Page 1

The A n c h o r V%^UME XXXVI

HOPE COLLEGE, HOLLAND, MICHIGAN,

ORATORY CONTESTS DEVELOP RIVALRY ALL T H E CLASSES W I L L ELIMINATIONS

HOLD

That considerable interest is beiner shown in the Adelaide and Raven oratorical contests to be held May 8th and May 29th in Winants Chapel Is demonstrated by the n u m b e r of contestants entering from all the chisses. Several elimination contests will be held soon a s each class is f a r exceeding its quota of t h e n u m b e r of participants allowed it. 8 Juniors, 10 Sophomores, and 8 Freshmen a r e entering t h e Raven elimination contests; and 4 Juniors, 4 Sophomores, and 3 Freshmen are trying out for pthe Adelaide contest. These elimination contests are destined to create not a little excitement as the students are anxious to see the oratorical ability of their classmates. The list of those who a r e planning to enter is as follows: Juniors; J o h n Henry Albers, Stanley Albers, Norman Vamler Hart, Fred Olert, George Steketee, Barnard Luben, Timothy Cramer, and Alonzo Wierenga, t h e Raven contest; Lois Brockmeier, Leona Sithes, Dena Nettinga, and H a r riet Vander Bush, the Adelaide contest. Sophomores: Sandrene Schutt, Harriet Heneveld, Alice Ihrman, a n d Gladys Kleinheksel, the Adelaide contest; and the Raven: Henry Burggraaff, H e n r y Bovenkerk, Jacob Kik, Russell Damstra, J a y Wabeke, Matthew Peelen, William Peelen, William Buitendorp, Thomas Ten Hoeve, and Warren Fredericks. F r e s h m e n : Alice Van Hatten, Hazel Albers, and Agn^s Tysse the Adelaide contest; Oscar Holkeboer, William De Haan, J o h n Mulder, Lester Do Young, Peter De Ruiter, William Verhage, Justin Vander Kolk, and Da/mbert Olgers, the Raven contest. -o-

C H A P E L CHIMES Wednesday morning, April 22. the students were pleased to hear a few r e m a r k s f r o m Dr. I. Qowens of Weehawken. New Jersey. Dr. Dimnent introduced him ae Hope's perennial friend. His short talk centered about college life; he said, "It's a great thing lo be in college, you m a k e f r i e n d s h i p s and you get stuck in your subjects if you don't study." Dr. Gowens also stated that in college one gets visions of a larger life of service. In concluding he took the s t u d e n t s by storm when he sat down immediately a f t e r saying, "When you have anything to say—say it." —— —o University of Iowa graduates are found in all of the 48 states of the |9 Union and in 25 foreign countries, but over half of them (7,342) live in Iowa. —Central Ray. o TENNIS RULES The following rules regarding the use of the tennis courts must be observed: £ 1. No person is allowed on the courts without tennis shoes. 2. No person is allowed to use the courts who has not purchased an Athletic Ticket. 3. No person can reserve courts for n ' o r e t h a n one hour a day. 4. The east court is reserved for the girls, therefore men a r e not allowed to sign up f o r t h a t court. 6. A person must give up court promptly a t the appointed hour. 6. A person shall relinquish rights to a court t e n minutes a f t e r the liour. 7. Play doubles when courts a r e in d e m a n d . ^ 8 . " Observe the golden rule.

Y. W. C. A. A f t e r devotional h y m n s and prayers and a beautiful piano duet by Hazel L o k k t r and R u t h Van Kerseu, our president, in last week's Thursday evening meeting, introduced the missionary speaker f r o m Korea, Mr. Campbell. "When we were children, foreign missions seemed to us something romantic,•• said Hermina, "but now they are of spiritual interest. Today we can listen to Mr. Campbell with a deep and heartfelt sympathy." The keynote of Mr. Campbell's address was taken from the First Epistle of J o h n : "These things we write that our Joy shall be full." Thte is as the revised version gives its interpretation; the old version says not "our Joy," but "your Joy." "Our Joy," however is what John meant to say for he and his helpers especially rejoiced when they told others of Christ. In the same way. no one can be a true Christian today without being truly concerned about those who have not been told our faith. We, who are blessed with the great civilization which our religion has made possible, should not forget those whose lives in contrast to ours, are so empty. Our greatest Joy should be to win others to Christ and to spread t h e gospel throughout t h e great, wide world. MR. K L E I S L E C T U R E S T H E SCIENCE CLUB Mr. Kleis of the Physics d e p a r t ment lectuied the Hope Science club last Thursday afternoon, choosing for his subject those researches of Dr. Millikan W'hich were awarded a Nobel prize in 1922. In a cleersr concise way Mr. Kleis developed the comparison of the atom with the solar system as Dr. Millikan propounded it. The discussion proved one of the best and most interesting the Science Club m e m b e r s have been privileged to hear recently.

GLEE CLUB PLANS PROGRAM MAY 6 MISS NETTINGA TO HEAD YEAR'S CLUB

NEXT

The Hope College Girls' Glee club which so recently gained highest honors in the state contest held election of officers last week. Cornelia Neitinga was elected to head the club for the coming year. The other offlcers are: Wilhelmina Sprick, Vicepresident; Anne Barkema, Secretary: and R u t h Van Kersen, Treasurer. On the evening of May G, 1925 the club plans to put on a program in the chapel. A small admission fee of 50c will be charged. The newly elected president states t h e r e is to be no Interstate contest this year because the authorities did not have enough time to get ready. Next year however there will be an interstate contest, and if the club wins again it will be able to participate. -o-

CHAPELCHIMES Rev. Henry K. Pasma, 10, pastor of the Presbyterian church at Charleston, Miss., and a u t h o r of the book " W h a t Nations Live By," led chapel service Monday morning, April 20. He remarked about fche notable improvements, and commented on Hopes numerous victories. "One thing I hope never changes," he said, "and that's the spirit of Hope College. It is the soul of Hope, always tolerant, which is in search for truth. May the zeal of Hope and its capacity for work never decline. During his college days Mr. P a s m a was college poet. Sunday, April 19, he preached in Hope ctourch.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29

SENIOR B. B. MEN AWARDED MEDALS CLASS O F *25 A R E CHAMPS F O R TOUR YEARS The Senior class presents the members of their basket ball team with gold medals because of their work and because they were champions of the interclass tournament for four years. A party was first considered but because of too many social activities medals were deemed more desirable. The medals a r e very neat and a r e made to be worn on watch chains. After Arbor Day J o h n Forsten, H e n r y Oosting, Gerrit Heemstra, Raymond Kuiper, and Russell Pleune, with possibly a few others, will be wearing the medals. In addition the Athletic Association presents the class with a silver cup to be put on display in Voorhees Hall. Upon this cup the names oi the players will be engraved. Henry Oosting, John Forsten, and Gerrit Heemstra have played with the team for f o u r years; Raymond Kuiper served two years, a n d Russel Pleune one. Kuiper and Pleune have been members of the Hope reserve squad, the f o r m e r two years and t h e latter three. RESOLUTIONS The student Council of the college and the student body passed the following resolution Friday morning, April 24: W H E R E A S , The attitude of the citizens of the United States toward the enforcement of the law is f u n d a mentally essential to the life of our nation, and * V'HEREAS, There is the problem of piohibition ' v f o i v anient before the nation at the present •i'lic. and " W H E R E A S , Wc believe t h a t the college students of the United States should e x p r t f s their opinions on ihis matter: " T H E R E F O R E , B E IT RESOLVED, t h a t the students of Hope College are in favor of t h e enforcement of the Eighteenth Amendment of the Constitution as long as it is a part of the regularly constituted law of the nation." The student body of the University of Southern California was the first group of students to do a n y t h i n g of this nature. -oYONKMAX R E C E I V E S A P P O I N T M E N T AT Y A L E Mr. Fred Yonkman of the Senior class has been ^notified that his appointment as Assistant in Biology has been confirmed by the Prudential Committee of the Corporation of Yale University. The salary includes $600 and exemption f r o m tuition and laboraory fees. o EXAMINE THEM!! Ladies and Gentlemen!! It is not difficult to prove t h a t some college students live in the realm of idiosyncrasy. Thursday night, April 23, Whiter Roughgarden, commonly known as "Ruffie," and William Hilmert, his "side-kick," decided to sleep outdoors because Van Vleck was unusually w a r m . Without consulting F a t h e r Hogenboom or Mother K i n k e m a , they grabbed blankets and adjourned to the Sunken Gardens. All through t h e still night air "Ruffle" and Bill reposed a s did the worthy pioneers of old. (We might add t h a t they didn't do it Friday night.)

1925

Y. M. C. A. We were first entertained by a cornet solo by Harold Beernink. The message this week was given by Peter Van Es. He discussed "The Perils of an E m p t y Heart," giving his topic also t h e counter-title "The Joy of a Christ-filled Heart." " F o r , " the leader said, "there really is no empty h e a r t — t h e r e is no natural spiritual vacuum any more than t h e r e is a n a t u r a l physical vacuum. Our hearts are occupied either by the forces of evil and Satan or by the power of righteousness and Christ." And instance was cited from the Scripture reading. Christ had cast an evil spirit out of a certain m a n ; but the man did not turn to good. The devil returned and, finding the place "empty, swept, and garnished," he took seven other spirits more wicked than himself and possessed that man's heart with an evil tyranny. The story of t h e prodigal son was used very effectively to show the evil effects of sin—the danger of "sowing wild oats." "When the foolish son realized his error, his inheritance was gone, forfeited forever," spoke the leader. "So too, we may go about sinning foolishly in our youth, t h i n k ing little of it. For the world would minimize the effects of sin, letting us commit our secret evil deeds with impunity. The Laws of man may be escapable, but the laws of God are perfect in execution." In beautiful contrast was placed the Christ-filled heart. "The love of God can fill the hearts of all human-, ity if we will but open the valves. The pressure of God's love is so great in our hearts t h a t all evil can be forced out and washed away by the overflow of t h a t boundless love of God." "There is a fountain filled with life T h a t flows f r o m Calvary; And all who drink its healing stream Shall be f r o m sin made free."

HAMILTON HEARS MINERVA PROGRAM M E E T I N G IS H E L D IN T H E COMMUNITY H A L L On Friday evening, April 24, the Minerva society gave a miscellaneous program in the Community Hall at Hamilton. Cornelia Mulder, the Minerva president. gave a welcome address; duet, "How do you do" by Henrietta Kuizenga and Theresa Smallegan; reading, "Sign of the Cross" by Gordelia Klienheksel; vocal solo "In the Garden of Tomorrow," by Margaret Bolhuis. A Sketch "Going Somewhere" composed of Christine Holkeboer as the old woman, Cornelia Mulder as t h e old man, Sadie Modders as the conductor, Viola Mulder as the Peanut Boy. Then a recess was 'held during which frostbites were sold. Piano solo by H a r riet Oonk. P a n t o m i n e "Coming thro the Rye" by Theresa Smallegan; quartette "Sing Me to Sleep," composed of Margaret Bolhuis, Christene Holkeboer, Henrietta Kuizenga, and Theresa Smallegan; pianologues, "Foolish Questions" and "The Morning Call" by Anna K c c m a n . Acrobatic stunts, by little R u t h Ver Hey. The program ended by the Minerva song which was sung by all the members. o OOSTING TO DO BOTANY WTORK AT M. A. C. Mr. Henry Oosting will go to M. A. C. next year as half time assistant in Botany, getting an $800 award. Heinle has done special work In Botany a/t Hope, and plans to continue In this line under Dr. E. A. Bessey, an M. A. C. teacher who has published several text books in Botany.

NUMBER FIFTY-TWO

ENJOY TALK GIVEN BY MR. CAMPBELL MISSIONARY WORK IN KOREA IS DISCUSSED The few who turned out in spite of the rain felt themselves amply repaid by the information received f r o m the most interesting talk given by Mr. Archibald Campbell, Friday a f t e r noon, April 24. In a most pleasing manner he described the work of a missionary' in Korea. He likened the missionary enterprise to a mining expedition, using as a setting a pioneer quest for gold in Korea and the subsequent establishment of a wealthy mining concern. The natives are nuggets of gold in the crude ore of ignorance and superstition. When they "believe in Jesus" they become missionaries at once. The active and enterprising spirit of a Korean Christian is a stinging rebuke to so m a n y sleeping Christians in our own country. W h e n a church is established, it in turn s e n d s out missionaries to o t h e r fields. So eager are t h e converted Koreans to "tell others" t h a t the work of the missionary is not to preach, but to teach. "The m o r e Christians t h e r e are, t h e h a r d e r we have to work," said Mr. Campbell, "for native leaders have to be trained to carry on the work." The miners in Korea a r e well paid. But the s p e a k e r emphasized t h e fact t h a t the missionary Is a m o n g t h e best paid. The Joy of service and of seeing the kingdom grow so rapidly is a worthy reward. In this way t h e work of a missionary was shown in a new light, and the meeting proved to be very inspirational. •oALUMNI N E W S Dr. E. D. Dimnent w a s the main speaker at a Hugo Grotius celebration of the City Club in Chicago, given u n d e r t h e auspices of t h e K n i c k e r bocker club. Gelmer Kuiper, '89, a f o r m e r prominent Grand Rapids a t torney, officiated as toastmaster. Rev W. C. Walvoord, '08, was elected a m e m b e r of council of Hope College by the Wisconsin classis. Rev. John Wesselink of Pella, Iowa, has been re-elected a m e m b e r of the board of superintendents of Western Seminary.

' Prof. Albertus Rooks, '93, who occupies the chair of Latin language and literature at Calvin college, has enrolled for t h e s u m m e r months with the American Classical Academy a t Rome. Prof. Rooks expects to leave Grand Rapids during the first week In May. Rev. J o h n D. Dystra, pastor of the R e f o r m e d church at Hospers, la., h a s received a call to a principalsihp of Northwestern Classical Academy a t Orange City, la. o— Mlaa G e r t i u d e J. Pieters who has recently returned from J a p a n , w h e r e s h e has been engaged in the teaching profession since h e r graduation nearly f o u r years ago, achieved the distinction of being of being the youngest missionary ever sent out. when she received her commission from t h e board of foreign missions in 1921. Today 60,000 men and women Jive in f r a t e r n i t y houses maintained by national college fraternities. The first American college fraternity of which t h e r e is a record was the "Flat H a t Club" organized at William and Mary College In 1750 and disbanded a b o u t 1772,


Pat* Two

THE ANCHOR

THE ANCHOR

all In d a r i n g to be ourselves. C o n f o r m ing to public opinion is all very well, but It is individuals t h a t make u p We should try to Publiahed every Wednesday during public opinion. t h e coLleglate year by t h e Students of mould It, sometimes at least, instead Hope College. of being s t a m p e d by It. W h y be a r u b Subscription 11.50 P e r Year ber -stamp? STAFF Editor-in-Chief Dwlght B. Yntema Associate Editors— A n n a Mae Tysse Neil Van Oostenberg

ACHIEVEMENTS

CAMPUS NEWS Hooray for Marg Boter's uncle's car! It took eight Voorheesites to Kazoo and sixteen, more or less, to t h e fire at Macatawa last Saturday. And It's still going s t r o n g — r u n s fitter t h a n a fiddle! As f o r the c h a u f f e u r — there's no one quite like Marg.

cle. A flower bed Is said to have broken his fall. (We h o p e t h e flow" ers weren't ruined.) At any rate r u m o r has It t h a t "Wess" arrived home early which Is s t r a n g e since It has been authentically reported t h a t he had a date. A report being circulated a b o u t Van Vleck Hall has It t h a t Jerry Pool made a trip to Kalamazoo ostensibly to witness t h e contest of t h e State Glee Clubs. But, " h e had a motive." The purchase of an a i r d a l e dog resulted and we have been told t h a t a young lady residing on Ninth street received it as a gift. Pool h a s surely "gone to the dogs."

ARBOR DAY W h e n most of us t h i n k of Arbor Day we t h i n k of a day on which we a r e all supposed t o plant trees. And Indeed t h a t was t h e original Idea of J . Sterling Morton of Nebraska, w t w r o t er b e c a m e Secretary of Agriculture, when he Induced t h e a u t h o r i t i e s of N e b r a s k a to proclaim t h e first Arbor Day in 1872. Mr. Morton's birthday, April 22, h a s been m a d e an a n n u a l state holiday in N e b r a s k a and now t h r o u g h o u t all t h e states Arbor Day Is being observed either as a legal holiday or otherwise, t h e date depending on t h e climate of t h e different regions. But today Arbor Day is also intended to cultivate an appreciation for beauty and to impress upon peonle t h e responsibility t h e y have of beautifying t h e i r yards, p a r k s and public grounds. r#

J o h n Dethmers, Cyrus Poppen and . Wells Thorns from Ann Arbor visited After t h e songs were finished and Hope's c a m p u s last week. I)o|Mirtniciit Editors t h e echoes were stilled a t the s t a t e Sandrene Schutt Campus Glee Club Contest, the Hope girls Harriet Vander Bush is entertainAnna Meengs Alumni were judged to be best and the men ing a girl friend, L a u r l n a Gnovink, Russell Damstra Sports were placed in a position that should for t h e week. J o h n DeBell, Peter Wesselink..Humor give them a fiying s t a r t for next year. Hermina Reinhart Exchange Their f o u r t h place is not to be sneered In English clasa Miss Gibson asked Norman V a n d e r H a r t Campusology at—especially in t h e light of their reDonald Van Alsburg to distinguish Henry Burggraaff, who h a s a m o n cent organization, but the girls lived up between " p a r t a k e " and " t a k e part opoly on t h e candy business In Van Reporters to the college's expectations and inciof." Donald said, "I can p a r t a k e of Vleck Hall, reports "business sis William G. Maat Head R e p o r t e r dentally. brought home the bacon. food but I can't " t a k e p a r t of" it. usual." i Arlyne Haan, '28; Harriet Hene- They were given first place because Not exactly a news Item, is it—and veld, '27; J o h n Mulder, '28; J a m e s they earned It "by hard work u n d e r yet it may be news t h a t Donald would Ten Brink, '28; A. Ungersma, '26; able coaching. like to eat everything he can lay his STUDENTS! TAKE NOTICE! Silas Wiersma, '27. And so t h e scalps came home. T h e h a n d s on. first and .second in oratory, the first Businoss In 1897, when the only buildings and f o u r t h in music, the basketball Gerald Pool Business Manager To increase u n d e r s t a n d i n g a n d on t h e c a m p u s were Graves Library Henrietta Byers had her •tonsils claims a r e now accomplished f a c t s J a c o b Kik. Carl Bovenkirk Ass'ts removed in Grand Rapids recently. At f r i e n d s h i p a m o n g nations t h r o u g h and W i n a n t s Chapel, t h e old g y m n a s t h a t Hop* men can rehearse with Eliot Weler subscription Manager the old Van Vleck. the least, so she thought. But the doctor encouragement of gifted American ium and nride. Athletics h a v e their place at university s t u d e n t s l o G r a m m a r School Building and t h e only removed one and a half so this college and Hope and their place is high. Still Accepted for mailing a t special rate of t h e r e a r e a r t s at once more lasting week-end Henrietta is going back to pursue a part of their education in Oggel House; and when the c a m p u s of postage for Section 1103. Act of Octhe universities of other countries, a was mostly white sand a n d weeds, t h e have the other half removed. delicate t h a n athletics, tober, 1917, authorized Oct. 19. 1918. and more group of donors have entrusted lo t h e s t u d e n t s had a real A r b o r Day celesuch as music and oratory which may Helen Van Ess is spending the American Council on Education t h e bration. The exercises included t h e rlgCitly be considered the best extrain •sum of $8,000 lo provide for schol- flag raising and t h e planting of a tree PLEASURE FROM NAMES curricular attractions a college can week-end with M a r g a r e t Boter a r s h i p s d u r i n g the year 102r>-2t», each by every m e m b e r of the student body. Grand Rapids. offer. worth $1,000. The different classes were assigned difWouldnt It serve as an attraction HI. Hello. How are y o u ? — m o r n i n g , To be eligible to receive one of these ferent sections of t h e c a m p u s and H a r r i e t t Vander Meer is spending also, to have intercollegiate contests etc., are forms of greeting used to a scholarships a student either m a n now when a m e m b e r of those classes in c u r r i c u l a r subjects run on t:ir t h e week-en.l in Grand Rapids at h e r great extent on and about the campus. or woman, must be not less t h a n visits his alma m a t e r he usually claims brother's home. basis of t h e r a t h e r old fashioned Of course it's better to use this means eighteen years of age, must have to recognize the tree t h a t he planted. t o spelling-downs? How much f a v o r of recognizing fellow students t h a n been a resident for a period of t w o Hope can be congratulated upon the *A beautiful bouquet of sweet peas would a " d a t e - d o w n " in history, or a not to recognize t h e m at all. but there academic years at an American insti- n a t u r a l beauty of her c a m p u s . Many "vocabulary d o w n " In German, or for Betty Morrison caused quite a bit is a m u c h better way of wishing a tution approved by t h e American Improvements a r e being m a d e yeiu of excitement the other day. It c a m e student a good-day. It is done by perhaps a "bone-down" in biology Council of Education, and must ex- by year a n d much more care a n d a t with s o m e rival college find in t h e all t h e way from Kalamazoo, 'a la m e n t i o n i n g the n a m e of the person to nect to return lo his American college tention Is being paid to t h e upkeep of Shady Lawn, and had a most r o m a n public e y e ? Surely such a contest whom t h e salutation Is addressee. lo l a k e his degree. During his college the lawns and buildings. President would be instructive for an audlenct-. tic n a m e attached to it. O, Betty. •'Good-morning. Leon." is the career he must h a v e given evidence Dimnent showed t h e real Arbor Day But this Is going too f a r . —o—• friendly way to greet a friend. of sound health, as known by the col- spirit when he f o r b a d e VanVleck stuA novel f e a t u r e of the day is t h e The fact remains t h a t Hope is in^ In applying this rule, one is conlege health officer; high mentality, a s dents to deposit their rubbish or "tin Date Agency in c h a r g e of Dick Malf r o n t e d with the difficulty of recalling terested and well-trained in t h e finer exhibited by mental tests a n a schol- c a n s " on the campus. W e all ought lory. J u n i o r s and Seniors can t h u s person's names. P e r h a p s you do not a r t s of oratory and music and this is astic records; seriousness ot purpose, t o co-operate with this spirit, keep off gel in tune for their banquet. know their name at all. If this i« the a distinct aohlevement of t h e te'achcrs as shown by a somewhat definite p l a n t h e g r a s s and do our best to beautify and s t u d e n t s at Hope. case, keep your Student Guide and for his c a r e e r ; intellectual interests t h e c a m p u s . F r a n k Dorman of Cedar Springs your Milestone In a handy position in and a t t a i n m e n t s , as proved by his Due no doubt to lack of time, the visited Ray Nattress last week-end. your room. If you a r e slightly acuse of leisure as well a s w o r k i n g s t u d e n t s a r e not turning out for s p r i n g During a g»;cpel t e a m t r i p Ray stayed h o u r s : Intelleclual promise, as sugSUCCESSORS quainted with a person's name, you football. Nevertheless a few 11)4. at F r a n k ' s home; t h u s t h e friendship. gested in the foregoing and o t h e r can find it in t h e Guide; if you a r e lowers t u r n out occasionally and it Is f a m i l i a r with a person's looks you ways to his instructors; high m o r a l said t h a t they have perfected a new In a recent communication some Since the s t u d e n t s don't come to c h a r a c t e r and loyalty to American can locate this person in t h e Mileplay In which t h e two halves m a k e a s e n t i m e n t s were expressed by a n chapel a dog c a m e on Wednesday institutions. stone. whole and the fullback plunges t h r u . ailumni of Hope, formerly a m e m b e r m o r n i n g and created m u c h excitement The person spoken to is pleased to T h e r e a r e no limitations concerning Professor Winter has occasionally h e a r t h e friendly greeting, and you in of t h e Anchor staff, which were typi- a m o n g the fair frosh ladies. H o w - t h e countries or universities in w h i c h f o u n d it necessary of late to dismiss t u r n will be pleased because of t h e cal of a l u m n i of ail educational insti- ever when William B. H u g h e s c a m e s t u d e n t s may study. T h e r e is no lim- his classes H bit early. T h e s t u d e n t s fact t h a t vou have made a n o t h e r tutions. Speaking in t h e tone of the upon the scene, t h e dog "vamoosed." itation as to the field of study. of said classes a r e kindly requested a l u m n u s t h e sentiments were t h e s e : — cheerful. E a c h scholar will plan his course to pass out a little m o r e quietly so as "The old place isn't what she once Ray Fieldhouse is also e n g a g e d — t o o w a s — t h e old gray mare, she a i n ' t a f a i r young lady named Winnnda of study in conference with his col- not to a w a k e n t h e other classes. lege dean and t h e assistant director of w h a t sihe used to he." At first h e a r - Bultge f r o m Lansing. Illinois. ON BEING A GOOD SPORT t h e American Council on Education. ing, these words may sound too pessias well as to men, and a r e available An antiquated " p u d d l e - j u m p e r " of T h i s tentative program may be modi- for study in any country in the world. mistic to receive any consideration, It is t h e aim of everyone to be h but a f t e r a second hearing, is it not the type m a n u f a c t u r e d by H e n r y fied as circumstances w a r r a n t by t h e T h e first a w a r d s will be for t h e year good sport. At least to a p p e a r to be t r u e t h a t we are all guilty of having Ford back when the a u t o m o b i l e in- r e p r e s e n t a t i v e of the American Coun- 1926-27. No distinction will be m a d e one. T h e r e is no more effective plea expressed these sentiments about in- dustry was in its infancy, m a d e a cil on Education, in conference w i t h in r e g a r d s to race, color or creed of than "Awe, come on, be a good s p o r t ! " stitutions of which we a r e the a l u m n i ? hurried trip to Muskegon W e d n e s d a y a d m i n i s t r a t i v e officers of t h e Univers- t h e candidates. ity In which t h e s t u d e n t plans to The epithet of "poor s p o r t " is one we During recent vacations most of iiiorning, April 22. T h e car (excuse study. These several officers will coavoid and shrink f r o m . The following a n s w e r s were s u b m i t us had an opportunity to reacquaint us, the F o r d ) belongs to t h e firm of P e r h a p s , we a r e influenced more ourselves with the conditions and ac- "Tuttle and Mullenburg, lnc.»" a n d o p e r a t e In a r r a n g i n g a p r o g r a m so ted by s t u d e n t s of Illinois Wesleyan t h a n we should be by our desire to be tivities of our own high schools. W a s on its memorable trip w a s piloted by t h a t full credit for t h e work of t h e University in an intelligence test: a good sport. And do we not some- it not an a w f u l temptation to say, W a r r e n Fredericks. W a r r e n was call- y e a r will rr.ake it possible for t h e F r a n c i s Willard. m a n u f a c t u r e r of times use t!.c plea for f u r t h e r i n g our "Those kids certainly a r e dumb, if I ed upon to be" best man at a w e d - s t u d e n t on his return to h i s American storage batteries, f o u n d e r of t h e Red college to pursue his course regularly own e n d s ? A group of little children didn't have my lessons prepared any ding. Cross; suffragist leader, and head of Look out. W a r r e n ! Many a with his class. were playing hide and seek the other better t h a n those fellows. t h e Salvation Army. I'd bo good man has begun that way. Hopeltes, for f u r t h e r particulars see day. T h e littlest one had been "it" a s h a m e d to attend classes?" And then Helen Keller, slum w o r k e r . P r o f e s s o r Welmers. several times and at last she rebelled. if we visited our old g r a m m a r school H e n r y C. Lodge, discoverer of Residents of Van Vleck Hall a r e But a clever little diplomat c a m e up wasn't it an awful temptation to say. non-plussed at t h e critical condition America. EXCHANGES and coaxed "Aw come on. Marian, be "those young kids don't know any- of Obregon. P r e m i e r of Spain. "Corky" Mullenburg. Several T h i r t y - f o u r thousand dollars wa«3 a good sport!" and t h e child again thing—they can t l e a r n ? " F r a n k B. Kellogg, m a n u f a c t u r e r of doctors have been called in, but t h e y s p e n t by students at Ohio State Colmeekly tok her place. We a r e told to Kellogg's Corn F l a k e s . Needless to say we are wrong when a r e mystified. It seems t h a t " C o r k " ' be good sports during 'hazings. during we express these thoughts, but what arose at six o'clock one morning* a n d lege last year in following their foot Flume. South Sea Island. initiations, which may all be very Is it that makes us think t h e m ? The c a m e back two hours later and h a s hall team to out-of-town games. More P i n c h o t , P r e m i e r of Italy. well. But often real indignities may reason for our t h i n k i n g t h e m is this: not been himself since. Doctors have t h a n 1,000 persons accompanied t h e Lloyd George, P r e m i e r of F r a n c e . be suffered, for f e a r of being a poor Now we a r e able to see the faults of diagnosed the case as "a virulent team on each. trip. Steinmetz. inventor of the piano. sport. It is like putting one on his our successors, whereas when we Mussolini, f a m o u s musician. case of love-sickness" But VanVleckM. A. C. students a r e urging t h e honor, t h e individual may be doubtful were younger and less educated we ites know better. He h a s t h e "Golf legislature to change the n a m e of t h e as to t h e action, but at any rate he is did not notice these faults in our own bug." Last fall Oxford sent three debaters college to Michigan State College. satisfied th:;t by so doing he is a good work. across t h e ocean to meet American Consequently we now think sport. Is he? It Is not being a good t h a t we never m a d e t h e m . The fact orators on their h o m e grounds. The • "Ted" Essebaggers a c c o m p a n i e d Women :it Union College, who r e - last debate was at San Francisco. The sport to act against one's convictions is we m a d e these mistakes, but w e r e by his valet " w a l k e d " t o Muskegon f u s e to lengthen their s k i r t s and t o Englishmen, r o r to violate one's own conscience. u n a w a r e of it. opposing Prohibition, Saturday. April 18. They m a d e t h e discontinue the use of cosmetics will easily defeated the Americans. One's own t,elf should judge w h e t h e r 434 Instead of being disappointed In our t r i p In an hour and a quarter. ( M u s t be suspended from school. one Is a good sport or not and not successors because of their failings, voted against t h e Oxford team, 757 have had seven league boots or m a y crowd. "Good s p o r t " may be the sug- we should consider their failings in for them. They were defeated, howbe they descended to t h e level of F o r m e r Senator Guggenheim av a r coating on a very unpalatable pill. t h e light of their knowledge. ever, at the University of Michigan, " b u m s " and "rode t h e rods.") •Colorado h a s given a preliminary g i f t r>0 1.247; at t h e University of ClnIt m a y be t h e sedative for an uneasy • o of $3,000,000 for t h e endowment of nati, 698-1,714; at t h e University of cor science, it m a y be t»he password Learning is better than house or land Gerrit Wesselink m e t with a s e r i t h e Memorial Foundation Fellowships Minnesota. 493-1.348; at Coe CoHege, into t h e crowd, It m a y be a good way 1* oi when house and land a r e gone ous accident In Centennial P a r k , one f o r advanced study a b r o a d . This is fn 95-437; and a t Hillsdale, 88-432. to coerce o l h e r s to one's own opinand spent. night last week. Someone had tho m e m o r y of his son who died In 1922. ion. But let's be good sports first of Then learning is most excellent. T h e t e a m will go to Australia a f t e r audacity to run into h i m with a bicyT h e s e fellowships a r e open to women debating at t h e University of Hawaii,


THE ANOHOS

SCRIBBLER'S COLUMN i E W P * s N O T E — T h e modest w r i t e r obviously not A m e r i c a n , nor does it MB kindly consented to t h e p u b l l - t o n , . M U f . . . , cation of t h e following oration on t e n d t o n H l ! o n a l 8 a f e t y ' "o** can It "The Constitution." T h e occasion. Prove anything but prejudicial to 0r t 1 S f r r t W a8 t h e r e c e n t c o n f * u i/ ? , * A m e r i c a n interests. test held to select Hope's r e p r e .sentative In t h e n a t i o n a l " c o n s t i t u If the Ideal of Democracy ta legitit i o n a l " contest. m a t e , t h e a c t u a l expression of t h a t Ideal in formw of g o v e r n m e n t should T H E (ONSTITl'TIOX never p e r m i t s u c h sacrilege to its name

D y n a m i c d e m o c r a c y 1^ the world's political c a t c h w o r d . F r o m t h e t i m e when t h e race w a s young, m a n h a s s o u g h t to evolve f o r himself an efflcient g o v e r n m e n t giving a d e q u a t e expression to t h e union of his will with t h e will of his fellows. And today, w h e n t h e p r o b l e m s of c o m m u n i t y life h a v e Increased and t h e province of g o v e r n m e n t h a s b e c o m e Infinitely m o r e extended, t h e question of unlV^rsal s e l f - r u l e c l a i m s p a r a m o u n t int e r e s t . Conservative, liberal, radical, alike. a g r e e In t h i s : t h a t by p r o g r e s sive steps, a« t h e a g e rolls on, t h e voice of t h e people m u s t a t t a i n to t h e p e r f e c t i o n of t h e a l l - p o w e r f u l , t h e allm i g h t y voice of God. . '4. To m a k e t h u s a r t i c u l a t e t h e voice of t h e c o m m o n m a s s of men, t h e g e n -

H is t h e w o r t h i e s t ideal l ) r < ) ( l u ( ' e d in c e n t u r i e s of political evo,ution ' t h e n , to be t r u e to itself, it m u s t neve i ' revert to b a r b a r i s m a n d ,,eoome a t r a v e s t y of civilization. If i s t o 1110111 t h e ^ credence of t h i n k i n g hone8t n,en 11 ' niust c a r r y with It t h e f?u,u, ntee " that its liberty will not deg e n e r a t e inl() license, t h a t c o n s t r u c tlve o r ( e s ,,e / Riven f u l l leash a n d f e8t,uc * t l v e f o r c e s be held In bond, t , l a t a < <)ns slont ' pursuit of its p r l n c i 1)1044 M m a k e it a lodestar of pro^ e 8 s ' S u ( , h a g u a r a n t e e is necessary, t o l( l n a i n ^ ^ to claim t h e allegance * A m e r i c a n citizens. Now, d u e to t h e w i s d o m of Washington, Hamilt0n a n d Ma(l,aon the ' Prescient loyalty nf M « ^ h a l l . the staunch nationalism *i n( )fr v\ e b t e r a n d A b r a h a m Lincoln, I KpIIpvo t u * rr . , ''elieve t h e »>eople of the United States of t h e W0rld has been wllllngly will find this necessary g u a r a n t e e emgiven. S o m e t i m e s inspired by a divine 1 ) 0 ( l l e ( 1 i n l h e c l a u s e f l o f t h e l r C o n s t i _ s e n s e of right and s o m e t i m e s deluded tution into a n allegiance to wrong, leaders Some a r d e n t men have been told to h a v e arisen in every crises to c r y s t a l lize t h o u g h t and to w h i p s l u m b e r i n g say t h a t t h e Constitution of t h e nitt(J liberty to action. T h e still small voice States f o r b i d s the full express t l r r e d a w h i r l w i n d of passion; the babble of m a n y t o n g u e s b r o k e into t h e clash of a r m s ; and t h e People, following t h e goo.l, rose to glory, or followIng t h e evil, s a n k to despair. Such w e r e t h e people of A t h e n s who, in t h e h e y d e y of t h e i r power, listened to t h e w o r d s of Solon, t h e lawgiver, but, f o l l o w l n g a final b u r s t of splendor,

*le P e o P ' e 8 t h a t Its basis of t h e eo * P P l c s action. O t h e r s a e c,aime(1 ^ t h a t it c o m p r o m i s e s ar s ^ ^ t o c i a c > t that it w o r k s p r a c ft>1 he dom ination of t h e few. 0 t h e i s , s e l f - m a d e orators, h a v e 8Wa ve(l p o p u l a r p r e j u d i c e to t h e bel e f t h a t 11 i s P r o g r e s s i v e , t h a t it liml S " realizntlon of Utopian d r e a m s .

perished u n d e r t h e Cleisthenos. L a t e r ,

t

counsels of a t h e Italian City

States. Whose leaders w e r e s w a y e d by

t

a

leai

t

^

eN

aie

*

Kut t h e c o n s t i t u t i o n

this, t h e r e is t h e t h r i l l i n g story of t h e E n g l i s h people w r e s t i n g t h e G r e a t C h a r t e r of t h e i r Liberties f r o m an unwilling king, and t h e i r Bill of R i g h t s f r o m a chosen king, thereby dictating t h e t e r m s u n d e r which free Englishmen s u b m i t t e d to g o v e r n m e n t . And t h e n , in 1776, w h a t seems a vindlcatlon of t h e d e m o c r a t i c Ideal a n d a ellm a x to c e n t u r i e s of s t r u g g l e f o r its survival, the Declaration of I n d e p e n d e n c e was ret b e f o r e t h e world by t h e t h i r t e e n A m e r i c a n Colonies. T h e y ded a r e d . In historic words, t h a t all men a r e c r e a t e d equal, t h a t they a r e e n dowed by t h e i r C r e a t o r with c e r t a i n Inalienable r i g h t s and t h a t t r u e gove r n m e n t rests not upon the will of a k i n g n o r upon t h e will of a P a r l l a m e n t , but e t e r n a l l y and u n c h a n g e a b l y upon t h e consent of t h e governed.

can

* ^y destiny. 08 c a

so

the

ditions. new p r o b l e m s have arisen w h i c h give a n acid test to t h e Innate w o r t h of t h e d e m o c r a t i c ideal. Modern i n d u s t r i a l i s m h a s r e a d j u s t e d t h e social p y r a m i d a n d new lines of c l a s s ' c l e a v age h a v e beep d r a w n . T h e s u d d e n n e s s of t h e u p h e a v a l In t h e old t r a d i t i o n a l poHries did not p e r m i t of a p e a c e f u l a d j u s t m e n t , a n d consequently, strikes, violence and deadly a n t a g o n i s m s have resulted. i n t o t h i s f e r m e n t of unrest. R u s s i a n Syndicalism and P r u s s i a n S o - . clalism, claimed by visionaries to be t h e m o d e r n f o r m s of d e m o c r a c y w e r e Introduced, but Instead of alleviating, t h e y intensely a g g r a v a t e d t h e worst a s p e c t s of the s i t u a t i o n . T h e y h a v e sacrificed t h e A m e r i c a n b i r t h r i g h t to alien despotism. Life, liberty a n d t h e p u r s u i t of h a p p i n e s s seem no longer t h e inalienable r i g h t s of American citIzens. Insidious evil l u r k s u n d e r t h e cover of t h e A m e r i c a n flag. This Is

tery

Cornell

at the colleges for Miss only. Not to be worn by engaged or married women. Can be had in y o u r College Colors. A l w a y s someting new shown at

R O S E

C L O A K

S T O R E

"Th# Shop of Personal Service" College and 8th St.

Blue Serge Navy Pants Knickers and Riding Breeches —at—

The Army Store

University

SPRING SUITS AND TOP COATS

Summer Session in LAW First Term, June 22 to July 29 A D M I N I S T R A T I V E L A W . Professor Frankfurter of the Harvard Law School. T R A D E REGULATION. Professor Frankfurter. CODE PLEADING. Professor Clark of the Yale Law School. PROPERTY la. Dean Bo^ert, Cornell Law Faculty, PUBLIC SERVICE. Professor Burdick, Cornell Law Faculty CONFLICT O F LAWS. Professor Stevens, Cornell Law Faculty, CONTRACT. Assistant Professor Whiteside. Cornell Law Faculty.

P. S. BOTER & CO. SHOES FOR THE W H O L E FAMILY

BULK

BRICK

Hoekstra's Ice Cream CREAM OF UNIFORM QUALITY 65 West 8th St.

Phone 2212

FROST

BITES

The Students Barber

Students may be^in the study oflaw in the summer session.

TBtenlus, and. t h e one u n d guide to o u r n a t i o n a l

Base Ball

CASPER BELT

For catalogue, address the

Now located at Ollie's Sport Shop

Collegeof Law. Ithaca,N.Y.

Gloves Bats Shoes

DU MEZ BROS.

Not to s u p p r e s s t h e people, not t o ' h i n d e r the u l t i m a t e expression of t h ^ people's will, but to m a k e d e m o c r a c y f o r t h e world, to save t h e people fro n i t h e m s e l v e s : this is t h e mission of t h e Constitution. A representative system saves t h e i r g o v e r n m e n t f r o m impotence, a c h e c k - a n d - b a l a n c e a r r a n g e m e n t saves t h e i r power f r o m u s u r p a t i o n ; a federal system, by t h e c a r e f u l b a l a n c i n g of c e n t r i f u g a l and c e n t r i p e t a l f o r c e s keeps t h e i r civil libe »'ties f r e e f r o m e n c r o a c h m e n t ; a f u n d a m e n t a l spiiit protects the r i g h t s of t h e individual against t h e despotism t h e mass, t h e r i g h t s of the few a g a i n s t t h e dom ination of t h e many, t h e r i g h t s of t h e minority against t h e

Yet t h i s eternal dlcturn was not e n o u g h , for, with t h e c o m i n g of a n e w a g e and t h e a t t e n d a n t c h a n g e in con-

"Hope Jacket"

BANKRUPTCY. Professor Simonton. SALES. Dean Bo^ert. AGENCY, Professor Stevens. C O N T R A C T , continued. •

1)0 every wind of p o p u l a r desire, m a d e , n a y n ( , t condemned on these (OUnts 11 i s n ( ) t h e i r n a m e s b y - w o r d s for u p h e a v a l s t prohibitive, but p r o and internecine strife. The F r e n c h the g o v e i n m e n t it establishes people, In t h e i r g r e a t Revolution, S n 0 t o l ^ a , c h i c , hut republican. Its w o r k e d such h a v o c in the n a m e of 1 1 e ( ^ s t ' n e ( ^ is not opposition to )ro resSl hut Liberty, Equality, and F r a t e r n i t y t h a t ' ^ t h e establishment of efen order to t h i n k i n g men. t h e very ideals m * * ' t h e c h a r t e r of o u r )er seemed a curse. Yet In c o n t r a s t to tlcs. the one great t r i b u t e to mer

Modes of the Moment

36 East 8th St.

Second Term, July 3 0 to Sept, 4 N E G O T I A B L E PAPER. Professor Aifcler of the Univ. of Michigan Law School. MORTGAGES. Professor Simonton of the Univ. of Missouri Law School

^ a t ','s n i ' l ' n a ' m the maintaining (> t , , e s l a t U s < , u o a n ( ^ ' political condi1 ons a s

t r u e to Its Epirit, will come to bless t h e c o m m u n a l life of t h e nation. And j u s t a s t h e l i u m a n reason proves Its being In every new admission to t h e body of h u m a n knowledge, so t h e Sup r e m e Court, t h e g r e a t a r b i t e r responsible alone to t h e f u n d a m e n t a l laws of t h e land, m u s t continually j u s t i f y its existence by keeping t h e Constitution t r u e to its spirit and t h e people t r u e to themselves. Then t h e American citizen, r e s p l e n d e n t In t h e . g l o r y of being a n A m e r i c a n , may a s s u m e t h e prop h e t ' s mantle, and quote t h e words of t h e poet, as I do n o w : "To conclude, I a n n o u n c e what c o m e s a f t e r me. T a n n o u n c e justice t r i u m p h a n t , I a n n o u n c e u n c o m p r o m i s i n g liberty and equality, I a n n o u n c e t h a t the identity of these states is a single identity alone. I a n n o u n c e t h e union more and m o r e c o m p a c t Indissoluble, I a n n o u n c e splendors and m a j e s t i e s to m a k e all previous politics of t h e e a r t h insignificant."

Dry Goods, Coats, Suits and Millinery

Free! Free!

HOLLAND,

• . •

MICH.

x

Tennis

Players

have

your Racket shellacked /

S

S

W.R.Stevenson

TENNIS GOODS

OPTOMETRIST

SUPERIOR

(Eye Sight Specialist)

FREE

24 E. 8th St.

206 River Ave.

t y r a n n y of t h e m a j o r i t y . A limited fil( ili ty of a m e n d m e n t c o u n t e r a c t s ra8 h n e s s , irresponsibility, and t h e flat-

^ e m a S 0 K u e s . by a stability efticiency, and a pursuit of ordered proSress known f o r t h e first t i m e in t h e history of democracies. This Is t h e n t h e office of the*Constltutlon and these are t h e principles claimed by world J u ' ^ t s to be t h e unique c o n t r i b u t i o n s t h e A m e r i c a n system to t h e science g o v e r n m e n t . And however e a g e r we are to usher in t h e millenium, h o w ever specious t h e pretext f o r removing t h e s e r o c k - b o t t o m g u a r a n t e e s , we must r e m e m b e r t h a t these a r e prlnciP ^ ' 3 hlood b o u g h t by t h e s t r i f e of a s e s ; and never, except at o u r peril, ma y w e forget. As t h e spirit of t h e people c o m e s u n d e r a g r e a t e r influence of t h e spirit of God. t h e voice of the people, as t i m e goes on. will grow m o r e like t h e voice of God. As new c h a n g e s come in t h e t h i n k i n g of men. new i n t e r p r e tatlons of t h e Constitution, always

VAN TONCEREN'S

DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE •nd THROAT i , ,

Holland City State Bank

12 East 8th St.

i

HOLLAND, MICH.

Complete Athletic Goods

Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and P r o f i t s $85,000.00

1

yf ( ^ I n t e r e s t paid on Time T ' / b Deposits

FOOT= WEAR

22 West 8th Street, Office Hours— 8 to 11 A. M. 2 to 6 P. M. Sat. 7 to 9 P. M.

OR. A. LEENHOUTS Citz. Phone

. *

FOR YOUR NEXT HAIR CUT OR SHAVE TRY

S. Sprietsma & Son,

The White Cross

HOLLAND, MICH.

Three experienced Barbers. Hair Bobbing a specialty,

*

STUDENTS Get Your Eats at

Molenaar& De Goede 14 East 8th St,


#

Page Four

THE ANCHOR +

Have Your Suits Made at OVER R E E F E R ' S RESTAURANT

NICK D Y K E M A ' S

Arctic Frost Bites 5 CENTS The Boston Restaurant 32 W E S T E I G H T H S T .

You Try Us

Our Patrons are Satisfied N. HOFFMAN & SON, Proprietors

Keefer's

Restaurant 29 W. Eighth

Street

BERNARD KEEPER, Prop. American Service

LADIES AND GENTLEMEN I

Phone 5445

A N E W S STAND T A L E

One of those M e t r o p o l i t a n Sports Afield—a fiend on P h y s i c a l C u l t u r e w a s r o a m i n g Field and S t r e a m in s e a r c h of A d v e n t u r e . T h e s e fellows a r e always a Menace to a n y F a r m a n d F i r e s i d e wliere Modern M e t h o d s a n d Good H o u s e k e e p i n g a r e in Vogue. He met a C o u n t r y G e n t l e m a n a n d b e g a n discussing Town Topics. C u r r e n t E v e n t s and t h e N a t i o n ' s Business in t r u e .American style. The conversation d r i f t e d to ihe g r e a t A m e r i c a n Issue, ,, t h e political Outlook; Hoover, t h e Hcientific A m e r i c a n ; F o r d and his P o p u l a r Mechanics—a leader in t h i s Motor Ape; J o h n s o n f r o m t h e Sunset Coast; Wilson, w h o a t e into W o r l d ' s W o r k but couldn't Digest it; P e r s h i n g , t h e pride of t h e N a t / o n ; McAdoo a n d his Motion P i c t u r e Billboard; Wood one of t h e g r e a t e s t g e n e r a l s of t h e C e n t u r y ; E d w a r d s , and his s c h o o n e r Argosy; Bryan, a c a n d i d a t e C o m m o n e r t h a n a n y and a Christian Advocate. But to m a k e t h i s a S h o r t Story; Mr. S p o r t s m a n failing In his Appeal to Reason took a P u n c h at Mr. Stockm a n a n d F a r m e r who i m m e d i a t e l y passed on into t h e World T o m o r r o w , a n d is now a Christian H e r a l d . Mr. S p o r t s m a n drew a sentence for Life.

Grreen

A. PATSY FABIANO 26 West Eighth Street We carry a large assortment of Chocolate Bars. Bulk Chocolates 49c. Box Candies at 69c.

Lindeborg's Students Drug Store 5 4 E x t 8 t h St.

Z' / O K Distinctive Stationeiy, Unique Prof r H grams and Menus, or Fine Papers, t h e ^ / Holland Printing Co. can serve you best. Holland's Finest Printers

210 College A v e n u e

For Economys Sake You should plant y o u r dollars where Ihey will yield you the most in clothes value. For style, tailoring and fine fit, our Suits are a clothes investmenc that can't be beat.

VISSER & BARREMAN 50 East 8lh St. Holland, Nich.

CLOTHING

H

FURNISHINGS

Say It With Flowers"

SHADY LAWN FLORISTS John B. Vander Ploeg, Manager " O U R BUSINESS IS G R O W I N G "

JACK BLUE Says: "In the spring a young m a n ' s fancy lightly t u r n s to love. Most loves thrive better on some good wholesome chocolates than on a lot of airy professions and bad song. IKY IT!"

MAKE OUR PLACE Your home for Kodak Finishing, Framing and Gifts G L A D

T O

S E E

Y O U

HOLLAND PHOTO SHOP 10 East 8th St.

D. J . DuSAAR . /*

Cafe

All foods are served just right, hot or c M as they should be. No exasperating waits— and our cooking is famous combined with CLEANLINESS, SERVICE and QUALITY

Green Mill Cafe

Proprietor

After the Show — Where? To Haan's, of course. The reputation of our Soda Fountain is becoming more and more firmly established. This is because of our service and the style of our dishes

HAAN BROS. DRUG STORE "Service and Quality always"

WHEN YOU WANT THE FINEST IN

Ice Cream, Candies, Fruits and Nuts,come to

Mill

194 River Ave. D u r i n g t h e Coal Famim* A Russian coal m i n e r n a m e d Pelfski One day took his pick off t h e shelfski H e said "Vou w a n t coal— So s o j u m p in a hole. , And s c r a t c h up a ton f o r yourselfski.

Special Watch and Diamond Offer Your choice of any watch or diamond ling in our stock at $1.00 down and $1.10 a week.

A Little liatei* He—Walter Roughgarden I ' m very s u r e of her. It is myself I doubt. I don't mean to i n f e r That I'm a g a d a b o u t . I love her very m u c h ; But when a n o t h e r m a i d A p p e a r s she s e e m s to t o u c h My heart, a n d I'm a f r a i d . Someday it m a y occur W h e n I'm not looking out. I'm very s u r e of h e r ; It is myself I doubt. S h e G r a c e McCarrol. I know t h a t he is t r u e T h e one I d o u b t is I. W h a t is a girl to do

Geo. H. Huizinga & Co. JEWELERS

FINE mNOS -AND-

Players, Victrolas and Records —at the—

MEYER MUSIC HOUSE

When others make her sigh? W h a t if a n o t h e r man

17 W. 8th St. Pianos and Victrolas rented at reasonable prices.

My d r e a m i n g h e a r t should w a k e " I don't believe I can Have made a big m i s t a k e . Is youth an a v e n u e And love a p a s s e r - b y ? I know t h a t he is t r u e ; The one I d o u b t is I. Many a college y o u t h ' s idea of c o n descension is to c o m e h o m e and allow himself to be t r e a t e d as one of t h e family. 1 love to watch a rooster crow— H e ' s like so m a n y men I know, W'ho b r a g and bluster, r o m p a n d shout. And beat their m a n l y c h e s t s w i t h o u t T h e first d a r n t h i n g to crow about.

Holland, Mich.

We are looking for you especially when you are looking for

PRINTING a n d Service.

We a r e as n e a r a s you t e l e p h o n e —call 5908

Steketee - Van Huis Printing House Successors to Klaasen Printing Co.

9 East 10th St.

Complete Service

Holland, Mich.

o CIIAPKL CHIMES Hope's visitor, Mr. Archibald Campbell. T r a v e l i n g S e c r e t a r y for t h e Student Volunteer Movement, h a d c h a r g e of chapel service F r i d a y m o r n ing, April 24. Mr. C a m p b e l l is a m a n of wide experience and h a s been in Korea since 191G. His opening r e m a r k was one c o m m e n d i n g the s t u d e n t who works his way t h r o u g h college; a n d , yet, h e showed how no one can g r a d u a t e w i t h o u t a debt o r a m o r a l obligation. H e said, "We a r e indebted to t h o s e w h o m a d e possible o u r Christian education." Quoting R o b e r t E. S p e a r he stated t h a t t h e r e is m o r e distress m o r e sorrow, m o r e trouble and m o r e s u t f e i i n g In t h e world t h a n ever before. Mr. C a m p b e l l pointed out t h a t sin was t h e root of t h e trouble. Quoting Dr. Paul E. H a r r i s o n he said that' t h e world does n o t need a new code of morals hut it does need a c h a n g e of heart. His concluding r e m a r k s reminded t h e s t u d e n t s t h a t t h e gospel of Christ was t h e c u r e and t h a t it w a s t h e responsibility of every Christian to see t h a t t h e c a u s e of C h r i s t i a n i t y a d v a n c e d . " S u p p o r t . " said he, "in one way or a n o t h e r , will supply t h e g r e a t need."

- *

Galoshes Repaired 4

Quality Shoe Repairing-

*

That's Our Business

DickM the Shoe Doctor ELEC. SHOE HOSPITAL D. SchifteD£ar, Prop.

Phone 5 3 2 8

WE CALL AND DELIVER

13 E. 8th St.

Ready Dishes, Hot & Cold for Busy Patrons

Laughlin 's Restaurant 72 East Eighth St. " A Real Good Place to Eat."

L u n c h e s put up.

Our 28 YeartExperience as Watcbmsker at the Eench is at Yonr Service.

PETER A, SELLES, Jeweler 14 East 8th St.

*

i

The Folks at Home would Appreciate Your Picture. SEND ONE NOW.

Tlte Lacey Studio < ^

04-29-1925