i t y . If y o u ' r e l o o k i n g f o r t h e h u m o r o u s , you'll be h i l a r i o u s l y satisfied, f o r t h e a n t h i t h e s i s of c h a r a c t e r , coupled w i t h c l e v e r convers a t i o n and i n c o n g r u o u s incident? will t a k e c a r e of t h a t . If w h a t you w a n t is a c t i o n , you'll not be disa p p o i n t e d . T h e c a s t , u n d e r Miss P a y n e , is w o r k i n g h a r d to m a k e a s u c c e s s of t h i s w i d e l y recognized p l a y a n d e v e r y i n d i c a t i o n p o i n t s to a delightful entertainment for the audiences.

The

WEATHER-COCK

The season for a t h l e t i c s of Hope c o l l e g e h a s ended for anothHONOR FALLS TO JUNIOR. e r y e a r . T h e only t h i n g to do is to VETERAN OF TWO YEARS' s t a r t thinking about our t e a m s for EXPERIENCE n e x t y e a r . M a n y a r t i c l e s a r e now appearing in local newspapers I t is t h e c u s t o m , a f t e r t h e com- a b o u t t h e p a s t b a s k e t ball s e a s o n . pletion of each s e a s o n of a t h l e t i c s A f e w c l i p p i n g s f r o m t h e D e t r o i t F r e e P r e s s s u m m a r i z e s all. H e r e to elect an h o n o r a r y c a p t a i n of a r e a f e w of t h e high l i g h t s f r o m the team. these articles: W i t h b a s k e t ball season over "It is d o u b t f u l if a n y a t h l e t e Andrew John Dalman h a s been in the M. I. A. A. h a s t u r n e d in a s o u t s t a n d i n g a list of p e r f o r m a n c e s chosen a s t h e h o n o r a r y c a p t a i n f o r as N o r m a n B o r t o n of A l m a college t h e s e a s o n of 1932-33. T h e r e be- h a s c o m p i l e d , a t l e a s t n o t in m o r e ing no S e n i o r s on t h e s q u a d , the 1 r e c e n t s e a s o n s . In f o o t b a l l , bask e t ball a n d t r a c k he h a s v i r t u a l l y h o n o r fell t o a J u n i o r . " A n d y " is a v e t e r a n of two been in c l a s s by h i m s e l f . A l m a ' s t e a m s h a v e been molded about y e a r s ' e x p e r i e n c e , h a v i n g played him. In b a s k e t ball B o r t o n was his S o p h o m o r e y e a r as. a r e g u l a r t w o y e a r s t h e choice f o r f o r w a r d . guaid. He- s a w p l e n t y of action He w a s al;:o t h e best s c o r e r in the t h i s y e a r a s well, a l t e r n a t i n g a t the c o n f e r e n c e . In t r a c k ne i a n k s with the best a i l - a r o u n d a t h ' e t e s in cong u a r d position w i t h B o n n e t t e and ference history. L a s t s p r i n g he Van Z a n d e n . " A n d y " h a s a n o t h e r b r o k e t h e r e c o r d in t h e discus by y e a r of c o m p e t i t i o n a n d is r a t e d m o r e t h a n 9 f e e t , t o s s i n g t h e plathighly in the c o n f e r e n c e as a t e r 132 f e e l , 7 inches. H e a l s o set a new m a r k in the j a v e l i n t h r o w . guard. Borton s t a n d s six f e e t a n d w e i g h s W i t h t w o y e a r s of e x p e r i e n c e lh() p o u n d s . " behind h i m , we a r e e x p e c t i n g g r e a t " S o m e a t h l e t e s s h u n old No. 1.?. things from "Andy" next y e a r . But not t h e t w o N o r m a n s — K a n e of O l i v e t a n d Borton of A l m a . In Congratulations, "Andy"! f a c t t h e y call it lucky. A f t e r w e a r o ing Ihe " 1 3 " ('ii t h e i r b a s k e t ball ; ; ;>pni j o s j o ' i • ozi.ui s u i t s all s e a s o n , K a n e a n d B o r t o n Aqooq oqi pjoq )| |[|A\ .10 d i q su o u i c a m e t h r o u g h with f l y i n g colors - u i B i p O I ^ N O O O I N P F O Q S S W J O . U I O A to win f o r w a r d p o s t s on t h e a n n u a l I1!AV j o Ai:p SMIJI . I O J pozi all-M. I. A. A. q u i n t e t . It w a s the second a w a r d f o r B o r t o n a s senior, -uuJrt.io s i n u o j .inoX "joa ' u o i u q s o . i j and t h e f n ^ t f o r K a n e , a j u n i o r so.'.ouioqdog 'b-ioiunf 'saoiuog i from Detroit." • S I U O U I O 3 U B . I . I B [ i n n ; .IOJ Much t i m e is b e i n g t a k e n f o r j o i p u v oqi puu sp.iuoq ui-jonnq oqi the p r e p a r a t i o n of t r a c k t e a m s in Track this year -ojup -lonq u "JB opuui 0(i [[X.w the c o n f e r e n c e . will not be much b e c a u s e of the SIIBJOP puu S U B [ d I^UIJ -uoou.io well-known depression. On the -1JC 01{J u | .I01U[ diqsuoiduiGiio oao[ t r a ' k t e a m s one is a b l e to f i n d -|oo o q i . I O J I O O U I 111A\ soiunrf o.w; m a n y a t h l e t e s of o t h e r t e a m s . T h e osoqi j o s.iouujAV oqi uoqi '.poiu t r a c k c o a c h e s u s u a l l y do not allow t h e i r m e n to go o u t f o r football o) suiuoi osoqi 'oiuii B u.tttup for f e a r of i n j u r i e s , b u t m a n y of OA\] ' i ^ q ui ; n d oq \\\\\ s a s s B p .moj t h e m avoid t h i s r e s t r i c t i o n in s o m e oqi j o SDUIBU o q j , •sauiua j o o p u i ui w a y . You m i g h t be i n t e r e s t e d to know UOOU.IDIJU oq; j o os.inoo o q ; iiui t h a t when this information was -.inp loom (11A\ s o s s u p . m o j oqj^ received f r o m Mr. H i n g a a cer' UOOU.IO] J B tain y o u n g fellow by t h e n a m e of o q i ui JJO un.t oq oi luoiUBU.moi " P r i m e " S c h o l t e n w a s v ? r y a n x i o u s .loopu; SbBp-.iaiuj U B . I O J ABAV .iop to go a l o n g to t h e h o u s e of the coach w i t h t h e w r i t e r of t h i s a r t i - u n A\OU O.IB S U B I J 'UOOU.IOJJB o q ; cle. H e b e g g e d a n d b e g g e d until J O s o i i j A i p u oqi O . I B O 3 B D siqi uo ne w a s f i n a l l y a l l o w e d to go. He UL p O ) S O . L O H I I 1 S O U 1 O J B 0AV I B Q J F T ran mo. t of t h e w a y . W e w o n d e r T o his d i s a p p o i n t m e n t the ••jonbuBtf o ^ o i j o j - H B o q ; w h y ? q v i o j auuiq \\\.\\ auiuaAO o q ; opq-w coach a n d f a m i l y a n d ( a h e m ) the college s t u d e n t w e r e f o u n d e a t i n g , sndiuBD o q ; dn a u i u B O p ui ; u a d s oq t h u s no i n t e r r u p t i o n w a s o c c u r r e d . [11AV 2 J U I U . I O U I o q x "ABD OAOIIOJ-HB Was he m a d ? He did not run S B UAVOU>| o q I [ I AV U O I ; B O B A I J U U D ^ home. Well, H a r v e y ( t h a i is his f i r s t n a m e ) , h a s m a d e a good a s i o | j B A'epsoiipo\\ PUODOS oqj, s i s t a n t m a n a g e r t h i s y e a r and he •JUOA'.IOAO ; s a should be g i v e n a v o t e of t h a n k s . -.m;ui ppioqs R , p | ; . I B s i q x pOAOod Also C a r r o l l N o i l i n did an exceptional p h c c of w o r k as m a n a g e r A B AV B O^ ;.UOP AVO^ •U.\VO[) OP:S of t h e s q u a d . T h e m a n a g e r s re-dn ;; ;nd o.vv JI s i q ; puo.i ppio.vv ceive little c r e d i t , b u t t h e y do much work. n o X A V o u > i o.vv ; n y -ABP-II^BCJ [ n u n It is a c u s t o m t h a t t h e a t h l e t i c a w a r d s be given a t t h e all-college jou i Ab([ s . i o o j n - i d v ; « H ; C 1I b a n q u e t . T h i s will a l s o occur this year. o J.>CVJ.H(),nvT Y MEN AND WOMEN ELECT OFFICERS DEBATE SEASON FOR C O M I N G TERM IS C L I M A X E D ( C o n t i n u e d f r o m P a g e One) BY V I C T O R Y f o l l o w i n g a s o f f i c e r s f o r t h e coming t e r m : P r e s i d e n t , G e r t r u d e HolC o n t i n u e d f r o m P a g e One) | l e m a n ; vice p r e s i d e n t , Lois D e P r e e ; s e c r e t a r y , Lois K e t e l ; t r e a s u r e r , to m e e t C a l v i n ' s n e g a t i v e t e a m . T h e M a r i e V e r d u i n . T h e p r e s i d e n t ' s new d e b a t e w a s held b e f o r e t h e m e n ' s c a b i n e t is: B e a t r i c e V i s s e r , m e m f o r u m of t h e L a g r a v e A v e n u e b e r s h i p ; M a r i a n Boot, gospel t e a m ; Christian Reformed Church. This Julia Walvoord, social; Sally Sterken, p u b l i c i t y ; G e r t r u d e V a n P e u r t i m e David De W i t t and J o e E s t h e r s e m , m u s i c ; E l i z a b e t h G o e h n e r , sow e r e t h e local m e n w h o s o u g h t cial s e r v i c e ; S e n a R e n s i n k , p e r s o n a l h o n o r s f o r H o p e . A l t h o u g h no critic- w o r k ; D o r o t h e a V a n S a u n , world decision w a s g i v e n a f t e r t h e d e b a t e f e l l o w s h i p . the c o n t e s t w a s f o u g h t on even terms throughout the debate. C o m p l i m t n t s of T h u s Hope closes its schedule with five v i c t o r i e s a n d t h r e e def e a t s . T h e local m e n w o n victories o v e r Calvin, M i c h i g a n S t a t e College, D e t r o i t C i t y College, A l m a , and A d r i a n College. Hope s u r r e n d e r e d t o t h e s u p e r i o r a t t a c k s of K a l a m a z o o , M i c h i g a n S t a t e and ' ' D i c k " the S h o e D o c t o r Albion Colleges. Besides these decision d e b a t e s Hope held practice encounters with Crane Junior College, Detroit School of Technology, D. Schaftenaar, Prop. Detroit City College, Detroit School We Call For and Deliver of Law, and Mount P l e a s a n t S t a t e

A s the hours g r e w large, joviality gave w a y to expediency and a happy e v e n i n g w a s inscribed in the Teachers College. book of m e m o r y .

Dr. J. G. Huizenga

Electric Shoe Hospital

CHAMPIONS

STUDENT VOLUNTEER • • • A t t h e m e e t i n g of t h e V o l u n t e e r s M a r c h 17, Miss S o n n e g a , a f t er l e a d i n g d e v o t i o n s , p r e s e n t e d D r . Wichers as the speaker. Talking on t h e s u b j e c t of " T h e C h r i s t i a n N e e d s of N o n - C h r i s t i a n Lands," Dr. W i c h e r s s a i d t h a t social a n d s p i r i t u a l ideals s h o u l d be r e l e a s e d , and t h a t C h r i s t i a n s h e r e s h o u l d , in all c o n t a c t s m a d e , g e n e r a t e a t y p e of C h r i s t i a n i t y w o r t h e x p o r t ing. Last Tuesday four Volunteers took c h a r g e of t h e m e e t i n g of First church's League for Service. A c c o m p a n i e d by Miss D u l s y n d e r , Miss T y s s e n led t h e s o n g s e r v i c e , and w i t h M i s s De V r i e s p l a y e d several g u i t a r d u e t s . D e v o t i o n s w e r e in c h a r g e of M i s s A n n D e t h m e r s . Miss T y s s e n s p o k e on " E x c u s e s . " o —

D i v i n i t y Guild «

*

a

T h e D i v i n i t y Guild met W e d n e s d a y a f t e r n o o n , M a r c h 15, a t 4:10 o'clock. Preceding the devotions, led by Mr. E r n e s t C r o u n s e , a brief s o n g s e r v i c e w a s held. Mr. G e o r g e D o u m a , a c c o m p a n i e d by Mr. J o h n Piet at the piano, rendered two vocal s o l o s a s t h e special m u s i c . T h e r e m a i n d e r of t h e m e e t i n g w a s in c h a r g e of Dr. E d w a r d D. Dimn e n t , who g a v e a n e x e g e t i c disc o u r s e on " P a u l of T a r s u s — M a s ter Orator." H e a l s o closed t h e meeting with prayer. An i n c r e a s e d i n t e r e s t in t h e Guild h a s he< n s h o w n a t t h e r e c e n t m e e t i n g s . Let u s k e e p it u p ! T h e next m e e t i n g will be held M a r c h

c a s t l e , a g a i n c a m e t h r o u g h in fine f a s h i o n . H e r h a n d l i n g of t h e p a r t of t h e m e r r y c o q u e t t e a t t r a c t e d much favorable c o m m e n t f r o m the audience. J i m N e t t i n g a , as Charles Marlowe capably enacted the part of t h e b a s h f u l s u i t o r . T h o u g h only in m i n o r r o l e s , B r u c e Van L e e u w e n , J a y B u s h , P e t e r Bot e r , and Deon D e k k e r , a i d e d m u c h in p u t t i n g t h e A t t i c P l a y e r s ' production o v e r . To t h o s e f a m i l i a r w i t h M r . V a n der M e u l e n ' s p a s t a c t i n g e x p e r i ence, h i s excellent p e r f o r m a n c e c a m e as no s u r p r i s e . T h e p a r t of t h e h e a d y y o u n g s q u i r e called f o r q u i t e s u b t l e h a n d l i n g , a n d J o h n is to be c o m p l i m e n t e d f o r h i s h i g h l y efficient w o r k .

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( C o n t i n u e d f r o m P a c e One'* Vander Meulen h a s had fe w c h a n c e s of d e m o n s ! r a t i n g h i s d r a m a t i c a b i i i t v b e f o r e local a u d i e n c e s , hut h i s n e r f o r m a n c e last n i g h t left no d o u b t s as t o his h i s t r i o n i c talent. Miss Ruth Verhey, as K a t e Hard-

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