HOPE COLLEGE, Holland, Michigan, June 4, 1924
Years 3 Dollars ' N u m b e r 22
Philadelphia!! SENIOR RECITAL WESSELINK WINS Musk School EMERS0N1ANS Leads Chapel FIRST PLACE IN MONDAY NIGHT Renders Program BANQUET GUESTS NEEDED SAYS PLEASES MANY TRAINED WOMEN RAVEN CONTEST AUDIENCE WAS APPRECIATIVE AT SAUGATUCK SPEAKER STUDENTS AND PUBLIC SHOW Thursday morning, Mr. Bronson," INTEREST BY THEIR GOOD from the Philadelphia school for ReATTENDANCE ligious Education, conducted the regular chapel exercises, giving a short WinantB chapel was the place of talk. He spoke of the need of trainattraction for many lovers of music ing women today for special lines of last Monday night when the senior work, which were formerly consimembers of the Hope College school dered to be for men only. It Is for of music gave a recital. The seniors the purpose of training girls to bedisplayed their musical talent wonder- come pastor's assistants, settlement fully In the presentation of the vari- workers and mission workers in the ous selctions. As a pre commence- great manufacturing towns, that this ment event, it was very pleasing and school for Religious Education has/ should be an incentive for the public been - founded. Among its graduates io attend the programs which are it already numbers many successful to follow. workers under the banner of the Miss Margaret Trompen, piano, Presbyterian church. Miss Pearl Paalman, and Miss Isla o Pruim, voice, took part with groupFIVE YEARS AGO ed numbers. Miss Gertrude Kramer was the accompanist. of Taken from the Anchor files Much credit for the success of the musical recitals at the college is due June 4th 1919: The students of Mrs. W. Fenton, to the able'direction of Dr. J. B. Nykerk, Mrs. W. R. Fenton, teacher in Mr. Oscar Cress and Prof. Bruno voice, and Mr. Oscar Cress, instruc- Meineke entertained the public with tor in piano, who have been in a Music Recital. o charge. The Knickerbocker Society gave their annual banquet at the Women's Literary Club. o The Student Volunteer Band captured Dr. and Mrs. Zwemer and Rev. and Mrs. Warnhuis and took them to SUBJECT: "LIFE'S INVESTCentral Park where they enjoyed a MENT" beach party, saying farewell to the guests. Last Tuesday evening Dr. Pieters Memorial Services were conducted jave the "Y" men a splendid address in chapel under the direction of Prof. on the subject, "Life's Investment." Hinkamp, in honor of Private Wm. The substance of his remarks is as Jansma and Sergeant George Roosenfollows: raad. "There are three great questions which every man is confronted with NOTICE at a stage in life when perhaps he is The 19 th Annual Fraternal less capable to answer them satis- Banquet will be held Thursday, June factorily than in later years of dis- 12th at six o'clock. All Fratei* Alcretion. It is expedient, therefore, umni wishing reservations, write to that he consult authority and study Dwight Yntema, Holland, Mich., R. these matters with utmost care and R. 2. diligence. The three most vital questions which determine to such a CAMPUS NEWS degree his success and happiness in Last Wednesday Prof. Wicliers delife are; his choice of Christ, his choice of a wife, and his choice of a livered a commencement address at profession. . I n this discussion I will Berlin and on Thursday he was the limit myself to the third question speaker at the Hudsonville comname; the choice of a profession or mencement exercises.
Dr. Pieters Addresses Y. M. C. A.
Life's Investment. "There are several things which a young man should consider before investing his life in any profession because his life is the most precious possession that God has given him. First of all a man should choose his life work in full view of his faith in Immortality. He should always think and plan in terms of eternity and not merely time. Second, a man should settle this In view of Christ. After all union with Christ is the secret of the atonement. A man must learn to play partners with Christ In the game of life. As Paul said, "We live unto Him." Then a young man should settle this question in view of his talents. They are God's gifts, given to mb to fulfill His purpose. There is much danger in an overestimate or an under-estlmate of his talents. He should seek diligently to find what he beet fitted for In life, with God's guidence through prayer. Lastly, he 0 should study the condition of the world and find where the need for men Is greatest. In doing this he will receive a definite call to his life work, whether It be mission work, medicine, law, business or the ministry.
The Mileatonet are coming June 9th.
Tuesday evening the Dramatic club held a meeting at Ranald Fell's ome. After the business meeting refreshments were served by the new members. Martha Barkema's niece guest at school Tuesday.
Sorosis girls had a house party last week at the "Ustick" at Macatawa. Angaline Poppen and Grace Gardei were guests at a house party at Macatawa at "Glenmachin" last week-end. oAnn Wyngarden Mabel DeJonge, Amy Boone and Josephine VerHage were guests at a house-party at "Hearts-Ease" last week-end at Macatawa. oThe Delphi girls had their Decoration Day house-party at Jenison. —o The Van Vleck mail came to Voorhees Hall Thursday morning by mistake. Great consternation among the Van Vleckltes and great glee among girls. —o
The Mitettonea are coming Jum
HIS SUBJECT: "AMERICAN STEWARDSHIP , , John H. Albcrs Takes Second Place The final contest to determine who shall represent Hope n e i t year In oratory was staged Thursday night. May 29th, at which time seven men, two Freshmen, two Sophomores, and three Juniors competed in the Annual Raven Oratorical Contest. Gerrit Wesselink,. delivering the oration entitled "American Stewardship", won first place. His plea was for cleaner politicians and for a citizenry that place their country's welfare ahead of personal welfare. Second place went to John Henry Albers with an oration entitled "Our Black Sheep." "The Touchstone of the Nation" was the title of the oration, delivered by Theodore Essenbaggers, taking third in the contest. The other contestants and the titles of their orations were as follows: Neil Van Gostenburg, "The Ku Klux Klan"; Frederick Steggerda, "Building Our Pyramids"; Henry Burggraaff, "National Integrity"; Gerrit Heemstra, "The Principle of American Idealism." Just as the interest has been keen in the numerous eliminations, so also interest in the final competition was at a high pitch, and we are proud to note that there is a growing appreciation among students of t h a t which is really worth while. Besides gaining the honor of representing Hope in the Annual M. O. L. contest next year, Mr. Wesselink receives a prize of thirty dollars.. Second place carries with it a prize of twenty dollars. The judges were: Miss Mabel Anthony, Mrs. G. J. Diekema, 'and Mr. Henry Geeiiings, all of Holland.
Pleasing Program Rendered By Girls
Last Tuesday evening the doors of the chapel were opened so that the School of Music might present Its annual program to the public. The Selections were well rendered and reflected much credit on the students and their instructors. As is usual, the last few rows were the most vociferous In their applause, but the applause was all earned. Jean Bosman and Helene Sprietsema opened the program by playing a light but very beautiful duet entitled "Valse Venetienne". Kathryne Tyner then played the role of pianist In presenting "Pas des Amphores." She was followed by Rutherford Huizenga who sang a love song "To You" and a Banjo song in the negro dialect. Eunice Brockmeler then played a very difficult piece by Leschetzky. Chester Beach sang a true to type "Wayfarer's Night Song" and "Tommy Lad." Carol Van Hartesveld played "Waltz in A F l a f ' ^ a n d was followed by Wilma Van de Bunte who sang "Sleep Little Tired Eyes" and In singing "There Are Fairies" yshe described the antics of the fairies In the bottom of her garden. The quality of Helene Van Kersen's playing when she played "Whims" and Soaring" need not be commented on. Arthur Smith continued the program by singing "Star Eyes" and "The Morning Wind"; and then using the piano as the medium Mary Peters Interpreted. the compositions "Reverie" and "Valse Caprise." Teunis Prins delighted us by singing an old fashioned sailor's song and "Thank God for a Garden." Ruth Hieftje played a colorful piano solo "In Country Gardens." Nella Tanis sang "My Bairnie" and "The Three Riders." Henrietta Keizer continued the program by playing the "Impromptu" by Schubert and "Hungarian Etude." Johanna Boersma concluded by taking Rachmaninoff's place at the Steinway and playing "Polichinelle." 1—o COLLEGIATE CLIPPINGS
GLEE CLUB ENTERTAINS Monday evening, May 2Gth, the Hope college Girls Glee Club offered the music-lovers of Holland a rare treat by giving a public concert. Seated on the platform under a veritable canopy of sprays of appleblossoms, and dressed In their new gowns the girls presented a pleasing program under the able leadership of Mrs. Wm. J. Fenton. The program was interspersed with solos by Martha Barkema and Isla Pruim, readings by Jean Kuyper and a piano solo by Nella Meyer. We feel that the work done by the girls is second to none, and the Club deserves a great deal of credit for advertising Hope College the way it has done this past winter by giving public concerts in various cities in the middle west. o BULLETIN Thursday, June 6th, Y. W. C. A. Meeting. Friday, June 6th, Knickerbocker Banquet. Saturday, June 7th, Delphi Banquet Monday, June 9th, School of Music Recital. Y. M.—Y. W. Cabinets meet. Thursday, June 10th, Y. M. C. A. Meeting. Silbject: "Good Intentions" Leader: Le,land De Vinney. Wednesday, June 11th. Last edition of the Anchor.
MARTIN CUPERY "GRAND HOST9 Toasters Show That They Are Also Skippers To attend the Fifth Annual E m ersonian Banquet was to be thrilled with the value and significance of friendship. At six-thirty, forty banqueteers gathered at the Leland Tea Room, Saugatuck and enjoyed a few hours of entertainment. Music was furnished by a three piece orchestra. Martin Cupery acted as toastmaster. Apropos of the banquet's nature toasts were given to: Friendship—Elmer Van Lare, Sincerity—Richard Van Farowe, Complacency—Ray Klaasen, Self-Sufflciency—Harvey De Bruine and Happiness—Albert B. Grant. A piano solo by John J. Soeter and a cornet solo by Harold Beernink, (A. C. Ungersma accompanist) were added features. Razz chailicterized the toastmaster's remarks and many present were objects of his caustic comment. Speakers of the evening also indulged in much humor and urrrestralned laughter was frequent. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schouten were chaperones for the evening. o——
Hope Receives More Gifts MUSEUM A PLACE O F INTEREST The most recent gift to Hope College Museum is that of a collection of curios of Japan presented by Mrs. A. Walvoord In honor of her husband Rev. Anthony Walvoord who was a missionary to Japan for a number of years and died on the foreign field. The collection contains among other things a set of three hand made Japanese chairs with hand carvings. The chairs are made for the use of foreigners. There are a Japanese Bible, hand carved and decorated chopsticks, Japanese dishes and bowls In Gold Red and Gold Black and artistic in design and decoration, a brass image of the Budha, etc. This collection with the rest of the Japanese souvenirs now fills one complete alcove of the museum. Other gifts made to the museum this year Include the S. M. Zwemer collection of curios from the Egyptian Soudan, China and India, a number of Chinese curios from the region of Amoy, by Rev. Henry De Pree; some curios from the Zuni Indians of New Mexico, by Harry Meyering a former student in the Preparatory School, and a collection of sea-shells from the Florida coast by Malcolm Dull a sophomore student In Hope College. The Museum will be open for public inspection on Wednesday, Thursday 3—5 P. M. of this week, and Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of the following week 3—5 P. M. Children must be accompanied by parents or teachers.
In order to encourage the old fashioned and often forgotten habit by being polite, two years scholarship has been offered to the most polite man at Columbia Universiay. The offer is open to all students, and has caused much competition. —H. J. V. The ten colleges that rank highest in the percentage of Its alumni who are included in "Who's Who In America" according to figures recently made public are: Amherst, Wesleyan. Harvard, Rochester, Hamilton, Aberton, Yale, Williams, Brown and Cornell. o The K. K. K. is fast becoming an organization of strength at the University of Michigan. The latest report has It that there is already listed a membership of persons In the University of Michigan ' chapter, and that others are waiting to be Initiat0 ed. At Michigan's annual cap night P R E P SCIENCE CLUB HOLD celebration a large •cross was burned SECOND ANNUAL BANQUET a short distance away, causing much comment. The next day "The MichThe Prep Science Club enjoyed Its igan Daily" came out with a lengthy second annual banquet at the home and strong editorial denouncing the of Mrs. Ter Louw last Friday. The Klan and what It stands tor. beauty of nature contributed much to , the success of the group. Fine o What Is prebably the oldest base- eats followed by an excellent program ball In existence was used In the and various games were enjoyed Imopening game between Waterloo and mensely by both members and guests. Cedar Rapids, Iowa, May Ist. The Dr. and Mrp. Patterson chaperoned. ball was made after the requirements of 1854, weighs six ounces and The Mileatonea are coming three inches in diameter. | June 9th.
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THOSE SPRING FESTIVITIES Simultaneous with the term's end comes a season of whirlwind social activity. There is always a body of sentiment which is apposed to this season and seeks to discourage it. The argument is of course that it brings on unnecessary expense and destroys the studious attitude. A serious scrutiny of this oppinion seems fitting. A well known clothing firm refers to its clothes as investments in good looks. So we might refer to these festivities as investments in good experience. It will be experience of inestimable value. It will be experience the memory of which will always constitute a priceless treasury. So our attitude toward the expense is a question of relative values. If there is a drop in scholarship at this time it is because some student has gone to the extremes. If such a . drop should exist it will more than made up for by wholesome recreation for those who are sincerely dedicated to their work. WHAT IS A FELLOW TO DO? Getting out this paper is no picnic. If we print jokes, folks say we are silly. If we don't, they say we are too serious. If we publish original matter, they say we lack variety. If we publish things from other papers, they say we are too lazy to write. If we stay on the job, we ought to be out rustling for news. If we rustle for news, we are not attenting to business. If we don't publish contributions, we doQ't show properappreciation. If we do print them, the paper is filled with junk. W h a t is a fellow to do anyway? Like as not some will say that we swiped this from an exchange. So we did. • • THE INQUISITIVE REPORTER • • • Every Week He Asks Four • Persons, Picked at Random, • A Question.
* • • • • • •
O THE QUESTION: What was your most embarrassing moment? THE ANSWERS: Martha Jane Gibson, Instructor in English.—Having given the matter
three days of earnest and conscientious consideration, and being one who prizes candor more than popularity with the Inquisitive Reporter or the curious reader, I am impelled to state that my most embarrassing moment is—THIS ONE. Grace Gardei, '25.—My embarrassing moments have been many and varied. Little escapades such as walking into faculty meetings, being called on to recite when one doesn't know one's lesson—they are moments that cannot be forgotten. My most embarrassing moment occurred, tho, I believe, quite a long time ago. An entertainment was being given two nights in the city and I had been asked to go both nights. Believing I would enjoy seeing the production twice I accepted both invitations. The .first night the performance was excellent and I secretly congratulated myself that I was to see It again on the following night. All went well the next night until we were ushered to our seats. As we were about to sit down the usher smilingly said to me, "You come every night, don't you?" That constitutes, I believe, the most embarrassing moment In my experience. o J. H. '25. (Name furnished on request. I. R.)—My most embarrassing moment was the time when I was boarding the train for Holland, from Chicago. The Porter had taken my traveling-bag and was leading us to the car in which we were to ride. I knew I didn't have much money after I had bought the tickets, but I felt in my pocket and was reassured because I felt two coins, enough to satisfy the porter. WTTen he set my grip down, I reached into my pocket and was about to place the coins into the outstretched hand of the porter, when to my amazement I found that it was only two pennies. I didn't want the person with me to know that I was broke, so I with an artlstocratic air placed the sum total of two cents In his hands. He took a couple of steps back, and then disgustedly replied, "What do you think I am a cheap-scate?" In making my last stand I explained to him it was the last two cents I had. We both blushed he, with anger, I, with embarrassment. o Bill Tuttle, '27.—Embarrassing moments are embarrassing things to speak of. To tell of one's most emarrassing moment, might be embarrasing to others. To some the most 'embarrassing moment might be. when they ask their lady friend's father, if he would like to be their father also. If such a moment is embarrassing, then several have been deeply embarrassed this spring. My most embarrassing moment took place years ago. Dad had my hair cut "dead rabbit," I thought in an unchristian way I could get out of going to church, but my mother said "yes". I went, but as I sat there I could feel the eyes of ttose in back of me resting on my hairless head. That was the moment, and the longest moment I ever experienced . o "Peanuts", '26.—It seems embarrassing to tell anybody your most embarrassing moment. But still a person can be proud of having had an embarrassing moment because that, In Itself, Is an evidence of the presence of the culture determiner. In a conference with Mike Mulligan, he said that he had never been embarrassed, although Winnie Winkle admitted that Mike has put her into many an embarrassing situation. In the same way we see, when we look into the history of Maggie Jiggs, that she has been embarrassed many times, and yet not one of us would call her uncouth. In view of the foregoing I would not hesitate to relate the most embarrassing moment of my life. But I must limit this answer to approximately fifty words, so space fails me.
The Milestones are coming June 9th. The Milestones are coming June 9th. .
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Three out of five people make a mistake by calling me a statistician or saying that I look out for statistics. The variety of the program as presented by the School of Music Is evidenced by the fact that of the twentytwo authors presented only one supplied more than one composition, that one was Schumann the composer of both the pieces played by Holene Van Kersen. The students from other states than Michigan have evidenced, by — a n d e v e r y t h i n g else y o u need to write their remarks, a strong feeling w i t h . T h i s store is headquarters for staagainst Michigan weather. Montana tionery, too, a n d other supplies. YouH has been especially clamorous. The barometer readings as recorded a find w e - h a v e exactly w h a t y o u w a n t a n d the power station for May gave me a t v e r y reasonable prices. the following report: Over-size D u o f o l d $ 7 May Ist—Fair A. M. Rain P. M. May 2nd—Fair. D u o f o l d Jr. 0 . Lady D u o f o l d # May 3rd—Intermittent rain. I>urfold S S ^ ! r ' •"<! only Parker P.m. h . T . May 4 th—Fair. Duofold standards in workmanship, design and mechanwb7 we May 5th—Fair. May 6 th—Fair. May 7th Fair A. M. Rain P. M. It Peys t o Trade at Tbe Model May 8th—Rain. May 9th—Rain A. M. Fair P. M. May 10th—Fair. * May 11th—Fair. May 12 th—Fair. May 13th—Rain. We are ready for you with a beautiful line of Suits. Also we May 14th—Shower A. M. Fair P.M. nave over ICQ patterns of made to measure suits for $35.00. May 15th.—Fair. Always first with the latest in furnishings, such as S h i r t s . May 16th—Fair A. M. Rain evening Ties, Hose, Athletic U n d e r w e a r a n d S w e a t e r s . May 17th—Rain. Drop in and look around. Always welcome. May 18th—Rain A. M. fair towards evening. May 19th.—Fair. May 20th.—Fair. T h e H o u s e of New Ideiie ^ May 2let.—Fair, May 22nd.—Fair A. M. rain P. M. May 23rd.—Rain. May 24th.—Rain A. M. fair P. M. SO lJOO IOOOOOOOO OimillllllMIIIMII 1 May 25th.—Rain. I DISEASES OF THE May 26th.—Rain. EYE, EAR, NOSE May 27th.—Rain. "id THROAT , | , May 28th.—Fair. May 29th.—Fair. 22 Wert 8th Street, May 30th.—Fair. Offlce Hours— May 31st.—Fair. 8 to 11 A. H. 2 to 5 P. U. DIARY OF SAMUEL Bat. 7 to 9 P. M. PEPYS' ONLY SON
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June 3, 1924.—Up early feeling much refreshed but suffer light attack of heart failure at thought of finals. Off to the Village for my rolls and coffee. Streets are full of Interesting sights. '24 spuds and cucumbers grace grocery store windows. A fat man hurrying to work stumbles and nearly falls. He should know one can be a ham without being swift. A senior watches a laborer swing his pick and leaves with a sigh. There's Doc. Galeman on his motorcycle. It used to be bridge, then Mah Jong and now laat week's Anchor soys: "Dorians entertain at Twin Gables." KNICKEKBOCKER
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Harvey De Weerd read an interesting paper his philosophy of life. A parting message to K. S. was delivered by Ranald Fell. The final numbers were several selections by the society orchestra. MELIPHONE SOCIETY The parting program of the Mellphone Society was rendered last Wednesday by the "A" class members. A sense of gratitude and good-will toward the society was expressed by all. Those who will depart from Mellphone as the school year passes are: Harry Grond, Glenn Nykerk, Peter Holkeboer, John Moedt, Peter De Ruiter, Julius Schipper, Lambert Olgers, Theodore Boot, John Nyboer, and Adrian Ter Louw. America's representation in the 1924 Olympic games consists of over 400 athletes in all different branches of competition. This will be the greatest aggregation of talent ever assembled by this country for a program of international sports.
T h e Milestones a r e coming J u n e 9th.
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A regular meeting was held last Wednesday. Leland DeVInney read humorous poetical review. A paper on the Franco-Prussian Crisis was well discussed by Louis Reeverts.
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THE ANCHOR AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF HUMOROUS HICCUPS
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a ^ Z R
The pafltor of our church often told me I was to slip from the cup of wisdom when I entered college; but, I was grievously disappointed, for there was not even a drinking fountain in the Library of Graves. Miss De Pree was the first smiling person I encountered and she made me feel like an oasis on a desert. Firstly, she asked for my money; secondly, she asked for my name, and thirdly, she asked for my course. Dilapidated and dejected, I turned away for I had no other course to follow. Next I fell into the clutches of the financial mongrels. Money for class, season ticket, lecture course, Anchor, Milestone, Y. M. C. A., and numerous other things were asked for. 1 recall that books and sundries were listed in the college bulletin to the amount of thirty dollars. Ah! I already discover a fallacy at Hope College. Never did I get a pull with the faculty but. the "pulls" at the river were wringing wet with excitement. Under the subjection of Emperor Dimnent and Scribe Wichers I served my time. I made several (?) trips to Voorhees prison to cheer up the unfortunates. The bulletin board sagged on a wall in Van Raalte square and it upheld all the various announcements, with the exception of weddings and the like. Miss Gibson humiliated me, Miss Boyd "Germanized" me, the text-boot agency "discoined" me, and my scholarship horrified me. Purely in sympathy with my endeavors the faculty sheepishly donated me a sheepskin. I ordered my cap and gown at tho Overisel Cooperative Steel works and received iron service. After I was ousted they sent me across the road for three years. 'Nuff said! Thus ended the tale of Sir Humorous Hiccups.
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Vanderlinde & Visser, 50 E. 8th St.
a' ' "
Laughlin's Restaurant 72 East Eighth St. Where food is most like Mother's
MILK SPECIALTIES Our Milk Drinks are Delicious Prepared in all Flavors -XT-
Sad but True When can their glory fade? Oh, the wild growth they made! All the school wondered. Honor the growth they made! Honor the ever glade, Sideburns of Wabeke!
It Is Better to Look The House of Extra-Values
Always a large selection of the latest in W a t c h e s , J e w e l r y etc. C h a r t e r e d ag( m s fc r Gruen W a U h ( s.
Really and Truly Prof: (catching an inattentive listener) "Evidently your train of thought jumpd the rails.' Kid: "No, it just stopped for water."
Weekly Reading My Red Hat Hazel Lokker. Hope's Yale Bowl Pipe Dream Ruffle and Reddie.... Itis Stale Limply Limp Jerry Pool
LOOK AND COMPARE.
If you appreciate Home C o o k i n g Quick Service, Clean Surroundings, eat at
before then be f o r r y a f t e r w a r d .
A perennial issued by the children of Van Vleck Hall. Entered in the ash can as second class garbage on May 16, 1903.
Songbook: Oh, that little red shawl. Students: Oh, that little old red nose.
Question: What is so rare as a day in June? Answer: Hope college orchestra all in tune.
o To Happen Soon The train from out the depot drew, But Winter stopped to bid adieu: "Farewell sweet maid of Hope, Someday we may elope, But now my Dad has much to say, We'll wait till his will decays, Farewell, sweet Jerry mine."
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L I N D E B O R G ' S S T U D E N T S DRUG STORE
13 E. 8th St.
THE VAX VLECK CLARION
Kditorial Squad Editorial Chef....Walter Roughgarden Business Bungler Elmer VanLare Assassinating Editor Wm. Tuttle Cauterizing Mangier Peter DeGraff Society Editor Henry Burggraaf Porters Kik and Wierks Waiters Decker and VanWyck Fumigating Corps Pennings and Mosier
ELECTRIC SHOE HOSPITAL
Players, Victrolas and Records —at the—
MEYER MUSIC HOUSE 17 W. 8th St.
Lokker & Rutgers 33 Years of Satisfactory Service •
Holland's Leading Clothiers 39 EAST EIGIJTii STREET