Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 136

 

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1923 volume:

s ff in X 'br fr 'A 'T "" i f AW'fI?4i:-g-4L.fAQ'-MP 3-f Y- f - ,aff X Name Manetta Rasho ....... Caroll Ranger .,..,... Emma Rauser ,.,..,,. Frank Redlon .,.,..,,. Mary Reynolds ....,..... Edward Reynolds ...... Julius Riegling ........., Gerald Riewald ....,.... Harold Ringold ,,.,,. William Roth ..,.......... Irma Rosely ....,...... Charles Rydzewskiiiiii Dorothy Sandle ...,..... John Schroeder .,....,..... .....,., Henry Sempowski ........ ,......, Libbie Sernick .,........ Marie Sierveld ....... Clifford Simpson ..,,... Frances Slooter ,...,... Helen Smith .,......... Lillian Smith, .,.... .. Angeline Smits e,,... John Soet ............,.,,.. Alva Southwick ...,..... Florence Spaeth ,,...., Marion Stadt ......... Walter Studley .,,...,.. George Swarts .,..,., Louise Taber ,...,,.,,,... Queenie Taylor ,.....,.. Russell Thomson ,,.... Marion Thomas ..,.. Evelyn Tlmmerman ...,,........... Dorothy Tisch ,,..,......... ....... Frank Trepke ............... ....... Peter Twiest ..i.........,...,.,......A Hilda Van Mulligan ...,..,.,.,,... Cora Van Poppering ............., Elaine Vanderlic ........,.......,.... Gilbert Vander Male .......,..... Marjorie Vandervelde ,,,.,,,,,.,, Louis Veenstra ..,.........,........... Henry Veltman .....r.......,.,.,..... Violet Vander Vries ...,..lt.,..,,, John Venlet ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,., .....,.. Dorothea Vogel .,,.,... Rose Vrana ............ Violet Walstrom .,,,... Clarence Warner .,.... Ruth Westerhouse ,..... .,...,.. Marion Whitaker ......... ........ George White ............ Pearl Williams .....,..., Cecelia Williams .....,. Ferne Williams .i.......... ....,.,. Mildred Winchester .....,..,..i.... Walter Winterhalter ....f........ Nickname Dolly ,...........,....... Jazz ,.,,... ..... Ambition .To be a dancer. A bartender. Em-ma ...... ............ T o laugh. Red ...,,.................. Mary Jane ....,...,.. Eddie ...,..............,. Dude ........ Sal ,,...... Doll ....,.,., Squirma ............... Chuck c.r,,.,,. Dot ,..,..,.,, Johnny ....... Hank .,.,... Libby ..r,.,. Mike ..,..r.. Cliff ............ France ,...... Smithy ,r.,,.. Lily ...,..,..... Smitty ........ Duke ,,.,.., Speed ,,,.,. Flo ,,,,..i..,.,,. Minnow ...... . .,.. ..,.. Walt ..,,...,... Swartz ....... Lou ,....,.,.. Q. T ........,.. Governor .............. Mary .,.,...,.. Tim ..,..,...... Dotty B ............... Trep ...A....... Twisy ...... Van ...... Pop ....,,, Ma ...,,,,.,,. Bert ,.i...,.. Marge ,.....,, Louis .....,. Hank ..............,...,. Violette ,...,.,,........ Johnnie ...... Vogue ..,..... Rosy .,,,,,,. Vi .,,....,. Clara ....... Ruthie ...,.... Merry ......... Whitey ....,,. Pearl ,,,,... Celia .........., Birdie ......,.. Mil ,,,,.,.,... Walt ,......,.,. Olga Wohlgemuth .................. Woggles ........---.-.- Jack Wolf .....,............., ........ M HTY ---.------ Irma Wood .,......,......... ......... B 10Hdy ..--'-- Thelma Woolpert ,........ ........ T hel -----.----- Clyde Yost ..Y............. Darwin ....... To put in half-hour days. To become a jeweler. To be a professional bum. To be a gas iitter. To get an education. ........To reduce. To be an electrical wizard. To be a hat decorator. To be a woman hater. To dress dolls. To be a business HJ man. To be a Shakesperian actor. To grow up. Join a partnership. To coach at Grandville H. S. To be a partner of Lucille Harrigan ........To run a fox farm. ........To be good natured, ........To run a jazz orchestra. To succeed Bill Hogadone. ........To be a Chinese sign painter. To remain short and sweet. To succeed Genevieve Hamper. Radio communicator with Mars. To catch the fellow who stole his coat To raise onions. To be a lawyer. To wear a black collar. run a beauty parlor. wear orange earrings. To To To be an actress. To be a Presbyterian minister. ........To join the K. K. K. ........To paint chinaware. To drive a motorcycle. To diet. To teach physics. To be an old maid. To own a threshing machine. To grow up. To run a fox farm. To sleep. . To manage a hockey team. To run a lawn mower. To edit a newspaper. ........To extract eye teeth. ........To conduct a brass band. To work for "Vi" Walstrom. To run a street car. ........To be a social servive worker. To be a stable decorator. To keep house . To own an airplane garage. To be a radio messenger. To raise artificial Bowers. To chauffeur for a handsome w To be a tloorwalker. A musician at Woolworth's. To climb trees. Page Ninety-six idow oioioioiozoiug-vi fini- 1- if 1 101-rio:-si ri rio:-si Compliments of Gus H. Unsel Cl, Linotype Composition oooooo V Herald Building Grand Rapids, Michigan Citizens 51707 Sr. siuioioioiui rio: 11:1 114 if 14 14 ioiniuioiq '24 ni- mffkfes . if More Time O v A 'X , Q17 :X n law Q lileifmv mi for th lx A -f E 1: ' ff Q , - NNN , 1 o XTX L x 1 lt' Kilim Lo 9122 t. ii if x ,, J? qi 'Ai ligjjpfa f Nix ' 'N Q- ll :ggi X V ul A me e things y0n'a' like to do E il fi ffm it In -Q. Q T .. av, ' gg. ' 59" 'Y YMWVHWX I X ' O , X, Q ,, , - G5 -E 6 , nr: . , -- v 4 , , X q LOU gr NL .h Aw-' " lx -Vx 3343? Lame W ' -L -'w it X W- x ,. L ze - . 7 X "T --333 -xA "' n ' A il?-Qgx C QXXP X X .::3,-I NA! d -e ' f HAT'S what it means to use the handy, always ready BISSELL CARPET SWEEPER for your many times-a-day sweeping to pick up litter, threads, crumbs, the daily dust. Even if there is a cleaner for the periodic cleaning you'll find you can't get along without the carpet Sweeper for everyday use. And the BISSELL with it's "Cyco" Ball Bearings is much more than a box with four wheels and a brush-its a perfected mechanism with patented features that insure thorough work and easy running for ten years and more. Try one at your dealer's and see for yourself how easy it runs. Also ask to see the play-size BISSELL for "The little Lady of the House"-at 25c and up. Put your sweeping reliance On a Bissells appliance. BISSELL CARPET SWEEPER CO. Grand Rapids, Michigan I" g' N' 't,'- "gli ghxingraphs WSPAPER R A C TIC A L LY every family takes a daily paper. It is not a luxury---rather a necessity. It contains a daily history of current events. It is the medium of exchange for many lines of merchandise. Through it we are equipped with information of value in our every-dav transactionsg We are amused and en- tertained With its humor and taught valuable lessons by its many special departments. The GRANDQRAPIDS PRESS commands the best in editorial talent. No ex- pense is spared to make its columns entertain- ing. dependable and instructive. Its wires and special feature service are the best obtainable, while its treatment of local and, state news is prompt and liberal. It is edited for the home and solicits your support entirely on the basis of merit. : : : : : : : : Itis delivered into 85, 000 homes daily John F. Van Duren Ellis J. Van Duren Compliments of J. Van Duren Co. Manufacturers of "Miss Grand Rapids" BROOMS Grand Rapids, Michigan ri nzoiuxnxozni 101011 11 1-:ini-riuiug 10101010 P- ge One- Hundred and One 114-201.-1vio1oi4v14v14vi4v14ri4ni4 14 141103 vinrioininriniuilrinicini Greetings to the Class of 1923 You want to attend a good school. It would be foolish for you to enter any other kind of school, and, of course, you will not do so knowingly. We want you to think of our school as a good school. It is a good school because we have put into it the effort necessary to build a good school. First of all. we have good teachers for without good teachers there cannot be a good school. In the second place, we have good courses of study-for good courses of study are essential to the development of capable graduates. and no school is a good school that does not turn out capable graduates. In the third place, our equipment is good. We believe that pleasant sur- roundings tend toward effective school work, and that they are an essential part of a good school. In the fourth place, we enroll a good class of students, mostly high school graduates-students who are thoroughly in earnest and whose work both in the school room and in the business office reflects credit upon our institution. In the fifth place. our relations with the employing public are such as to give our graduates a favorable introduction to the best business positions. We be- lieve it is the function of a good school to give its graduates the best possible presentation to opportunity. The student in our school is constantly in an atmosphere of business. He learns precision. concentration, thorough persistency, and the saving value of hard work. We believe the good school should give the student this kind of training. A COURSES OFFERED 1 Accountancy QPace E? Pacej 2 Business Administration. 3 Bookkeeping and Stenogra- phy- -1 Junior Bookkeeping and Ste- nography. 5 Intermediate Bookkeeping. and Stenograpy. 6 General Business. 7 Stenographic. 8 Telegraphy and Radio. 9 Comptometer. 10 Civil Service. 11 Commercial Teaching. I2 Secretarial. 13 Advertising and Salesman- ship. GOING TO COLLEGE? Even though you are able to finance yourself, a knowledge of shorthand and business practice will prove of great value, not only in the preparation of lessons and papers but in reporting lectures for your own help and con- venience. Ask about our special in- tensive shorthand course for high school graduates who expect to enter college this fall. We have several former students in the University of Michigan and other colleges, who are earning their way with an M. B. U. training. Summer Opening Dates-June 18, June 26, July 2 Fall Opening Dates-September 4, September 17 McLachlan Business University DENISE. Manager, O. D. HOLMES, Secretary. Send for ourfnew catalog. It's free. 111'-1 rg-130141 f:fiz4i1o1o:tsiu:-p1u14r1n1 ng ,gag xoznioinivnini Page One Hunred and Two Q 0001114 4 -11 1111, 2 y :Q101-411-iuiozugniauinin1u1u1n1n1u1u1n1u1 ,111014:11rm-14+-1:-in-11r1zr1xv1xo:9 C 5 Q o:u:4v1u1u1u14sz,if11411rx:121xg:rimx14innz11414viuuioiogugningni-aiu gui-viuguingo Page One- Hundred and Thu-e -111 i-3--it-ingvivicsifvicvioil 14 14 14 ini if 1 init il 1010141 fini BICYCLES php till 1, , . V, wi COLUMBIA Schneider's Bicycle Store and Repair Shop handles only high- class Bicycles, and stands back of each wheel that leaves the store. Columbia and Iver Johnsons are the bicycles that are in demand by young bicycle riders today because they will stand the wear and tear. Call and see them to satisfy yourself that they are the best bicycles on the market today. We also have a first-class repair shop in connection, and we guarantee all work. A trial will convince you. 3 IVER JOHNSON SCH ElDER'S Bicycle and Repair Shop 216 Bond Av. Rear of Empress l'.'-,1Hl':l'lF fi 11: 14 1 vi it 1014 14 11 14 201024-if 1014 xozozoinin Photographic Supplies Artists' Materials Projection Apparatus Motion Picture Machines School Supplies The Store where they do KODAK FINISHING of the better kind The Camera Shop K? J- ,..ai' fy'- ffss I sw, 4- we MANUAL ARTS, SCIENCE, AND COMMERCIAL Faculty, Upper row, left to right-Mr. Owen, Mr. Pearn, Mr. Bazuin, Mr. Howe Mr. Holbrook, Mr. Kennedy, Mr. Hornbeck. Lower row-Miss Mindel, Miss Richard son, Miss Strauch, Mr. Reynders, Miss Crotser, Miss Myers, Mrs. Knoll. MATHEMATICS AND HISTORY Faculty, Upper row, left to right-Mr. Zimmer, Mrs. Price, Miss MacLennan, Mr. Gray, Miss Atwood, Mr. Hockstad, Miss VanWestenb1'ug'ge, Mr. Oliver, Miss Findlay. Lower row-Miss Zur Muehlen, Miss Vandenbergh, Miss Badgley, Miss Lindemulder Miss McDermott, Miss Conlon, Miss Slayton. Page Sex en 1-1-:uri-1-lolririfzqi-11111-1:14:41-111 vi vi-11 1113014 1201034 Class Photographer Le Clear-Dykhuizen A rt Plzotograp hy For Appointment Citz. 68275 Res, Studio 614 Crescent St. N.E. ,zvgf-1---11-11,11-gf-2o,10goz1nzog4-14 1114.14 14 30:1 1 'xoxox 11 fi vxnia 0 s!on1oio1n1u:1-3014nienioizviuiuian-3u:o11uio14n14'14-ioinif-34-103411014vi01o1n:w:o U U M ww : WU N- T11 Wg! W' Wi : n u NH: !,," U M-:xl 11 w, 5 N II V 1 Y!,!! I: Www 4 U X 1 w 5 9201010101014b1Oi01l:i1bl0l010ilbl4bi4Di1bi010i1b1lliniu1414bin?riuiuiuiuillixkit Pzlgp One Hundred and Seven viovi-14 '1- BECOME A Private Secretary Why not be a big man's helper? Why not be his confidential assistant? You can earn big money and advance to positions of great re- sponsibility. You can have influence and power. lt is our business to give you the technical train- ing for such positions. Without such training, it is almost impossible to get a start. Send for catalogue now and plan for summer orfall. -sgrfe T -,fvfwf deff- H rgqf Q Af fs: Xfhizg E5 aff gig?" Qlfl ly if-5? D VE PORTS Grand Rapids Business Institute and Secretarial College 215 Sheldon Avenue -ing--101034-Loi 14 111 I 31221 2 2 11-if 14114 -1 1 gn-1 -zwznzvz :ul :.1og..:og1-1,1111 101014-iozvzozfizf :if-ioiuiwzmif1:-zeinze.1:v:'.1:i::iz:.i:.1:.::1--11-1-iivioioioifriog-1 Students of nion High You no doubt realize that the motive in plac- ing these "ads" is largely one of helpfullness. Foster this laudable impulse. As these citizens are interested in your affairs. and assist in the publication of the Aurora so should you be in- terested in the welfare of these. your advertising friends. In other Words rcetris paribusl buy the goods advertised. As you motor along life's highway hitch your auto to a "Star". There's such a bat- tery for every car. lf perchance you own a Ford Cor are interested in the owner of onel see that it has a Tisch Timer. It never flunks and with it you make every grade. Speak to your friends about these two- Star Batteries. Tisch Timers- Reliable g0Ods -else they would not be recommended by a reliable house. Tisch Auto Supply Co. xlxivi-111-nzlwifirifxti-1111111--11viwzfv:-v24r1wii-vioiuzfvi-vi-x1o14 Your Future depends greatly upon how much you save now START TODAY E COMMERCIAL Savings Bank WEST SIDE BRANCH North West Corner of Bridge and Scribner . T. g- Un- Hunvlr-2-1 . -1 N' 1014 vioxx:-wif -gi -14 1111141411111 vgoioiogog vi--in 11 -101- ' . K f. f , Quingxaphs I . 'Y Q If ' x , , -.-,. ', ,. x L,f'z Lf! ff- ...ju V f- I lf, gg- 'Q 'U A Xl'LLw'A' "v T' aff 4f,ff,4fwfQ9Z 9 L a . , 4, L I ',., .,, I 5224521024 7 f 'uf I gfol-fu a 1 dfr ' 'Tl 8 1' UH l'C , 2 'f J. F. Quigley, Jr. F. K. Quigley Compliments of uigley Brothers Lumber Co. NORTHERN AND SOUTHERN H A R DWO O DS Uffice and Yards, 1580 Eastern Ave. Grand Rapids, Mich. vi: 2o1o11rio2u21n14r1w1o11r11r14viav11v1evi1-1 rin: 14111-14,211 -3-'11-ini:-34-24 14 1031-1 -14124 14 1114 10211 14 1 xixiiinicrifuilicx Base Ball Goods Pocket Knives Fishing Tackle R azor s, Shears ldeh uclsoh HAEHETRZXRE HIGH GRADE TOOLS PAINTS. VARNISHES, BRUSHES Electric Bulbs, Batteries and Flash Lights Grand Rapids, Mich. 329-31 Bridge Street Kitchen Builders Utensils Supplies T0 ar Graduates of 1923 No matter how old and gray you become Nor the distance in miles away you roam, May fond recollections bring you back To your old friend Lou and his corner shack. Louis E. Sigler ls1o:01.v1o:.,:.1i.1..1i.:.1-11:11-111110101 11:30-1:1211 Quality Printing ur best advertisement is our work. Courtesy, Cooperation and personal interest in our Customers are additional inducements we offer in return for your business. i X -ff Evgifltmw STREET iJ?f'Q2t GRAND RADXDS. NIICFIIGAN Printers of this annual 1:rio1o1 oiu1 ri 101010101-vzoioi 3- 10101 ,ini ' ,age One Hundred and Tl' tc- w AFTER THE GAME CALL FOR Arctic ICE CREAM PHONE 2388 ARCTIC ICE CREAM coMPANY CLAUDE G. PIPER, MANA,GER. "The First Specification For Success" "There is a type of man who is built for Success," says J. Odgen Armour. "He may be a genius or just have ordinary talent-no matter. He is the man who is absolutely dependable." Men seldom attain success through brilliant flashes of genius. The so called, "leap to fame" is always more apparent than real. The man or the store that earns a reputation for dependable performance of every duty, day in and day out is inevitably re- warded. Sincerely, 0- ihgi 411 I'-l'l1" -1. if 0301 ri ri ri -1114 1 rin it 10101010301 1 3:1 11311 1 vi 1 xiokflioiwioioiogoi-1: ini- 10214 ing' :wif 1130?-riuzuiui 1u1ucp 1i1u1n1o1:1 101111111 1 11-1: Grand Rapids Savings Bank The Bank where you feel at home :gi na ff , sail " T x iii, F i u 95 is I i OFFICERS William Alden Smith, President Charles W. Garfield. Chairman Gilbert L.Daane.Vice Pres. GP Cashier Arthur M. Godwin, Vice President Earle D. Albertson. Vice President Earl C. Johnson, Assistant Cashier Orrin B. Davenport. Assistant Cashier Harry J. Proctor. Assistant Cashier Dana B. Shedd, Assistant to President Branch offices West Leonard and Alpine Avenue l-I. Fred Oltman, District Manager Bridge. Lexington and Stocking Bert Q. Hazlewood, Manager Leonard and Turner Branch Chris. Ricker, Manager Bridge and Mt. Vernon Branch C. A. Worfel. Manager rl I Grandville Ave. and Cordelia Street rl 11 S X. afiiiigili' it "- i ilii.ii11i.fii3q B .ff 'S eh gli - fllztii 1 -will '1 lgf gi zffehzi 31 .4 H 1 222' 1 wif? Lt ? I '-E i Q ' -Qin 5 ,gil lim., g ew Peter Leestma. Manager Monroe Avenue. near Michigan Jacob Heeringa, Manager Madison Square and Hall Street I , I ij- Edward L. Sikkema, Manager I I V ET i ' East Fulton Street and Diamond Avenue - -Vrvgrlg ge- ' Willis Vandenberg, Manager Q f ' Wealthy Street and Lake Drive Assets over 818,000,000 52,000 Satisfied Customers i1nv1r1i1r1i11i1i1 1 1 1 11111-1- John W. Smits. Manager Division and Franklin Branch C. Fred Schneider, Manager Eastern and Franklin Branch Tony Noordewier, Manager Grandville Ave. and B Street R. A, Westrate. Manager 11 1 14 11,1111-i1n1iv1ii::v110101 11.1 1:1 1 1 141 1,1011 Sporting Goods and Bicycles Reach, Wilson and Spalding Athletic Equipment Old Town Canoes Kokomo Auto Tires Auto Tourist Tents A Fishing Tackle Evinrude Outboard Motors Gold Medal Camp Furniture Guns and Ammunition The Pick of the Market for Your Exercise and Pleasure 24 W, B, Monrge AV. 11 11 1:11:11 1 1 14 xo:-'14 xuzivxnxo 1o1o1o1n1i1. znguxuxaxnz viral ' lllgv Uno Huntlrcul unl liflt-en k --Y -A Name. Charles A. Everest, A. M.. Christine M. Keck ................. Dorothy Mindel ............. Marcelin Mitchell .,.... Faculty J..-,.1K-x,, -'-mu Subject. .........................Principal ........Assistant Principal .......Clerk HIGH SCHOOL DEPARTMENT Mabel E. Allen, A. B ...,...,..,,,..,.......,.................,....................,, ..,..,....,.,..... E nglish George E, Amos ,,.,.,,...,, ....,...,......, .......... B a nd, Orchestra P. J. Andrews ....,............... ......................... , ............................................... P rinting' Nelle A. Atwood, A. B ...... . Arthur J. Avery ...... ,....... Eugenia B. Babcock ......, Geometry, Arithmetic Head of Department of Bookkeeping, Stenography Lucelia Badgley, A. B ....... ....,.,..,.................................................... C ivics, History Clayton VV. Bazuin, A. B... Addie E. Bettes, Ph. B ...... Dorothy S. Blake, A. B ..... Irene Burns fMrs.l ............ Ruth Carpenter. A. B ...... May F. Conlon. A. B ...... . Elizabeth B. Crotser ......,. .. Frances E.Dawes ..,...............,. Elwood F. Demmon, A. B .....,.. Elizabeth Covell, A. B ......... Ina A. Findlay '..... ...........,.,. Christine Gelclhof, B. M ........ Charlotte Gierst ....,............. David Gray. A. B ............. . Caroline C. Haynes ............. Myrtle Heseltine, A. B ....,.... Lars Hockstacl, A. B ................ Lemuel G. Holbrook, A. M ..... . Carol M. Holt.. .... Henry N. Hornbeck, B. S... Merle Howe ......................... Myra L. Jacksons.. .. Marion L. Jennings... .. Chemistry, Zoology, General Science ......Latin, English ......English, Spanish ...............History .........,....................Bookkeeping Head of Department of English ................Arithmetic ..................Eng11sh, History ......Algebra, Arithmetic, Civics Room .........Algeb1'a, Geometry, Arithmetic Hd. Dept. El. Con., Hyg. and San., Bot., Physiol. Img-g lilght Mechanics ,....,..Head Department Lat, English W5 Gig. B5- Q 1 n st 'K "None for You, Sir!" "No, no, Tommy! Can't spare any for cats! 'Specially when mother just baked this bread right out of L-aleselerwr IFIL-.CDDLD 'M,mef3peng,ff" Really, you don't blame the boy for being a bit selfish when the milk is so rich and the bread is Crescent-baked-by mother. With Crescent, the bread, and the cakes, and the pies, and Buffy doughnuts are all different. Straight from the golden wheat fields of sunny Michigan, the ripe, plump grains yield their full, health-giving nourishment. And Crescent is the most nutritious portion of this wheat, with its own daintily sweet flavor, pulverized till every particle nourishes. "lt Makes Bread White and Faces Bright! " 0 Ask Your Grocer. VOIGT MILLING CO.. Grand Rapids, Mlch. iioitioivx 1111 1 111-11 1121243112 1-'ge Q H 1-11 1, l it, rioiuuzozcmiuioiozoioioioza zcrzo3:i::31 o:rioiir:1 ri ri rio: Compliments of "Leads in Value Giving" The Boston Store Charles Trankla C9 Co. "The Shopping Center of Grand Rapids" 101 viozoioininis 1 v11114v1cv11-i1vi4vi4-i'1cvi1vicvl4v14vi1 S C H A N T Z Implement Company Hardware, Seeds, Fencing, Fertilizer, everything for the lawn and garden Cor. Bridge St. and Front Ave. Citizens 65849 Bell Main 31381 . P, Hd 5-rf vie ni P2-102:14 1.2111-:i.::l1.vi.::.,i4:i qioiuio:1x:-:14p2o14r:4n2o:1rii13o2y:.r21oio14,1o1-1-fg1 WE OFFER YOU Unexcelled service in every branch of trust business. High grade securities for the careful investor. Safety Deposit Boxes for your valu- ables. Grand Rapids Trust Company OTTAWA at FOUNTAIN Both phones 4391 GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN Steketee's Radio Service Shop F YOU ARE INTERESTED in purchasing a complete Radio set or building one, we will give you the same courteous treatment and expert advice. Our installations are giving complete satisfaction every where. See our complete line of sets and parts before pur- chasing. I' '- -H l'-Al: ll'I'gltH ii 1 1011121101 111 11:1 1:11 in 1 1: 1 xi- ini uioioin ingvining ri rio ini 11411031 iuzoiniuioioifiif 1011024 ,Qu Good Clothes promote "Good Will" They tell folks what you can't very well tell them yourself - that you are successful - con- fident - that you usually get what you go after. Everybody respects the smartly groomed ap- pearance of Styleplus clothes. We are headquarters for them. S30 S35 S40 THE HUB 339-341 Monroe Ave. Increasing the value of a gift Add tasteful distinctiveness to an article and you increase its gift value without changing its intrinsic value. Where n u m e r o u s gifts are grouped, there are two qualities which stand individual gifts apart, -over apparent costliness and distinctiveness. For one purpose money alone in required. For the other, taste and discrimination. Distinctiveness may be found in a small, less expensive article as well as in higher priced goods. We have both. JOSEPH SIEGEL JEWELRY CO. 124 Monroe Ave. ' 1-i 0:0 ning 11 ii ninininioi :ia 1924920 ,pug wi 1 if 14 is if 14 in 02012014 Engraved Social Stationery Announcements Business Cards Calling Cards Call at our Engraving Department for Information Baa! 3.52.55 ostcenwtevcenusifrfllo. -BS Years on Campau Square- SPCRTING GOCDS of all kinds, including ' Equipment For Camping and Touring L0 V' N WAV P S. One Hundred d N' t iaiuioioicrinirrioioini rioioinioioia 14141114141-1 rio: bingo: 1- 1 iuiuinini 14101 11 1-min 1-1020111101w1:rio1ri1n1u1u3o1o -if 10103414 xexnirifviicvgeiziqcozo Beautiful Graduation Gifts Q PREUSSER JEWELRY CO. 63fMonroe Ave. V102-is-1 ii 241 31 1 1 112014929 4'--ef -., -is -:1 in ' --5.-pw. F71 'i 5 ' -NET. .112-2-.1 :ia-4-. dig BONDS for conservative investment OOO ask for our current list of offerings Corrigan, Hilliker Ee? Corrigan INVESTMENT BANKERS and BROKERS C113 Ground Floor Michigan Trust Building GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN V: Ltr Oni' 4 1114.4 inure gtwiuii 3010111ioioiuicuiaicxioitxinx STORE Citz. 65173 Bell M.173 OOO HENRY SMITH FLCRAL CO., Inc. OOO Florists and Fruit Growers OOO Monroe and Division aves OOO I GREENHOUSES Citz. 64737 Bell M.651 A Z Bill 's SANITARY BARBER SHGP and BATH ROOMS Hand and Electric Massages Electric Clippers Used "Quick Service" is our Motto We carry a full line of the best Tonics AL Ed' BILL'S PLACE Under Kent State Bank Corner of Bridge St. E? Scribner Ave. 02111110101 iixiioioioiniuiuir 1:11:12 nnrlrr-FI 'mil 'T ' t 41111141itviniuilrioicxioinimrini What Does Your Social Stationery Say About You? The quality and correctness of Writing papers is one of those all- important small things that count so much in social circles. Zimmer Bros. engraved stationery is pre- cisely correct and of distinguished character. It will assuredly con- vey for you the social impression so desirable. ZIMMER BROS. ENG. CO 55 Monroe Ave. 1111 in 1 1 in 301-111 qs ni xi 1100 mn 1 1611: 1161 inic 1010101014: T. M. WALTON 413 Fourth St. N. W. Groceries Candy Cigars Tobacco ' Home Made Baked Goods We Sell Lunches To Students "The Little Store Across the Street" Peril 141101 ri ri vi 1111201 102 101 o o 1011r1o1o1oio1n14110101611wining 004111411 1 1 ri 1 xi 110211 101014 in Ansco Cameras and Films Henry Riechel Drug Company 634-636 Bridge St. Citz. Phone 62576 Bell M. 3184 A. D. S. Drug Store We handle Ansco Cameras. They take good pictures. 326 Bridge Street Citz. Phone 65374 Bell M. 3295-R Ideal Pharmacy 646 Stocking Ave. Citz. Phone 65696 Bell M. 3310 . 113634211 1 it 1 xi 411 1411 iuininxmzo P ge One Hund D. Stoll E? Son The big store out of the high rent district Dry Goods tMen's Furnishings and Footwear Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-wear. 617-619 Bridge St., N. W. Citz Phone 69-133 20101 in 1 ri 1 ini ri :ini 11010102 hd 'T ' I ' G - 11141411111 1f,:f-2f-1-i1-ii- V111 xii-wi-itvivicvicwiiniwvi 14 if ia-if Compliments of C. J. Litscher Electric Go. -ll S. Market Street GRAND RAPIDS. MICHIGAN 31141 11 vi ri 3010111 ri +1 1 1-is Q 0.01111 111 1111202121 20311021 if-1014 :oi it-1014 if if ini: 3 ini: Graduates Young Man Young Lady Try us for your needs in stylish and well fitting Shoes, also Dry Goods or Furnishings. Our goods are all carefully selected for neatness, style and wear, by trained and tasty buyers who understand. Our sales forces are congenial. cour- teous and considerate and are always glad to aid you in selecting your needs. The Ritzema Store West Grand Rapids' Greater Store West Leonard at Broadway 1:05 o wg. 3 1 -.,.g, 4. . G. DeVries JEWELRY STORE Headquarters for Graduation Gifts S. G. DE VRIES J EWELER and WATCHMAKER West Leonard and Broadway Gitizens Phone 71305 in '14114iii'11wiuininis-1014vidio W. M. Ackerman Electric Co. Electrical Contractors Wiring, Fixtures, Motors Motor Repairing Rewinding Distributors For ROYAL Electric Cleaner Cleans by A ir-Alone! 549 Pine Ave. N. W. Office Residence Citz. 4294-IR Citz. 4294-SR Bell M 288 -up vi 1-,101-vivid:-:xoxox 111 it 14:1 Pub: Inn' Huuillw-fl :mil 'I'wenl,' 'I' ' init-101021 3 1 14 11 is in 1 11 11111 1 111.1111011111114 1 1011110101140 1 0 - 030111411 311-2 14 31111 1 1 3111011 Purity Of DWES Q i oUR LEADING Courteous Service l Q . , , ! ! Auto Accessories Fazr Prices Always Q ! ! ! Store at . ' Quality Merchandise i i For Less Money atthews Q a -A D S Distributors ' U . . rug 1' e I Kelly-Springfield ! ! ' Sixth and ! Tlres Broadway See Us For All Wants Q ! or Madruco Toilet Preparations Emmett Roche and RC1'Il6d16S 232 Michigan N, W, in Stock. Opposite Grand Trunk Depot i l 11111 1111113 11111111 1-111111050 4341121-111 1411111111 1.1 1,1 1 1, 2 i VV a n t e d 5 2 Q Q Botsford Ei Boer 638-640 Back Numbers Q Bridgestmewn OF THE i Aurora and Unionite i l 5 g GROCERIES, A Union Admirer MEATS AND Will pay Q g PRoV1s1oNs 32.50 for ..........,. 1912 Aurora 1.00 for ,... ...... 1 914 Aurora i Q " Where Qualify Pfewilf' 1.00 for ............ 1918 Aurora . .50 for ...... Jan., 1918 Unionite i Give Us a Tryout .50 for ...... Feb., 1918 Unionite .50 for ....i Mar., 1918 Unionite We Deliver CUZ 51-391 Please leave at school office . Q : Q ! mi 11 1 in 11:1 11 ri 13112010111 :gauze 0:0201 ri vi bi ri vi vi it 1: 3021 2-rio - Page One Hundred and 'l ' ty Ph aio:-21 ri. vi. -ioiogoioioicfioia is ED. AUDRAIN Tailor SUITS FOR YOUNG MEN 9525 and Up 112 Monroe Avenue if-inimimiui inininuiuioiu fini:-1-0:4 1114 .- ,-U.. ,. N. .. -..-...g. Congratulations Opp. H to the I 923 Graduates Michigan Accessories Company Our Motto: "Quality and Serviceu otel Rowe Both Ph 1-,ii,gl-3-14.1411-xlfilfiffzrngfl -.,-0-..g. 11411.12 G .Oo f H n vl 6,014 O.CllI7Qllllll nv I 'l 1:4 311411 11:11 -in-111101021 1 if Grombacher E? Major FEATURING 2-Pant Suits at S25 and Up OGD Quality the best and Style Up to the Minute OOO GEQM Clothiers and Furnishers 331-333 Monroe Ave. .g..-i,-.,: N...-..:..-l,:..:.,-l.:..:.,:.,-.. lvl ri lllluillllli Qillblhi QU Hong Ying Lo Cafe CHAS. B. YOUNG, Mgr. ooo Business Men's Lunch Daily, 11 to 2 p. m. THE CHOICE OF PARTICULAR DINNERS OOO Second and Third Floors Cor. Monroe and Pearl at Campau Square OOO Private Banquet Hall on Third Floor .I-YF 0:1vxoauil11o1n1u1uiu1 a Compliments of Chaffee Brothers Furniture Co. H. D. VER VEER, '15 30-32 N. Division Next to Majestic Theater Karl H. Wheeler Druggist 325 W. Leonard St. Cor. Scribner Cameras and Camera Supplies Films developed and printed CANDIES, CIGARS M A G A Z I N E S SPORTIN GOODS G P10101 illilii P: ge Ig sinks: 1 :1o1nioiu1ni4 init 1010 The Fourth National Bank of Grand Rapids, Michigan OFFICERS William H. Anderson . . President L. Z. Caukin .... Vice President J. Clinton Bishop ..... Cashier Alva T. Edison .... Ass't Cashier Harry C. Lundberg . . Ass't Cashier DIRECTORS Christian Bertsch Robert D. Graham J. Clinton Bishop James L. Hamilton Marshall M. Uhl Robert E. Shanahan Sidney F. Stevens Lavant Z. Caukin David I-I. Brown Samuel G. Braudy William H. Anderson 2 in it iuioiuining ni 102 si 11 Preserve the Photos of Your Class Mates by having them artis- tically framed in one of our latest styles. i Curtain Rods and Window Shades Wall Paper, Paints and Decorating Gerrit Vonk 309 W. Bridge cm 68515 Qzuxozozoioxoxoinx rin gn: 1 mp. 1 ig l' ' It F' ' Cynthia M. Jones, Ph. B ....... Keith Kennedy, B. S .......--...,--- Marguerite Knoll fMrs.J ......., Earl R. Knutson .....-..l............ Anne Lindemulder, A. B ...... Marie McDermott, A, B ....,...... Mary MacLennan, A. B .................. Henry D. MacNaughton, A. B ...... Paul F. Marckwardt ....,..Yw.l...,..... Margaret Meyers ........l.... Esther Mulder, A. B ........ Marie C. Neuman ...... C. C. Oliver, A. B ...... Griiiith E. Owen ............... William J. Pearn ......,....,,..,... Olga Perschbacher, A. B ...... Elizabeth I. Perrin, Ph. B ........ Olive Potter ,.,..................... Addie Price QMrs.b ............... SQA- s,,a-fmcw L. - .Jaya -, Civics ..,....Head Department Physics, Chemistry ...............................................Typewr1t1ng ......Physical Ed. fBoysJ ........................Algebra, Arithmetic .........Algebra, Geometry, Arithmetic ...,.,...Arithmetic, Commercial Law ,.....Cabinet Making, Wood Shop .......Bookkeeping, Stenography ..............,,..English, Dramatics Civics .....Head of Department of Metal Work, Forge Shop .................,................ English .........................General Science ............................,Physical Education fGirlsJ Dee A. Reynders, B. C. E ......... ........ M echanical Drawing, Architectural Drawing Clarissa Richardson ...,........... ............,.,,.......,...,....Bookkeeping, Stenography Elsie Rippel fMrs.J, A. B .......,,................,,..........,.,,,,., English, Sociology Ruth Robinson .................... ....,.......... P hysical Education QGi1-Isb Laura L. Rowson, B. S ....... ,,,,... H ome Enocomics, Domestic Art Ethel Scholes ............,.......... ..............,.........,.......,....... E nglish, French Elizabeth Slaght QMrsD ...... ....... H ome Economics, Domestic Science Ivy Slayton .............,....,.,... ,,,,...,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,..,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.. C oach Luella M. Strauch, A. B ....... ....... G eneral Science Lillian Thomas ..........,......... ,........ ....., .,.....,-,,,,,.,,,, E n g lish Grace Thomasma, A. B ........ ...........................,...,........,,..............,,,......., E nglish Maud A. Traut .......................... ............................ H ome Economics, Domestic Art John C. Truesdale ........................... ........ H ead Department Physical Education fBoysD Edith J. Van Denbergh, Ph. B ..,,,,..,.... Marie Van Westenbrugge, A. B ....... Dorothy E. Westendarp, B. S .....,.... Hazel Zellner ,,,,....,...,.......,,.,.... Arthur R. Zimmer, B. S ........ Emma Zur Muehlen, A. B ...... ..................Physical Education iGirls3 . ..... Head Department Geometry, Algebra History Page Nine if ,:.,-.,3.,-1,1-.1--1v.:w3v-:mini111 11-koi--g.vivi1v11r14 1114.1 .2011 iviwzo Printing Paper Wrapping Paper Toilet Paper Paper Towels also Cordage and Wrapping Twines 296 Quimby-Kain Paper Company 216 Pearl N. W. Grand Rapids, Michigan lvl010311:0:01-nz-mio: 1:1 1 livin LINCOLN CROCERY OTTO HULTMAN W. F. BENSON Proprietor OO Call us at any time awe deliver to any part of the city OX Citz Phone 64687 Bell Main 3288- W Quality Service 1036 Bridge st. Nw. ,g fi 11,14 14 .14i1o14.1ninl14vio14u14r14i1 in 1-24:31,101-n14n101n3u3112411411113 R a d e m a k e r - Doo ge Grocer Company Distributors Peter Pan Peas Peter Pan Corn Larabee's Best Flour Phone 4474i 30-32 Ellsworth Ave. s.W. Grand Rapids, Michigan -11520 ' o o'o11u1ugu1u1u1u1-11 1u1n:n1u1u1-11-ng ozeni:-31 1 1:1111 xi: 1 :ini ini riugvxzozo Compliments of Central Michigan Paper Co. 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Helen Marie Smith .............., Rupert William Kuenzel ,.,,.,... Arthur H. Kirkpatrick ........ Dorothy Matilda Marsden ...... Willard Wilton Dickerson ......... Ruth Eleanor Westerhouse ,..... Edward F. Reynolds .....,...... Mary Adelaide Curnings ........ Clyde E. Yost ....,............., .. Josephine Meyer ...... Olin E. Bowen .,.,..... Herbert Kuenzel Helen Marie Smith A Senior Statistics OFFICERS HONOR STUDENTS Frances Elizabeth Erickson Dorothy B. Tisch eficwted D. A-- I ' -,,-. ..............President ........Vice-President ..,....,......Secretary ,.,.......Treasurer ............Orator ........Historian .......,.....Poet ..,...Musician ..,...Musician .....,..Artist .......,...Art1st ..,,.,,.Prophet .......Prophet Dorothy M. Marsden Lucille G. Groif Carmine Malizia Harold J. Ringold Violet M. Walstrom Willard W. Dickerson Aurora Staff EDITORIAL STAFF OF AURORA Violet Walstrom ............e............... Helen Smith Herbert Kuenzel Willard Dickerson Frances Erickson Dorothy Tisch Gilbert VanderMale ...i.... John Kremer George Haga ....,....,.,...,.,..,,,., David Chase Charles Rydzewski Artists ...... Typists ...,.,,, Herman Hoek BUSINESS STAFF Arthur Kirkpatrick Helen Morris Page Eleven Marion Whitaker Lucille Groff Bernice Dykewitz Ruth Lossing John Soet ........Business Manager Irvine Hewer Advertising Manager Clarence Warner Frances Huebner f Clyde Yost ., -1 Adelaide Cumings l Adolph Obuchowskl Editor-in Chief fFrances Huebnei lBernice Dykewitz 3 Lenore Crooks I Ellen Elmgren I Mary Barrows lLa Verne Brown -'l-4,,,,.x,.Z-,-2- 'av Q H :ez 7' K I. Q All F3 'U' X,.N-S-,,-11,-L, NIJ,-2 f, xi wv.,,,.J' ' 1 4 fa' -9 3 Q s . I.- 3,1 1.,n' ao. . vi is 2 YJ. 46- Xx N. fr if N T223 1 P IS5SfAf I , .2 Qjl Q, is M1 1. K f -A ,f . Q6 Q L . .H AE XMQCDXX smvr' a Vi N ,Gi o-A ' ik I 1 ,gx to A '!'f ii !'f!iJT ee '-49 :T YF ' --'-- lib .arm--le' .--fewfwai THE CLASS OF '23 The class of '23 held its first meeting October twenty, 1922, when the officers for the coming year were elected. After this meeting came the appointment of the chair- men of various committees, and senior activities moved rapidly onward. The pin and ring committee gave its final report in November and the orders for the pins and rings were on their way to Philadelphia shortly afterward. At about this same time, a mirror was secured for the senior cloak room, so that the boys and girls might satisfy their vanity. Tryouts for the senior play began in January, and in the first part of February it was decided that the class play should be Goldsmith's "She Stoops to Conquer." This was successfully produced May 14 and 15, with a double cast, under the capable direc- tion of Mrs. George Wolfe. February was a month of many decisions for the seniors, for during that time they elected their class day ofiicers, chose Le Clear-Dykhuizen for the class photog- rapher and decided that their motto should be "Not finished-but begun." The annual Mock Election was held shortly after this, in March. Do not think that the seniors have had no good times, for they have had several senior parties. Two others, one given by the Senior Scrosis, and the other by the junior class, deserve special mention, for they were very much enjoyed by all who attended them. Oiiicers for the current year: President ..,,......,,..,, ,,,... H erbert Kuenzel Vice-President .,,,,,, ......, V iolet Walstrom Secretary .........,... ,...... H elen Smith Treasurer ..,..,.,. .,..,., R upert Kuenzel -HELEN SMITH, '23, Page Thirteen vt.-. .p 'Q'f.. --.. lv- Q-:-? ---aodlvi: Jr? ..,,,. ,- v-...,-..,,. Helen Ernestine Albert llnrn in Alpinc township. Alicnnlori .Xlpinc District Nu. 1. Mcmhor of Svnior Snrosis. nsuiisfaiciion and contcntnxcn! has lu-on thy lot." Hildur I. Anderson Horn in Staunton, Mich. Altcnded Slnnlon High Sclmnl. Illcmhcr Se- nior Sorosis, Commcrcial Club. "Gi-nlle of spccch, hcneiiccnt of 1 . 'H' I mind." ra - . ,. ,, , Paul L. Anderson li-urn in Wallace. Mich. Formerly nt- . .' I--hllvrl Pine School. Memhcr of ' ' Hi-Y. Qish .sl "Wis--ly and slow: they stumble that 54' - - ' run fast." I'37f.N' ' Grace Elvira Armstrong I " I-loin in Grand Rapids. From Elk- hart. Indiana High School. Mcmher of Senior Sorosis, Mask and Buuhle. I "lf music bc the food of lovc, play un!" Mary J. Baker lhlrn in Grand Rapids. Altendcd Pine -"' School. Chairman of Picture Com- , mittee. Senior Sorosis, Unionile ' ' - Staff. -Q "H:nsl-- lhcc. Nymph, and bring with "" lhvc 5- .ll-sl :mil youlhful Jollilyf' i A Geraldine Mildred Barkley , Iii-rn in Mulino, Mich, Athi-nrlcd 19 1-nunnold sfhfml, nmmm-r of on-ls' , 1'hm'uS. "By music, minds :un cqual temper 3 Q l-in-nv." .X Mary Harriet Barrows A Hnils from NYinclnester, Illinois. For- 'T' mi-rly attended Pine School. Mom- , lwr of Orchestra, Senior Snrnsis, . ,- - Vniunilo Staff. ' ,A K ' l "H-r :iuluurn hair is 41 lu.-y to notor- fz., A- M W" , , ' Mona Belke A ' l Ihnn in Grnml Rapids. f':uns- from x , l,1-xingl-in ln Uninn. M1-mlwr of 5 - IV-inniv-l'f'l:nl Wlulr, Gcnvrzil Scicnce . Y N I'lulu. - , "Slip has nn unfuiling 1-In-erful 'E' '- ' ' "--P. lv:n1pf:r." 'Q vw A s r,. f 4-.up-.. 114- lla Verle Benedict I:-lin in lirnnfl kaplnls, Frmn Turner S1-llmll, Mvmlwr of S-'ninr Sorosls, l':llnln1-r1'i:iI Vlull. li--r sunny Im-ks hung un hu-r tcm- pll-5 111414 gi gulrlvn Il:-1-1-I-," Amanda E. Benson A lmm-: lnwn girl, l':nn4- from NVid- flll-unill Hu-lmul. Mullllpr-r of Senior Suroglpg, "Si5:lnr-fl again." nn-I lmlkml, :mul sighed l':igu lfourlcun gvmvl-...,---v -,. ., r Q5 1 -.- X' N w: ' vw... .h L log-fqxisiajx 'if iw' -K'!QaLm.,.- --wo-N Q .N Ur 'X xl: why , .X ' -4- 'ff vw, . ' FN .,,.L...1'2 Nix ' ..,. ' E T , A, . if ff eff X ..-. , s as , v X. , - K, .f f W ' 8' 'T . ' ... '- we-bw Y ,,, R .. W . u M :,. 5 ,. NM... - f - -' 'XL F-.gui-as-. v. -vm' : -.,....,.,.Q- . www" W . Ngo.. . Q ,. ,,,,.,i .. . . A A 1 Nav. l --3 vaixwil- - ., - .pw ., Q wi , ,M .mg-gg ,..-, ' .mv-xv'af u..f,.y.. 1 10 1 - -,ff . imoxmq W W.-MQ..,Jil "Y-'+'9"! ' ,- . 5. ... ,,--,,...,,,, .wi gs- - -.we ,N-ml we-.-4 ..r.,,,.. M 01-4-.1 .W-af v x, 9 U 4 -fwnpmgms ' -at on-wr-s....,,, 5,,.f . .gm . A .A M mvwlw' .iam .H 4-Q-v Ti' . N-xiw. , V -- f. , vu... K -um.-.',. 11 f .rx .Q . 2 f 3. 'M f ,, , ,., 1 V B, ,. , ' u li .,1",wi' .5 :lf .. . 1 , ' S ,ga ,J , N W I. 42 4' V '.,. . , 5 - ' ' 'x l A ,K H if r not V . . ,,, A 4 ,., ., 1... Q., I - ....lf, ,L . nw., ..- rw . -If, , uv .,,, , ...x N k',, . - . -4 . , I ,aaa ,, fs , 1 , V, ,. 1 ..- '4 ' . .,-,-- '-mem-I '31-fv'v'l9ov 4601, M ' 'H' -'-r'-'Q'-r:1".: ff "' xv ,,At,,.,.. A' . wage 4.0-.P ' :GIMP ww- s 1-P' .1 M. . Wilhelmina Marie Beunk Born in Grand Rapids, Attended Pine School. Member of Science Club, Commercial Club, Senior Sorosis, Mask and Bauble, Chorus, Unionite Staff, Student Council. "I, enjoy myself very well in COIN- pany." ' Lucille E. Boese Born in Grand Rapids. Came from Pine School. Member of Science Cluh, Commercial Club, Senior Soro- sis, Mask and Bauble, Chorus, Unionite Staff. "And mistress of herself though China fall." Anthony J. Borowski Born in Grand Rapids. Attended Catholic Central. Member of Hi-Y. "A stoic of the woods-a man with! out a fear." John Bosch A Grand Rapids lad. Came from Turner School. "Studious of ease, and fond of hum- ble things." Olin E. Bowen Native of Grand Rapids. Came to Union from Straight School. Mem- ber of Aurora Staff. Picture Com- mittee, Senior Boys' Glee Club, Senior Pla5', Class Prophet. "His worth is warrant for his wel- come." Dorothy Mae Brown Born in Grand Rapids, Attended Pine School. Secretary of Art Club, Member of Senior Sorosis. Mask and Bauble. "As good be out of the world as out of fashion." D. La Verne Brown Birthplace- Grand Rapids. Attended Lexington School. Member of Gen- eral Science Club. Senior Sorosis, Chorus, Mask and Bauble. "A heart to no mischief or folly in- clined. A body of grace and all sweetness of mind." Walter E. Bryan' Born in Traverse City. Always at- tended Union School. "Shallow Brookes murmur mostc, deepe silent slide away." Harold Cederlund Born in Grand Rapids. Came from Lexington School. "And still he wore his placid smile." M. David Chase Born in Bay City. Came from Lex- ington School. Member of Forensic. "A fellow of indefinite discourse." Page Fifteen an ..,. ,, .. ..- Q A f .5 .,. a . ,J . . .,..,.-, qu. up vW' 7'9- ...L .f.'- I . I -. '-c dick.- ,.I,,,,Q4 ,. I..-I.: 1 s ,gnr V ,."'9FL L.-vm-. ,, 4 , . - 2.3: l. -. -.. tl . . . . . l . f ..,.fa. hi .....k.v o. l uh P. .. . un - Y ' 'Jn .Q ,X . M. .. .ar Ps FV' i . . f- , qnfvfas. .m..,:..1.g,,,.,1. s..-x . . - ' r we- vb-19" . , -nau- ww-wt .-..,Q,,, A.-A ,4- N nl' "- at g r I u ' Q R f ' N v 1 l-. K 5 . I lf' 'nf' - 4 -Z?1,f'?l9-. 9+ 1 ' 7-4314 57 'fr vin ,Q .1 FF . ' i , ' .W 5 , V. 1 'P A+ z. L. 'mf K' ' 1 'I ' 1 A V Q x 'f. , ...N 's.' aff. ' 5 if v A-' jf' J.- . , K 1 ' B Il ' n N. - N :Qi .MY i ., M., . 7:1 . , tt ., :V W 53 . -" FT ,-, ' ,Vw x 'Q I "" f .V-ff I., +L:-". N' dv xfifff u ..., 1' J., V 6. . '.. . ,' . e,-fn ' ,' ., - -1 -h... v " 1'-,.. I 1,-f . A,--y . 1 .4 1 .,r " .....a. 1 H- -. . . 5. x "1 . ,, .f. ,f tf, .5- x K 'f V Ll , 'fr -,T.. JA . , . . -fr F ff . . . , N . nk 'arf 6 W. ,E-K' V' X A l j"g'l l', "1 .J nf- gist? Q 1 . Q-W'u,jQ. ' - V M1 '- V", , 'v ' ..'f'm'4 f -'ir'f 3 ', 1 - ' 1 75,93 5 yt: it 'L .TV ' .ri Q. .lfnsf-wi' ':, 52. C - F any 'I A . 'N 'K' '-fu"'S .. ':'t.vt- f',v , ' r- .ek wbii. -' Ji. 1 ',. ..,. , . 6 1 - s'f ' .72 ' .41 gif K, 1 I F' H. . '. .y g,"A3T.Y '3' ' s 'm:'2Ti ' 'q,,.'.',4Lf+ff' 1'f1 X 2 li 453 1 'Wf' F-I A K, . 'Juan '. - 'J-"".Zf"'i24,lL' g'1j , "5 Lgj .11-3 I k i' '.:s- 4x1 U j,.,,5,,-' . .1D'iffu" fIh' ' fi +fw,'v'aq 'H+ vi Hr 'Iii "" Lf'L'g w 'Ax " ' 3 1.492 . ff':.- "un :SMH .Vt v' ' iff. 'A .1 0.84, iw' . ,4V3q'!."i2+.,, 1 H - . Q I 1, 4'1" 4'.'-vii' T U 3. I-1 I, ,. W- - . . . ,iz M, , v f., ,.g. .I -- '. .. A " ..',. ' Il-fa., r ' ., J, f 1-,- ' Q' 0' K .A.. -fig- ,. ,,.4 .,. , -- 4 v-y.,A- - . Q , f,"f',,gI' 'CTI 'Wg - ,. r,.! Q .',fZf.g -x 7:14 V -l Q. f 9. A 4 . ,.-,switf . A-.Mu ' 4 ,- .. v . ,', . ....., ns -I - v. .r . f, .- . . .4 if- snug. .md Q-"' 4- ' -qv -us.. J-.-.4-4.-. Ju as-- -.0 .- -E mi- nn , . . .. , -,,,., 1.. :. 4.-. .pq-4s..,.-w i James A. Cobbie .X hum.- town buy. t'umv from 'l'ui-- nvr Scliuol. Blvmher of Fort-nsit-. "'1'huu little knuwcst whnt he can lii':tX't'." Marguerite Blanche Crawford linrn in Graintl Rapids. Fame from Straight Suliuul. "Sh--'s ht-:1utit'uI. nntl therefore to he w om-tl L Sho is tw wtlmun, tlit-rt-fore to be won." Lenore C. Crooks Hnils from Three Rivers. Came from Walker District Nu. 7, Member of t'hurus and Senior Sorosis. "t'niiic. ht-nsive nun. tluvuut :intl pure, Stiller. stt-zulfzxst. and dt-murt-." Leone Cross ljtnn in Grand Rupifls. Came from twiinstork Park School. Member of Al-itto Cominittee, Senior Sorosis, tlirl Reserves, Chorus, Mask and Bauhle. "Ht-r very irowns are fairer far 'Pham smiles of other maidens are." Mary Adelaide Cumings Burn in Grand Rapids. Attended XYnlltur District No. T. Member of St-niur Sorosis. Unionite :md Aurora Staffs, Art Club, How,-levy, Intercluss Hzisltet Bull, Class Artist. "l"nin would 1 R:tpli:itfl's god-like nrt rt,-liu:tl'Se." John Datema ljnrn in Crawl Rapids. Attt-ntletl XY.-sl Sitle Vliristiun Svliool. "BI-fssing on thee, littlt- man." Lucile Elizabeth Davis Ilurn in G'run:1 lizipiils. Attenilml l':tlm.-r Srhrml. lilt-mlwr of Senior Snrusis, General St-ivnw Plub. "H:ippy is she who finds her way l'l1-usunt in things of every tiny." Frances Geraldine Despres Hziils from 'l'ravr:rs-- Pity. Form'-rly nttv.-nfleffl Ui-ntr:il High School. All-lnlwr ut' St-ninr Snrosis, "l"l'lf'll4l!4 h:ilh slit- mnric-, whnm 4-nvy must rnmluu-ntl lint nut one fm- wlwm I wnultl wish Il fri--nil " Jennie De Vrou lhnn in 4'utIerx'iII--, Willie from Snulli Hluh Srlnml. Alv:mlu-r nf 4'nrnmt-r- mul Vlulv. "l'illu-- :ilrinu is trun- nobility." George De Waard A lminf- luwn Imy. Always ull:-rnll-tl I'niun S:-Inn-I. Aluniln,-r nf Fur:-nsir, 'ltr-nsurll' uf Art 4'luI:, l'rr-siflent uf . , Hi-Y, Vlzisx lluy, Sf-ninr Buys Glew "luh4 'l'r:i:-lt, "'l'h1- nmxlms of ni--n rn-vtrul their I-hzirzu-l1:r." lwigt- Sixteen 1-0' --m-vw 1sP"'4' ,.r... " .. wi. "VG-x' 1 mf, . K www Willard Wilton Dickerson 4 1' Born in Lamont. Came from Ionia School, Member of Aurora Staff, 12' V , u- Unionite Staff. Forensic. Announce- Hwwnyf ment Committee. Senior Boys Glee -5 ----- - Club, Class Play, Class Poet. " 'YV' "For all his thoughts are poetry and .pvc -1 My-ef M--if all his feelings prose." ... ,.,. .4 -t-ivr-+qit-vf"- Edward J. Dlugolinski ff"i"J-if Born in London, England. Came from XViddicomb School. Mr-mber of foot- ball and basket ball teams. Senior -'Novi .D , .f . mvfyvcl.. X 4 . N- . t ,..... .. .. . -.---.pw -- . -rome - - HQHPWUN F-. , .-. .4-. . .,,.. -.- Q, . ....,. .. ,:-.-4. .,-M . 'R f "'- f-' , 'Y ' -5 N . --emifixaa .. . , y .- 'w-l , it ' V A ig :,,,w.-..l.:'. M lf .-g- l. eg? '31 1 ,1 .5 1 W . 4 1 I --if . .4 4- .ka f- ' 9 ,,,... . , "" Boys' Glee Club. A , Llvvfwllld-'Q -fi W , Q.:,'--M "And those were praised who but en- Lxf 5 -5 'K deavour'd well." P' ' , '-3.1.5541 avg.-..e.le'-' , ,ff..Qf,,f'. X ' ik'.fj..,' Hazel G. Dornbos I ' K ..'- .Q A home town girl. Always attended gl J' VW x Union School. Member of Senior fi wet:-W'i+.'I Sorosis, Hockey Team and Inter- A t class Basket Ball. -A E--get E' s "J-wyous and eager, she's for every- , In "r not ,.,,. . . ,, ,V , , thing. fifriffs- 1 , -T . , , , ' X . Ida S. Drasm Y - Bnrn in Russia. From Union Ele- .f...,. 'f mentary School, Bc-longs to Com- ,I mercial Club and Senior Sorosis. .S.,,.f"f, f ' "Nothing great was ever achieved F 'N ,f...f--- 11 ' w without enthusiasm." 4.-4a,o,.f,,,.., .. , ,,. .' my-Q.- -4-'s . -an r ... M.-gg., . nv . e-am 5 . X- .ws pila- i-nf 03503 mfwfqw -...q-. -. l ni. Q-Iv - W ,yu . . nr- mi avg, - z.. 'qu-,,.. fs... .- w--.- N... .. . .,,.4..,,...e -5 mn-Q irq t J, nf ,.,. fx 2, nl 1 gg-.. Dorothy Elizalieth Dunbrook Born in Grand Rapids. Came from Pine School. Member of Hockey - and Basket Ball Teams, Senior Sorosis. "She's not a flower, she's not a pearl, She-'s just an all around athletic girl." Bernice Dykewitz A Grand Rapids lassie, From Union Elementary. Member of Commer- cial Club, Treasurer of Senior Soro- sis, Unionite Staff. Aurora Staff, Senior Orchestra. Mask 'and Bau- ble, Senior Play Committee, Senior play. "Always happy, always gay: She is laughing the live-long day." Trena Elenbas Born in Lucas, Mich. Came from Flint Central High. Mr-mber of 'F 6, . Senior Sorosis. 6. "True happiness tif understoodj .-. Consists alone in doing good." Ellen Violet Elmgren N . t.. Bmn in Providence, R. I. Came from Pine School. Member of Senior Sorosis, Commercial Club, and Q ' Chorus. ' ' ' -wwf "Nothing's so hard but search will find it out." Elsie Margaret Engman ' Birthplace-YValker Township. Came from TValker District No. 13. Mem- ber of Senior Sorosis. "Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear." Frances Elizabeth Erickson Born in Hoopston, Illinois. Attended Lexington School. Secretary of Senior Sorosis, Member of Unionite Staff. Aurora Staff, Girls' Chorus, Ring and Pin Committee. "None knew thee but to love thee. None named thee but to praise." Page Seventeen rfaruaf 2 N . .I ..,,,,,,.,.,,,i. an , .t. X ,pt....3. .sfo . , Uv.- ,,,,gp,,.,,,,,-e-t- 11-4-- . of ' is -'4"'Jf ,.,3.,,...1' .l vp . . tr' M, .f J.. Mi, .. .1 , my C....,. lVBt',5'im.5-RWF4 wx... we -- ,.. .ass . bf' ' 1 s fe: hw' ' 1XxWP9Sff+'W' ' - .W-Spinal' x .Q- "'6W'Nv-- . 'wma ...fo ws- ..f+..v1l ' --.-.. ...mg Munn- . 5yt.:...,.,.-- .. Y? or-.pfi-e..,9 X ..-aw., + ...N 3 f, .,... ,A , W , .Nm ,x..,.,., ...V I ,,..f:v,, 5, gy-if f as me L , . 1- . .,, tv. nvfzill. sive:-'eww'-ff'-'NK " ' ' tl. " E ' 'Mlm - . l .uf-n-.uw-'9l.A. f 5 .-N .-uv-a.w at Mu. -w of: s ,ln-Q Q., . .4414 Q-M , . 9.4 . at 'JM "W, . ,f-4 lag., K M . ... 4.. . ...as- . 4 -f - 43139-iw -f w ..v,,. p.. 4: QQ .t AQ Exits- gc-fx Q.. ,,S,',g. -- - 61" ul .-.ns -vw 'ii --- .41 2 5 - "-'HZ .. . . ,Ji www-s 5.237529- -XJ' ,,., . QS.. .. . 1 .gba -.Q ..: ' .t 1 .. .1 A a-f. .suv -1. A .. .V ., Q. .wx ,- ..,-w-rr xl Q ,..Q uw- r-- ,ss-.-wt. 5 -3' f'h'Hs:t Midfie- "'?J'Q04 K , . from--...pa . ,,,,-. rm ...wipe-ef. . 1. Q, , ut ,W - - fl.. . .,v,.u.i ...t-T - ' --I-4' N' nrt-,gms gr ,:..,.,s. H .Io-. :AQ--l :Ou t' ...a . 2 I i ll' ,ss l ra S 93 '- i -6- 3 '-v Q 9' il i D, w....:.- . Loretta Hamelink Evans A home town girl. Attended XViddi- comb School. Member of Senior Sorosis. "Her air, her smile. her motions. told of womnnly completeness." r .. ll Virgil J. Ferguson Bio-it in Bclding. Mi.-n. Attended 3, Muskegon High School. Member of A Science Club, Basket Ball. Football H Team. r -t X "Care to our coffin adds a nail no ""':'1 j , doubt, ' And every grin, so merry, draws one pf.. .. out." U Edward James Fink Born in Grand Rapids. Attended Comstock Park School. ' " "An honest man's the noblest work ' of God." . . Carrie Flora ' A Boyne City lassie. From Boyne A Pity School. Member of Senior Sorosis. f i .t.. wi - .Nt , 'V' s 2, .INST , 4 15 K L . ie Q, fr X X . X "Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax, ,fig X Her checks like the dawn of day." X V Howard L. Friar N 1 A +- Born in Grand Rapids. Came from Q-ff' l' l'atholic Central School. Member ' - - of Track Team and Science Club. .4 "And on their own merits modest ' - e men are dumb." ' ' Yu . . a ish, . l Norma Emily Gilleo EQ ' N Born in Grand Rapids. Came from - - "IP" Lexington School. Member of Art l -X ljzglil Ulub- W' i "Be not the first by whom the neu' ", are tried. Q. fig" Nor yet the last to lay the old aside." i 'V ' . , . .- Grace Gillis X011 Born in Pittston, Pa, Attended Tur- Wi' V ner School. Member of Senior f" V gf Sorosis. ' -- f "And she was full ambitious although ' we knvtt' it not," ,l . l Ann Gimplovitz I A homi- town girl. Came from Wiri- llicomli School. Member of Senior l Sorosis, Orchestra, Band, Mask and f Bauble, Hockey. Commercial Plub, , i .inrl Science l"luh. "Laugh and the u'orld laughs with you." Eva E. Gommesen liorn in Grand Rapids. Always at' li-nllwl Union School. I "'l'hv- :uw-ret'-at thing that ever grow i 5' lwslflf- an upon door." " Lucille Gertrude Graff A rlranil Itapiils girl. Formerly ai- , tr-mlevl Turn:-r School. Member of 1 ' Mask anrl Baublr-, Ilnlonlto and Au- rora Staffs, Hoa-kr-y, Inls-rclass Bas- k--t Hall, S1-nior Play, "Anil still they gazf-il and the wonflvr grr-tv. ' 'l'lml om- small head could carry all ' shi- know." Page Elghloen ir .X -.1 'r -1 .sf I 'W 9 -I4-WP: Lvl' 'GP- ,,,q,c Hn ,W i'i'fv-- 4 -,-,P ww.. on sv- .3 P.. c 1 -.1 A - sa," . -.gg-Lame . indbiso t ' , 1 mf .:. ' -:K . .w..t...w..... f --no wi ,Q-1 2 - aww:-w 1.4. vw ww W. .. .. W' 'sr O' all'-V 'wUU1" um- It --unwind ur 1-ga-. .H . ,,, .ua .,,.. ,.q. . iL1P...,,:.'-'I+'-f. -c Hazelmae Grotemat Born in Grand Rapids. Graduated from District No. 10. Member of Senior Sorosis. U "Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf' George Haga Born in Grand Rapids. Came from Pine Christian School. Member of Unionite and Aurora Staffs. "Those lark eyes. so dark and deep." Marion Hahn A Grand Rapids girl. Attended Straight School. Mr-mber of Senior Sorosis. Chorus. "A ma.iden's courage overcame her fate." Dorothy Alice Hamilton Born in Grand Rapids. Attended Stocking School. Belongs to Com- mercial Club, Senior Sorosis. "YVise to resolve, patient to perform," Earl Haynes Born in Jackson, Mich. Came from Detroit Southeastern High School. Member of Interclass Basket Ball, "If it's speed, give it to me." Frank Arnold Harrigan Born in Hairwood, XYest Virginia. At- tended Lexingon School. Captain of 1923 Basket Ball Team, Foot- ball. Track. Glee Club. Art Club. "His fame was great in all the land." Lucille F. Harrigan Born in Grand Rapids. Came from Lexington School. Member of Unionite Staff. Play Committee. Athletic Council, Senior Sorosis, G'irl Reserves, Mask and BaublP. Captain of Hockey Team. "Red is not her danger signal," Wiliam John Haven Born in Grand Rapids, Formerly at- tended Turner School. Hi-Y, For- ensic. Senior Boys' Glee Club. "He was the mildest mannered man that ever scuttled ship or cut a throat." Sadie Elizabeth Heller Born in Chicago, Illinois. Came from Bukwith School. Member of Senior ... ,.. . -..-...,,a.-' .- . .a-1-0 , 44'--s- ,. . .... , . ,- -mm--vvnui, fr' - , V. ...f,...-.,. -iwwqfpnw ..v.. 1-0. iw-'ak 4 . . ..,.-..w,,. .,. - -Q.. J.-1. w.. . 4, 1 b-vt-4 . v ' , . if wi . X. Sorosis. "Life is a jest. and all things show it, i I thought it once and now I know it." Q 5 .al . Bernice Helsel An Allendale girl, Came from Walker ' x School. Member of Senior Sorosis. "They are only truly great, who are truly good." Page Nineteen xi if I 5-9 J-.. fao il' .A 1 " - ,t -imf' un- T i t l ,i ..i ' -+4 sa'l .mug ft Bl .......s V . nfl -5- 4 '- it lr ,J 1 . lj .-, H, .. if ...f . .i-. wg.. . . - wg, . f -... ft 3 , . ,. l i .A 3 . . f.i. X . Q , X K X . y lx . , l Q-TIT' ,l . . 't J, ln - . Cf. LXA 1 ... , . ..,.,., Q , L,..- . 6-.Qin uqov- -. Irvine W. Hewer Birthplace-Grand Rapids. Attended Turner School. Secretary of the Hi-Y, Advertising Manager of the Forensic, Aurora StalT, High School Uhorus. Senior Bo3's' Glee t"lulJ, Senior Play. "But if the art nf being n Hne gentle- man were lost. it might be learned from him alone." Florence Heys Born in Battle Creek. Attended Straight School. Member of Senior Sorosis. Commercial Club, General Science Club. "Pity is sworn servant unto lore." Harvey A. Hilliker Halls from Grand Ledge. Attended Lexington School. Member of Hi-Y, Senior Boys' Glee Club. "Good results always follow honest, earnest, persistent effort." Herman Hoek Born in Grand Rapids, Michigan. Came from Turner School. Member of Mask and Bauble. Athletic Coun- cil. Aurora Staff, Senior Play: Cir- culating Manager of the Unionitei Chairman of the Pin and Ring Committee: Senior Boys' Glce Club, Forensic, Hi-Y. "A good face is the best letter of rec- ommendationf' Doris Louise Hogeboom A Battle Creek girl. Attended Martin High School. Member of Senior Sorosis, General Science Club. "She doth little kindnesses which most leave undone or despised." Edith Christine Hokanson A G'rand Rapids lussie. Beekewith School District 11. Member of Senior Sorosis, Girls' Chorus, Hockey, ln- terclass Basket Ball, Motto Com- mittee. "Never elated while onr min's 0 . : 1 D- pressed? N e v e r dejected iv hi l e another's blessed." William Henry Host Ravenna. his home town. Attended Franks' school. "Life is real, life is earnest." Frances Eleanor Huebner A Grand Rapids girl. Fame from Turner School. Member of Senior Sorosis, Unionitw- and Aurora Staffs. "Ht-r lnvc-liness I never knew until she smiled at me." Pauline E. Jackson Horn in Rockford. Attended Turner Srilmnl. Member of Senior Sorosls. "Always merry and never glum Makes a bright and cheerful chum." Kathryn E. .lousma A Grand Rapids girl, Attended Pine 4"hristian School. Member of Senior Hurosls. "HfAre'a to the girl with eyes of brown, XVhose spirit proud you cannot flown." Page Twenty R 'S ,,,., .nz -- - .fi .if '93, . . . . ,J ,..t.-qt. .r vw- rfwsv l'f?J- - 'wal-. v ' W 'Q' K 1--.N . l' v S53 --'--aim. -it . .- - .... ... ,. "fl05'2hN NMC- -1 'J km. -X " I -O,. .. ,l , I . ,,, , 1... ' an .. A ,u ---'J i I I ii .., " ithav..--. -AQ-if . , .iw . ... is' J.. kv A W vw- rf ..-... 'f-14 '- fx.-V-. nw. - . 1 X -., - I-. . wx, .-rf' 'na A ,-4 ...Q 61 ' 4 . AN if-no-M be-4,11 W- '4 ez -ew I kmf-..4 Nl, l 'rea rw our sgx rf'-adv' us , 51.39-gf... . Q-Y' A qu, r -.1 .Q -4-J pe.w.:i i al .' few' 1- Jesse L. Johnson l Birthplace - Owosso, Mich. Camr- ' from Holland High School. Member of Mask and Bauble. Athletic Conn' cil. Basket Ball Team and Unionite Staff. - "He bears the rose of youth upon . him." Dora M. Kardas Born in South Bend. Indiana. At- tended Laurel High School. Mem- ber of Senior Sorosis, Hockey Team, Captain of Interclass Basket Ball. "A tongue that can talk without harming." Laurence Kellog . Born in Walker Township. Attend-rl Fairview. Member of Football Team. "He'cl test his worth by mighty deeds of strength." I Wendell M. Ketchpaw "Grand Rapids a good place to live." Came from Laurel school, Member of Football Team. "Make a serious study of pleasure." 'l Esther Kettle ' A gentle English girl. Attended Tur- ner School. Belongs to Senior Sor- Y osis, Mask and Bauble. "Sweet as English air could make , her." 1 Arthur H. Kirkpatrick A home town boy. Paine from South High School. Member of Hi-Y. Forensic. Mask and Baulnle. Aurora Staff. Senior Play, Class Orator, ' Senior Boys' Glee Club. "Exceedingly wise, fair-spoken and persuading." - Rosalie Mae Kooyers A home town girl. Always attended Union School. Belongs to Senior Sorosis. "If you would live in ease. 1 Do what you ought. not what you Q please." Pearl Maureen Knudsen Born at Hackley, X'Visconsin. Came to Union from Jennings. Michigan. Member of Senior Sorosis. "If I am not worth the wooing. Surely, I am not worth the winning." John P. Kremer . Home town laddy, Attended Pine School. Member ot' Student Coun- cil, Treasurer of Forensic. Ring and Pin Committee, Interclass Busket Ball, Tjnionite and Aurora Staffs. Hi-Y, Senior Boys' Glee Club. "A quiet youth-at times." Herbert Kuenzel Born in Grand Rapids. Attended Lex- ington School. Member of Senior Play, Interclass Basket Ball, Au- rora Staff. President of Senior Cless. Editor-in-chief of the Union- ite, Orchestra and Band. Senior Boys' Glee Club. "YVhatever he undertakes to do he does well." Page Twenty--one ., ..,-1, -f . . ..- - .ia ., Q ' .,' lg, wad' i ... in . . V im' ' ."'Q . ' 4 ' 1 O- .fi- Q qf?"5'. X Z ', 4 1 - . 6 ' l l 4- J 4 0 '. 5. A .A sl Q l 'V ' 'J 'ff E' I N . ff V . . . - i -Q. -t '--I -,,f lf, - I ' L. I.. ,. Mig. L., -. . . Q V jff",' it ..,., .Ave-, ,.. ....-..4 .sbt-. .1..p'. L " nu we-331+ g... .al .. 4 ., .. . ., 5"-U .4 .... j"Q- -Ni '- . fl. . 3, ' .. 1 4.43 M:-. A 'P' , lnlfw .i fa, 5 vw- 4 ,.N,fQ.s. ' A .1 --fm: ',.j'fgQ . -.- --'Ai .. ,,.,..,.. - . -wwf- uluuaw . lu ""-"'F'- uw . -W. g.44ipz.f ' . M, ' 'X ,4- .A,.-Ii- .-1'--x '--m .1,,.,gi.?3 I .gal-Qlifff " " M.. .vr-K",-'I ' 42'- """ M """ .nfl ..,fZ3l?'.-M -gf .J ---I-'1 sv-'wo-:O--' -' 4 4.4-av-. use ' Yi...t.. , . . I 4. -, u . .. .ji ol. - -a 1 1,-5,4 " " 'A ""? '39-4 ,Z A .. . K ..,.,- , i9 if -' ':. ,I ,. 4 H ff Q-. :A ' 4 t li fl l . . I 1- f ff.-. -- .4--f - -,mf . -Q.. -- V- .. ' 'ff ll A . A LZJQT ' , A' -n' V V ' 1- 1 Q -3--' Florence Christine Lewis ' Q 'xii I ' -ff 1 Blrthplac----Xvalker Township. At- .. -on ., K- ti-ndcrl Wallcv-r District School. Liqjjt : Q N'j'.'ff"':11j Mr-mlrer of Senior Srirosis. Student f.. , 94? 6 ' rf- - - I Vuuncil. "' """',' . "Silence is wisdom and gf-ts friends." .4 Q i-.w....---.1 V' qs f A 'g,,,,g, Esther Madge Lindeman A ' lv...-:Q A hnmrf Iassle. Attended Straight iv ,Z S:-hnnl. Member of Senior Sorosls xi.- . . - 4- 1 and ffrilnmifrclul f'iul1. rkvg. aww- -Jig ' "As happy as tht- day ls long." 4 n 149- Sl b.. is-fog-on til- -. F"P"" "' 'f.""" 'A--arr-- is- vw -sun- Rupert William Kuenzel Born in Grand Rapids. Attended Lexington School. Treasurer of t'lass of '23. "A short saying often contains much wisdom." etpsa., t.t:':w-i y Charles J. Kurlanski - --f wed,-w - An easterner from Kingstown, Penn- N' ' sylvania. Attended Turner School. -as Member of Mask and Bauble. Foot- ' ball and Basket Ball Teams. "With merry-making eyes and jocund smiles." s-AGUD' ...wing L , Emma Carolina La Brenz . V Birthplace-Grand Rapids. Attended Pine School. Member of Senior Sorosis, "It is a good thing to laugh at any rate." Mary Pauline Lachowicz Born in XVorcester. Massachusetts. Attended Commercial High School. Member of Senior Sorosis and Com- mercial Club, gi "Bashfulness is an ornament to - 'f- maidensf' Q Fri- A595352 Marian Rutlz Lamb - Born in Ovid. Mich. Formerly at- XX tended Fitzgerald. Georgia, High ' " School. Member of Senior Sorosis. f ig' 2 ' "A lady so gentle from Georgia came. i,.,, Friendly, good natured and all that's Q...,Qff ',,.,1Q ,i, ' game." Et.. -i -. I '-.,- , ill i rf-st:-ry.. .. 'K George G. Lamb fl .,E,ff5 N ...F , Born in Grand Rapids. Came from tv Pine School. Member of Student e . Pouncil, Photo Committee, Aurora. n - . it f ' .- Staff. Interclass Basket Ball. .,,.,,...x . "Not stepping c-'er the bonds of mod- - ' i1""11 A V 9513-Q' N v ' ,,,. t.-.Q , Www Hi. ...w.4:vn4,11-iq:--fr+.i.w'v,' .-- -A -A sw Percy R. Lane ', ... Y - .. . Q-N .1 .14 -ii-, ' X Born at East Jordan. Mich. Attend- - ' . ed East Jordan High School. Be- M' " ll longs tn Hi-Y, Forensic, Mask and -. -1 I Bauhle. ..,,Qj.. "Beware of entrance to a quarrel, but --1 hr-ing in i,,,Q.f',L3 0 Be:ir't that the opposed may beware of thee." ., , .M E95 X .. ., K 'Florence Leopold 'Rafi - l A - ' l A home town girl, Attended Straight ' A 'J ,V- School. Belongs to Senior Sorosis ,.f'f",' I ' and Commercial Club. -.. ... :4,1f--.f-vw .H "Those modest answers and graceful "QUf"."fj.,'.'QQ,JgI,QQ",.f'1,,, ' sirs!" ..,. J., -...Q--Af -v-Q-.4-as fps.. .u.f:-.--rf- r -- ,.q .fn -- if ,f- Pagc Twr-nty-two f'1 l 1 l l l fx u -:xx 5. .- 1 - 1 is-. .av I. ,x rw 'llll-at IJ? S. 5 P lk v ll u , e g.. sf n N4 W .fag N v-A Q :bbw PJ ,..- FRQ5' E... . ' uf 'Nbr no -. Mv ....f.s JV... .0 , "1Q 'Q-agp' Gnd n N . -.,, 530-V-4 ... 42.21 .4. .fs-e -. sfo--, '-- "7.-'g-abr.. , ..,, . . 4, . .., . '1 X... ,, loin. 1 . L v1.,,. ' L , ,. r-Q -.. if U -.,, J ,. ,...,. ., Q' . x Qww - -1 -' ., .,m P ' "' 9155. 3 . . .-.CW ..,. ,, . 0 JL.. . E' X,u,,., . .B uf ..,,.. 1--. -lag., A - 1. 4 f we ' g,,..,... fm- -:avi 1-,H ...,. - t. -.n yd -.-A., - Q.. ,..-.-star. . . ... ..-.., . .,- 2,,..... an if .. -a-. 3... . ..,-,,... --'--" ' og... -' 2-1 .-. aan., Q .- -TL l . l A if 4 -my 'fv- .-.gg -1.0- Rose Eva Meretsky Halls from Detroit. Always attended Union School. Belongs to Commer- cial Ulnh. Senior Sorosis, "Life is short hut there is always' time for courtesy." Josephine Meyers "Grand Rapids :1 good place to live." Attended Fair View School. Mem- ber of Senior Sorosis. Commercial Uluh. Musk and Bnuble, Class Prophet. "She has the happiest spirit, And the grnrest humor." Floyd Milanowski Born in Jackson. Fume from Coopers- ville High School. "All is not gospel that he doth speak." Francis Miller A home town lad. Came from Tur- ner school. Member of Forensic. "His scant six feet, with rusty hair was crowned." Marian Margaret Mitchell A Grand Rapids girl. Attended Com? stock School. Belongs to Art Club, Senior Sorosis, Mask and Bauble. "She rules the hearts of mortal L men." Vera Modderman Born in Grand Rapids. Attended Ol:- leigh School. Member of Senior Sornsis and Commercial Club." "Her friends were many, her enemies few." Helen Lorraine Morris A thorough Grand Rapids girl. Came from XVielrlicomlJ School. Member of Senior Sorosis, Unionite Staff. Aurora Staff, Mask and Bauble. "The milzlr-st of manners, yet the gu-ntlest of hearts." Catherine Gertrude Nemcheski A home town lossle. Formerly at- tended St. Adi-lhert's School. Mem- ber uf Senior Sorosis. "Words with me are precious jewels." Gertrude Barbara Nix Hnwnril Pity he-r llrst home. Attvncl- ml Distrli-l Nu. 8, Member of S--nior Snrusis. "Yiriu1- Is hc-r nwn rf-ward." Adolph Ohuchowski Horn In I-hilly Hlzilyslock, Russia. .ith-nllcvl Sl. Arlelburls School. Vim- l'rl-rlalf-nt of the Arl Club, in--mln-r uf Vnlnnile :tml Aurorn. Smrfn. "Nunn In mon- lnnguugi-s r-an ghmv 'l'Ilm4t 2Il'lH, wlllvli you Hn 1-1-irly know." Page Twenty-four Q6 v -Q mitri r- ' OU' N 5 Pi- 1 xfilnbf,--' i""' ' .3 u-et..- '24 ,..o.-if new-. .1--'L - .. John Oole "' Born in Grand Rapids, Attended wit'-sw YVQ-st Side Christian School. Mem- ber of Commercial Club. "XVould I were a man!" . 'QPSK -c fx ., nY:4'kw.. 'avr MM , Jack Palmatier A home town boy. Came from Lex- ington School. Belongs to Hi-Y, Boys' Chorus. Mask and Bauble, Forensic, Senior Boys' Glee Club. "An excellent 'voung man, and very, 1'-1 very modest. nf- . sm. ,sv-,, ..,.-- - :sf ., Elsie Papke 33.53-,,.: D .--R-itx., Rig-- - ,--.,....- N... , -. X .f , - S x' Q, , "Grand Rapids a good place to live," H-' -' -"L N- f .3 .Qu Formerly attended E m in a n u el ',.,, ,. ...W - -- 4. awaren- 3... F. . -45 -4. q - az, J :swag '!.'z!..T. - ' l-.ge .... M- ... .t,u'.....,...f 1 -. s-I ' X I 4, .,.. J . ., Vflw.. , -1 radii--v .4-I io'-vane-.M i...a'0l1' . . ' Ol' wx im?-f-vweh--s as ,ann .1-:an-' ' so Q18 --. -. -Q ow 1 - f . .. X - -. and r " ' , ,.e . W-14 ' r-QW? , -H ,v ,M . , .f,., E l . .un 1 .H.g,,.h,,, . .h, , -W.: :Kewl Q . . . ..gi,,,,. ' 'X V. Lutheran School. Member of Com- mercial Club. "The maid whose manners are re- :,5' ' - ' tired." - .,4. ,TF P .nf 7" f . N fr. ' Russell G. Parker Hails from Detroit. Attended Turner .e - f - , .. School. Member of General Science - Club. "All good men are dead or dying and I don't feel well myself." an-re -,V L ': ,- . X W , 'Q '...f i Q r 1 " I S4 W 1 ' ts 'X' ., . A ,..::.,,cmw!l Y. -QQ, ,H sf .mi V -Q f Pl .5 ' x v is J L . X. , 1 re R L "5"'f47ml" Bertha P01 ' ' e rw" . Q Born in Grand Rapids. Came from 'l. ii YViddicomlv seimm' M.-mmf of ll f N I Senior Sorosis and l'ommercial li i . ' Vlub . , , A X ,, Hi . , t She was a Nounge and quit-te " ' , 8 5 mzuvdenf' it 1 dr. " Lora Myrtle Quackenbush V Q ,. Born in Newport News, Virginia, For- - '- Q Q. . ,gin F i v merly attended South High School, L . lv ' " Member of Senior Sorosis. ' Q," Ni- . "YVhen pleasure and duty clash, let "Q 1' fl I M duty go to smash." ff ,Q , 5-M I V ' K:j'j1f" Martin Quinten Q-alas ' W- I ,-.- A home town lad. Attended Cold- hrook. Member of Football and , -A -fi . .Jw . Basket Ball teams. ' "His friends were many and his ene- mies few." . 1, . .V - Margaret Voss Quinlan I Bonn in East Jordan, Michigan. At- tended Mount Mercy School, Mem- : JH., "X ' if-ff-S ber of Senior Sorosis. XF. '. . ,"'Q,Q,, "Not ton sober, not too gay, -N..-. But a real good Dal in every way." -t enpav- bf . ' A dive . ,- -1 - . v - .av-s. .. . . ...ff - . ' if Manetta Ellen Rasho f" A Traverse City girl. Fame from .I' ff' Central High School. Member of "' 0' Senior Sorosis. I Ll, "A maid never hold: of rillirit. still . and quiet." . ,.v...u, - . Carroll James Ranger -.mas-, , N ,V Born in Grand Rapids. Lame to Q' gy' ,, Union from North Park. dleinher of I-Ii-X, Forensic. Commercial 1 lull. and Treasurer of the Mask and Bauhle. "I to myself am dearer than rt friend." Aonnui-I-dx 9. , Page Twenty-tive 03" 1' 1 ., 4, f. . hurtful-.Q'S? wb -v "' - my '1 . ' ' . 1 ' I ' 3 li. Hg. eel I wwe A I 'lib' 'I l 1-al... P 5 - rv- .9 V l - -sw l , i.-..,,,, - F . ,,,,..,.. P,,.m,,.e 1 J '- '.,.e.-.. A gms.. 3 , --f . 1 Lviwn-at f - ' Eiv- ,,,,gwQQ,,,a,.,.f,.g, , 4,0-a. .Q W,,.,,3,,, .,,.,,,. .omni ,pmuvwisvr fyufsfv-A V - , . .-mp V I-me M Mt..-V .. sf... lliifu 3-Y 1-- KW?-44 ...wa wages' ' - ..., in r.. 1.-vel f . N'Xm.2rxe. H+. ..,, I. A, ..,. .xl nous. . . 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'w:".:' ., - df ' N - 'NG K Q... as Q IQ-.1 nl' . - . ,, ,.j, -1, . s 45 1 it " Mr' .S ' 11 19-fr' get R " , , . ws -up .Q-.. 34.41 i 4' G . . ...M . Nw, ,, ,Ny . ' F' ,XZTEQW-. - t -an-.-3' UQP1- 'ld' "' - f- mx.. A 4 .-. env' fi! -41 .0 .. I. i K- - -. 9 ., -1. v-.A J..- -.1 -. .1 u .-4... sz 1' ' If .Q .-...,. --.-1 .,... Q - --Q., as-...f 'Q'!""'F Q.. - V. va... . --.f -qv .,,,- . e .A-.uf-. 4R'.1t.1J-x use - ,,,,,-. . v-...Y -.M Emma H. Rauser A home town lassie. Attended Lex- ington school, Member of Senior Sorosis. Commercial Plub, Mask and Bauble. "Little trouble and still less care. with ever ai faithful heart to share." Frank L. Redlon A Grand Rapids boy. Fame from 'Pur- ner School, Member of General Sci- ence Club. "My life is one long horrid grind." Mary Jane Reynolds Born in XYilkesborn, North Carolina. Came from Comstock High School. Member of Art Club and Senior Sorosis. "Be gone, dull care: thou and I shall ne-ver agree." Edward F. Reynolds Halls from Xvilkeslmoro, North Caro- lina. Fame from Comstock School. Member of Band. Senior Orchestra, Class Musician. "Music is said to be the song of the angels." Julius A. Riegling A home town boy. Vvent to Pine School. Senior Boys' Glee Club. "I am not in the roll of common men." Gerald Riewald Native ot' Grand Rapids. Graduated from Union Elementary School. "It is a poor sport that is not worth the candle." Harold Joseph Ringold Birthplace-Grand Rapids, Michigan. Halls from Lexington School. Be- longs to Gi-neral Science Club, f'nn1merc'ial Club, Mask and Bauble, Aurora Staff, Senior Play, Chair- man of Play Pommittee. Senior Boys' Glen- Pluh. "He has a buoyant disposition, al- ways enjoying the pri--sent mo- ment." William F. Roth Born ln NVaIker Township. Student' of H+-e-chgrnve. "Ami add to these, retired leisure. That in trim gardens takes his pleas- un-." Irma Anna Rosely Born ln Grand Rapids. Always at- tr-nrled l'nlon School, Mcmln-r of Mask ami Baulnle. Si-nior Sornsis, Hovkvy Tr-ani. 'Ali l ask ls pleasant company to whlli- :away thi- lim:-," Charles J. Rydzewski Horn In firanul Rapids, Always :it- tr-nlli-rl l'nlon Srhonl, M4-mln-r of Vnlnnlli- anil Aurora 5-ltaI'I's, Gr-noral Srlvmw- 1'Iuh, Senior Boys' Glee Vluln. "l-'ur ow-ry why hr- had a where-l'nrr-," Page Twenty-six 4 Y N. .k f fat.. ., .eu , A,,,,:,h.,.,1.g.uus. .A s '2-' - sb- Q4-wo.-1'-.v vw- !,.f.t Q ri' .. is - ' .2 . 1 t . ' .a..,w , ifxrwtui 5 . .Qt 7 V .wise 1 eww- ,..y. x 'TQ -swam: ri: .2 1 , ft ,. ,i- ix., Q 1,53 - ' N. tv .ygtsoiw . ,, ' , iwgig -vw www- -is A H ' , .. - .af ...- A. 0. . V, .ge I V. -my .V ' N' ., 'yi wg: fin? .wt ra.1fN,J , "'-' -4-lrfvf-Fi . - . . ' 1' ' - lillgk R i -f-Lx...-X' of ' 2 - I, ,.,.,,,h- .. Q . "f,,,e,.sw-,jg:tg.- A + A -.-sz. -.4-kt .Q-4 436 .. t -FW' W, -.,.i,.0o .A-v .. 4. .1 , If 'N ' Z, i. . has ..- - Q., M. ..i -gr.. wx... . .... ,,. , . 4 ...t ,. ,... , G. . . ..-.- . .,. . . . 1 ,,,,, 4 ur .' x . ... . 1 A , 1 ' 0 i ' -, . l 3 ' .. ...C-,L l 4'A"-Nu . "QL, , I..,.,, , e..'3r-I ,,. . . . ,t..,.Q,9.....n, . -.1 ,.,,,.4 ...ef .- .,.,,., . . ,b,,.. ., 1 w . at .4 an-wi-an Q-hu r'f' -I u 'us- u-NA--4. s- -om-4 ' mesh'- 'WN 7'-ff'-:if-"1.,"'f.i""P" , 4- Q.. -4 st- os ---. an 1 ' Q 1-On... Dorothy Marie Sandie Halls from Boyne City. Came from J, ,QL-.Q Comstock Park School. Secretary - 't Q ' of Mask and Bauble, .Member of .Y-.. V Senior Sorosis. Chairman of Motto Mm' g Committee. .5T,,,,Lf., .Q "She, little dreams, but works con- ar-,' "' tinuouslyf' Ng, ,,"L" X , , --weve-W 0' ,, . ..x...,,4 V a.-- . .Qu John Herman Schroeder .,J'3'I.., fx-.. Born in Grand Haven. Attended .awp-rel A Straight School. Member of Hi-Y ""1"""' i ,J and Forensc. ,. MQ, "A nian's n mon for a' that." , ' 'f . - M. - 1. Henry Z. Sempowski -nr Q ' ' V Hails from Detroit. Came from Pine i-- M School. Belongs to Hi-Y. Senior fl 0' Boys' Glee Club, Mask and,Bauble. iw.. .. ' " "Oh to quote Shakespeare as Man- tell." V I 5 Libbie Sernick ",'. A Russian girl. Hails from .Tunior M", 1 High School. Member of Senior ' ,f . Sorosis. Camp Fire Girls. 1. 'Y 'Ae "A merry girl with merry moods." V Marie Cornelia Sierveld s A home town lassie. Attended Tur- f ner School. Member of Senior Sor- osis and Commercial Club, "Thou hast so much wit and mirth and spleen about thee. There is no living with thee or with- out thee." Clifford Simpson Born in Grand Rapids. Graduated from Grandville School. Member of , , Football and Basket Ball Teams. -e "His golden hair. his crown of glory." "i""f'j' ' Frances M. Slooter ' ' A home town girl. Came from Ture 7'1- ner school. Member of Senior Sor- "Kf- osis and Girl Reserves. "Pleasure and action make the hours f seem short." ., . .., ' Helen Marie Smith , ' I A Grand Rapids girl. Attended Pine rv- i i School. Member of Senior Sorosis. ,..- 4, Athletic Pnuncil. Unionite and Au- Q y rom Staffs, Secretary of Class of It 'i . "A good sensible maiden whose duty X jf. . , combines with pleasure." T,-w tj .,..t. V. ..fQf1,,g'4j"'f. - , Lillian Smith Born in Germany. Come from Pine School, Member of Senior Sorosis and Commercial Club. "Gentleness succeeds better than vio- lence-." Angeline Smits Born in Grand Rapids. Attended XViddicomb School. Member of High School Chorus, Girls' Phorus, Com- mert-ial Club, Athletic Pouncil, "Then-'s music in me, dying to get out." Page Twenty-seven if LTL1 V... .1- 1 '.u In L.. .Q i 1 . , ... 1---ww .. M.. ...fs .. st 1' Evil... , ,.... 'Pine' -- Ng - ...-i3t il page 5 ,. . 'ZS f ' 1 '-"1 John C. Soet T" ' - A h-une town boy, Came from Union l' f 4 Elementary, Mm-lnher of Fur:-nsir, E Musk nnd Baulvle, Ring :ind l'in r Unxnmillee. Senior Play, Uninnite nnd Aurora Staffs. A lnnn he- seems of 1-lie-erfnl yester- dziys nnd unntidm-nt tomorrnn's." v os. 4, -. Alva F. Southwick Born in Alpine Township. Famine from Be--r'ligrove I3lSll'lt'! School. Mem- her of Senior Boys' Glen Club. "And like n gill' and sturdy evergreen Smiles in the midst of blast and des- nlnlinn. where ull nronnd him ' XYllllL'l'S." ' Florence Louise Spaeth - Hnils from Cedar Springs. Caine from - Sand Lake School. Member uf 1, Seniln' Snrosis, - ' "l lnvv n good joke :ind the lnugh it lvringsf' - Marian Henrietta Stadt A Grand Rapids girl. Attended Tur- ns-r School, Memher of Art Plub :ind - Vice-President of Senior Snrnsis, "She is pretty lo walk xyilh, XX'illy tn lnlk with. And pl'-asant in think on." Walter A. Stuclley Burn in Grand Rapids. Always nl- .... l-Andi-d Union. 'ff' "His jnys wi-re in the world of Sci- 4-nc-I." D. George Swarts "1'lr:lml Rapids zi good plum- to live." Always attended Union. Member nf Fnntlinll Team, Senior Boys' Glee l'lulJ. "Tull of stature. fair nf face." Louise M. Taber . Birlliplzn-.A-XYaIk-Ar Township. liilll'll'? flum livecligrnru- Dislrirl. School, "She lnughs-will shi- novel' grow n-.fnry'."' Rlvllilwr uf Senior Snrosis. rx I Queenie May Taylor 4 Lnndnn, England, her lirsl home. Vzilnv from Straight Schunl. Mem- lwr of Senior Sorosis. "W-1 grunt although she has much wil. Sh" is v.-rx' shy nf using il." Marion Thomas Halls from Xnrlh l'l:lins. Mil-h, Failma fy-Um Iqighlnn High Srlinnl. Mvinlu-r . nf Iv.-rnrnlim: l'c-rninitl--fl, Art l'lnh. swnim Snrnsis. S'-1-rl-l:li'y ul' High Sf In.--l Vlmrns, "She rain' thi- hill :incl thi: tra-8 :ind ill-A llnurl with :in :ll'llSl'!i mind :ind 4-yi' " Russell Thomson ..- .X linnn- imrn hny, Numa from Tur- - li- I' Svhfml. Mv'mul'l:iI l'ulllllillI1-v. ,-,, "Sin-.4 h is thu- gift nf ull: but . qimuglil nl' f--xv." l 124 t Y . I . ,gs-", .W--.- Vnglf 'I'w:'nly-v-iglll E 'QQ at ,gs Q Q.s.,,4.... 5 gov. .s ve.. ye., .. ua. F . rang 1 ut 'UCF .fpn ,, 195, . .2a...e,. ...,q,,,i Q . Q -.l V . TQ... .-.Q -M ...K-f ..- -Q . .Y .4-rv ,rm"'4'f--10055-'T ...axis r...."-'-ga-..w ...arf -'r' , ' ne- 3 2' M -'Q' Evelyn May Tlmmerman "QQ QQ' , , H QQ A home town lassie. Firmerly at- L' QQ "",f'l:T . ,. Q tended Straight st-html, ,,,,,,,5,5,,.,,j ,.-Q-4-ff "Drink to her sunny hair, my lads." -W' f' '-:.,,,M .nog-.ww-9' Q 1' N ', 'Vers' 1 - 1 . l- l - . Dorothy B. Tisch Q Q Q1 1 L , , A Grand Rapids girl. Came from re- , if Pine School. Member of Fnionite 'f 1 , Staff, Aurora Statf, Mask and Bau- -lf -ai.. '1 hlc. Senior Sorosis, General Science Lvl " . ,Q ...f Club. Senior Play. LQ - , "Come and trip it as you go ',f,Af: I l, , ' ' ,, On the light fantastic toe." 1--.vp ' "" Q ... Q'Qv3Q,.QQ ,W ' 'M' s--'f ,Q Frank J. Trepke V ., -5,,,..., " K Q . . , X5 Born in Grand Rapids. Came from t--f, - Q Q ll St. Adelhert's School, 3 . Q "How doth the little bee 6 I ' Improve each shining hour." 4 ii' . 5 - 1 Q 9 .1 1 Peter Twlest , ' fl nf? '- 'n at A Grand Rapids lad. Attended Tur- Q Q Q 'll ' ner. Senior Boys' Gli-e Club. 4 Q44 , ..'1'hc good qualities of many, rolled , l gg i, in one." , gfkfffxfbt 1' 1 l V' ,X Hilda Van Mulligan " "Grand Rapids 2. good place to live." - Formerly attended Pine School. if Q Member of Senior Sorosis and Com- ' l u mercial Club. 'lf M' "I am for peace and quiet, I am." 1' ' l. ,.., Cora Van Poppering '-:tk 'N Q A girl from our own hnnie town. At- . , - tended XYiddicomh School. Member WN' ' 1 of Senior Sorosis, Coniinr-rcial Club. Q' , "I guard well my thoughts, for 1 -' , thoughts are hi-ard in heaven." "V" ' Q: - . f ' Elaine Vanderlic ,X . l"olorado City. Colorado, her home , t N' town. Came from Kalamazoo W-My... Yr- , School. Member of Senior Sorosis, ML? -'gf-.fl Mask and Baulzvle, Play Committee, fl-- Senior Play. ,Qj QQLQ- "" N, X "A temper as ready as her wit." Ht. " Q . .. ,Q Q . ww- .1 Q ' f Q Gilbert Vanderlvlale if Q " o Q' i ' ' QQ Born in Grand Rapids, Always at- rv - tended Union School. Business fffff ,Q .P AM Manager of Unionite and Aurora, f' ' Q 4 ...'.' Member of Forensic. Mask and a.:-Hd' . ,,. . . -ff Bauhlt-, Vlass Play. Senior Boys' .ffm - gl Glen' Club. Q"' i f Qjg .,, -LQ., "For even though vanquished he ..- -,I it could argue still." H' -QQ' A -4 ., ..,,... .. f - ..... f.i..,m:,,,.,,Q Q Q AIV, . Q Q Q Q .Q,QQQ . ."g,j", Marjorie A. Vandervelde "f Qf'KQf A, ' Q gif . ' ' A Grand Rapids girl. Came from f-:r4!'0'A'QLf'Q1 ' wr- Turner School. Member of Senior ,Q 'i"' Sorosis and Girl Reserves, Photo- 'Iwo-H. 'v'V:LvUf- -I.. 'bf IM r ...-, V... M.. , -- graph Committe. "She has a kindly spirit and a friendly air." Violet Alberta Vander Vries Born in Caledonia. Graduated from l Turner School. Member of Athletic "" Council, Commercial Club, Mask ' and Bauble, Senior Sorosis. fm "A safe companion and an easy ,.....- friend." qi Page Twenty-nine N afvvff'-A P' ,JAC-' gif' F' A -.uv-11 .. .... 4,-r , rfiviv Y .qw-... t ilv-.v . , .,,,5,-1. -ru dmv-n ,.- "RWM s ..,, ,. "-Wilh -4-:big-4 Q- -O--1-fllenuaqesgf --lu.. , ,,:,,,, - - - -- ...ev- 3 -MQ- Louis Veenstra A homo town boy, From Onliloy ff 1 V ,', 4,4 Svhuui. ' - "A brave num suorns in quarrel onet- A. , Ajblm n day." ' L Henry Veltman An Enstmnnsvillv boy. Fume from X Q t'nulu-rsvillc School. Member of Hi-Y. "As fair :is the East is from the XVest his lu-nd is from his feet." N V John Venlet -- Born in our own home town. Always 'in .ittc-ndvd Union School. Member uf - 's '--- Football and Basket Bull Teams. Q .fldzfn "Ho smiles not often. but when he -N lb 'fe docs, look out." . ll, --QQ? Dorothea Julia Vogel ' I - ' Porn in Alpine, Mich. Came from C! " Sparta High School. ME-znber of I, " Basket Bull. Hockey Team, Senior 1 Sorosis. E -2 "'Tis natural in her to smile." gl? Rose Vrana H f- A home town girl. Formerly attend- ' ml Fairview School. Member of Senior Sorosis. "Of ri still and serious disposition." ,, , Violet M. Walstrom ' . , A home town girl. Came from Lex- 'X 4 ington School. Editor-in-Chief of I Aurora. Vice-President of Class of K. ' '23, Member of Unionite Stuff. Girls' 'K 5 l'horus, Senior Sorosis, Ring and . Q N I-'inv Committee. "Such joy ambition Ends." L Clarence S. Warner Born in Li-land, Mich. Came from Leland School. President of For- ensic. 1'hnirman of Announcement l.'fll'lll'l1ill0C, Member of Art Club, Unionito and Aurora Staffs, Musk :infl Baul-le. Hi-Y, Senior Play, Senior Boys' Give Club. "Look, he is winrling up the watch nf his wit. Bime-by it will strike." I ii Ruth Eleanor Westerhouse t I l , A Grand Rapirls girl. Atti'-nded Lex- A ingtnn School, Member of Senior Snrosis, Student Council, Girls' i'il4'll'l.'IS, 1'l:iss Musician. -H' "Musit- shim-is from hr-r very r-yn-s, .Ks fi gift from the lieuvvnly skit-s." .- Marian Marie Whitaker 'ii' llirtliplni-ir-Fri-mont, Mich. Hnils Z ' fiom NVhitf. Nlnurl High School. M1-rnhr-r of S1-ninr Snrnsis, i't!ITlI1ll'l'- 1-izil Uluh, Aurora Stuff, Int:-r-t-lass X Tin:-iket Bull, Gr,-nifl'ziI Scif-nee 1'lulJ. "An nilvl mixlurf- nf inujesty, sim- ., N pllc-ily :infl gmc-e," ' ' George Robert White 'g Huils from Stanton, Mich. Pumi- x N ' . u A. . ... 4 . .y-xv ..,,.. .- -Z .-.9 e1tI'4H N0-'f rf . 'I 1 X... .. ' . fin- A1 T-4,-is : -N 50215- finm St. .lnrnes lichuol. Mr-mbr-r nf' Fnnllmll 'IH-urn, 'Lf-1 not your vlrtuc tr-lpg who trips may slumlllf-, Anil vlrluf- Is not virtue, lf sho lumblu." I':lg1: Thirty so :m,5,w,-:QQ ,. . i 4 N., .-- ,. e N Nm. y,,.,, ..-- H ... N. NM KWQN ., . .,.. N . if -- --rf.-e.,..,',,5,,0, SQ, . . , -xvlw, QQ wk- lrlw . N- r -Hr smW.1:i.. YN ' vm X- . 5 Nueva.. f ., -ew:'i..,., .,. . ....i- -i ,. ...smwi-U 3 A,am.X,.t.1.,:5.. Q . w x 1 .vs 4 u -'f .47. P H.. .,6..q. 7.-N yi -Ka awww- . -td 7. nl!!! ima' V H' - as 1 l l- ...S - W.. --'A 'wr ,. pi .--- in --V.. lbw. -1 l 'l"'.?.'Z he aw - --...t .mr--.Q -.G .- A ji- V, -- - .... .t -,Wie 1 i"1'V?.'A1-s .,,. .-sv-..-- 'EQ- ..i. -, an-syn. 1-f .-.4 'OIF' " 4' 44 .,,. ' IJ' 'whvlgkv-I-4 sem.. Fern Christian Williams Born in Ravenna, Mich. Attended Ravenna School. Member of Senior Sorosis. Girls' Chorus. "I have other than a- woman's reason." ' Pearl G. Williams Born in Ravenna. Mich. Attended Ra- venna High School. Member of Football Team. and Track. "My tongue within my lips I reign, For who talks much must talk in vain." Cecilia E. Williams Born in Grand Rapids. Came from Lexington. Belongs to Senior So- rosis. Girl Reserves. "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall." Mildred Lucy Winchester Hails from Hudsonrille, Mich. At- tended Fairview School. Member of Senior Sorosis. "She has hopes of going higher." Walter F. Winterhalter A home town boy, Came from Tur- ner School. Member of Mask and Bauble. "Still water runs deep: Some hidden genius there must sleeD." Olga Wohlgemuth Grand Rapids her home town. At- tended Lexington School. Belongs to Mask and Bauble, Senior Sor- osis, Commercial Club. "She is silent and casts not her thot's in vain." Jack Clayton Wolf Native of Grand Rapids. Hails from Big Rapids School. Member of Mask and Bauble, General Science Club. Senior Boys' Glee Cluh. "Do not sigh when you can sing. But laugh, like me, at crerythingl' Irma Wood A Cedar Springs girl. Came to Union from Sand Lake. Member of Senior Sorosis. "So cox' and debonair. XVith bright blue eyes and fairest hair," Thelma Emily Woolpert Born in Grand Rapids. Attended Lexington Schnnl. Member nt' Senior Orchestra, Commercial Flull. Senior Sorosis, "A piano always full charged from which Hit The electrical tingles of 'hit after hit."' Clyde E. Yost A home town boy. Came from XVest Intermediate School. Jackson. Mich. President nf Art Club, Captain of Inter-class Basket Ball. Member of Unionite and Aurora Staifs. Ring and Pin Committee. Senior Boys' Glee Club. "Seraphs share with thee. knowedge. But art, O man, is thine alone!" Page Thirty-one lun.. W-If-. . " pew-f -- '- " ' ' "X" .Q . -. we lf", 'N in - 4 53" 1 " 11.1. wif "Vi:-' .3115 l . ...., . an-.4 vi ' "' . ig , Qxxafni 'A - ' r e - . 4, , ' g , . .5141 A ' ' ' ., , -- .iowfi fd-in ' v ,.. -v ,Q 'J Msn-Qi 'Z r if Q48-1 f - " 5. 4.15 'Q-Qmvfir' Q. ""f2'V'z P, ,.,,.w.- . - .rf A .,. -. Qpwzu-0 -my 'Q H+- au- - lv, -'if gym-.sr..,.-.1 I g Q8 X, . .f . ,421 ... I ' l yy .ff aux..- '4-s.,e--f- 1 I.. . . wif? . ,..--H-1 H :Fill , Q . l'1Z2"'f-75 A Q 1. ff- -.,... - - A - .V - .. L22-.--we 4. f .. . , .qav+f...:-1 , W W '9,..M Lk .wu- qe. an S J le-. -f . .fs +"- A "' ,bun--S+-' -' """" '-"'?2":f7ZI-.A A L." es- , A1 , ' ' .. ...... 1-4' ' . ,gnu-f f-1" ,r -ar--sativa - Wa PE? .N . 5151- rn' A.- fe ra- Q-gslr 1-.s sq ,,',g..L5. .. . .. .. 5.,.,, nd. - - 1' 4 -r-Nm n ,,.-sw., .sf v :far- n- .xv -.-.QW P' " . ,,,,.-. r'-1' FL..- .,,... .52 3,647 ,-'.,..... Q .- v - .pf ' N" 'A "LX'..--ur ' .45 . ' ,..f ', was-. 4' .4"v.""'! 'Q Q Cecil Martin P 7 I 8 i . if iw-,Q I 1 lll l'ul 'lu-y, Mich, .Xllvmh-ml ,Q ' - - M Hw'I'lIll High Qcluml, 'EQ 'LX r--.lsun firm :nlul lulnlwmullu mind." 55,1 ig ,, - 1-f,g-Ltfi. - , HHRQLD X!! ,,., X Ttict-A QEH55 rt., ' JFr4swoPl , THLE 5 JK ft Jaws JA L 'N ! Q' I, Tour-no,-4 X A n ,i Hnnnsofmzsr V ff I' Q B01 " I. N I' Pfffffwv-Tioprfwm S I 'ff VTX ' 0 K , A I Yap, ,I L . N. ,. S37 N fi NI4:95T I-an 6 ,fig ogrm- 1 K - PW - f 779z.Lr3sT 1, 4Q H gy X w "' ,V "M 0ST I P 5 3 lx Ex gf",- PDMH-1 A+- ff N X- A- it ' K f ' N - uk .7 .ff .' lu , -5 wif 45 PM -. N, 5 A ' ,, JBHN Kxf. Zz-TLQP' Q! ' - T cms A K I A ' W-S ff 'X X 5 f ' A X -1'H0RTGsr " ii. . LREBUIB Kr-sf 49 ROY A fx ,lf ' ' A - '204 N1 QU? DICK. , Y x fly ,,, 1 K W ' Awful X V ,Q mm. I i X. L, ' Jhcprf "3gf,y x 5 3 HLM1:-zvr,:f? X ,. X! . U Y - ' Bef A Qff "FI'15u4Qfp I 4 , fffb HIGH LIGHTS' f W PLF,-,-E f y x, Hmwv I N 'jk ff rsvyb -'Q lr' Z N 1 . we . 'XJ fr'Vx- ,M ELECTION J. gy ' Q: - . , -, X ":.5E':CN.1f in f ,I X. fl N f 4 1 Q9 , f' gf X 'ff ff: I':nKf' Th lrly-two fix? X I 1 Q X--..3hg,,,JAQukX-HJ.. xg A - '11 '1.4KQ:x,,-, l1:-'-"""!s'x" -'-- Class History Once upon a time and twice upon a time and all times together, as I have heard say, the love fairies held a council. 'Twas a most important night on which this meet- ing took place, for the fate of the class of '23 depended upon its outcome. The fairies talked over their problems with serious faces, but soon as ideas came to them, their eyes began to twinkle, and the twinkle passing quickly to their feet caused them to dance merrily in a circle, bubbling with the great joy of the secret they knew. The night passed very quickly, and with the coming of the light the happy circle must be broken for a time. The one hundred and eighty-one love fairies Hew in one hundred and eighty-one directions, each carrying in her arms a part of the secret. a tiny, precious bundle of love. The fairies were not equally swift, not equally far from their destination, so they did not all reach their journey's end at the same time. The swiftest one was bound for Grand Rapids, Michigan, and arrived there on November 24, 1892. The slowest reached Grand Rapids, Michigan, on June 8, 1907. The fairies circled the globe in their travels, most of them stopping at Michigan. but some going to Illinois and Wisconsin and some even to Italy, England, and Russia. The homes at which the love fairies stopped were always made happy by their visit, for when the delightful guests Hew away they left their little bundles of love in the arms of a grateful mother, who called it her little son or daughter. It so happened that these children, for so mortals call these bits of love. were destined for the same class in Union High School. They did not know it, of course, for love fairies do not tell their secrets. Even the fairies themselves did not know of the visit paid each home by the fairy god-mother who followed close in the wake of the children and waved a blessing over each. The extent of the child's talent, how- ever, depended upon the number of times the god-mother waved her wand over the little one's head. The children grew as children should, and entering various schools passed the kindergarten and grammar grades and reached the high school. Most of them had responded by then to the strange call which was to bring them together, and they en- tered Union in the fall of 1919. They do not resemble to any great extent the bundles we saw in the arms of the love fairies. Five of these youngsters have red hair, one hundred and ten brown, eighteen black, and fifty three blonde, twenty-three have green eyes, fifteen hazel, sixteen gray, fifty-five brown and seventy-three blue. Knowing so much about them, we shall expect to recognize them wherever we should chance to meet. Older brothers and sisters called these children Freshmen, but they did not mind so very much, for it is much nicer to be a Freshman, you know, than to be no high school student at all. Still it is rather unpleasant for a scared and trembling Freshie to be greeted with a roar of laughter when he steps inside Mr. Zimmer's room during a solid Geometry class and asks in a shrill voice if this isn't Miss MacLennan's Algebra one. How can one help but get mixed up when the halls are so crowded and the rooms so numerous! But the year passes swiftly and with a smile of pride the class enters its sopho- more year. The Freshies look very small now and even the Seniors are not so much to be feared. During the Sophomore and Junior years the boys won the state cham- pionship in Basket Ball, a result of the fairy godmother's visit and their own hard work. The girls entered the inter-school track meets, and what fun they had practic- ing! More than one basket ball enthusiast was repeatedly late for supper, and more than one sleepy folk dancer jumped out of bed at an early hour in order to get in a few precious minutes of practice before her first class. The bad witches worked against these children of the love fairies in the final meet, but although the other schools won, the Unionites came out "first in spirit," as their proud teacher said. The Girl Reserves offered a splendid chance to become acquainted and to share in bring- ing happiness to others. Each year the girls enjoyed the Get-together, How they looked forward to the event, and how they regret that the crowded condition of the school now makes it impossible to continue this annual treat! The Sophomore and Junior years were filled with lessons, of which there seemed to be no end. Page TlIil'l3'-th ree -af ' ,J g ,G E i fs-e. ,A-kt!!-N-!', ls I N awe-gv7,QJkx ,.' ii, - or .M L g,1ffa3?'fNx.e f vfc-fi-.f And now the class enters its Senior Year. School seems to be one grand rush of parties. and hikes. and class meetings, and play practices, and Dramatic Club and Senior Sorosis gatherings. It is generally supposed that Seniors are too busy to study and the class of '23 proved this conclusively. The Junior-Senior party was second only to the one given in honor of the class of '23. Assemblies were very much in favor with this class. Some say they were wel- comed because they came during Latin class or Chemistry tests, but thoughtful people realize that this love for assemblies was born in the council of the love fairies. Espe- cially shall we remember Mrs. Paulson, the Mother Goose Lady, with her cleverly pointed little story of the boy who said, "Isn't this a lovely day, and aren't you glad you're alive?" Evidences of the fairy godmother's power were disclosed when Ruth Lossing won prizes for her essay writing, Adolph Obuchowski for his poster, and several others for the work in the Musical Memory Contests. The happy life of the class was shadowed by the loss of two of Union's teachers, Mr. G. O. Dillingham and Miss Mildred Edmonds. Both met death while with Union students. having given of their best to the school. The class of '23 will always lovingly remember both of these with the rest of the splendid group of teachers who have in- ipired them to enter with willing hearts their life work, which is "not finished but just egunf' . Mock Election Prettiest girl ........,. Handsomest boy ,.., Most popular girl.. Most popular boy. All around girl ...,.. All around boy ......... ......Marion Stadt ........Jesse Johnson ,......Violet Walstrom ......Herbert Kuenzel ,.,..,,Lucile Harrigan ........Frank Harrigan Girl athlete ..,.......... ....... C ecelia Williams Boy athlete .,.,.... ........ H arold Ringold Class pest ......,.. .,,..,.... D avid Chase Shark .......,.,.... Dunce ,.,....... ,.,., Optimist ...,............... Pessimist .,,.....,..,, Fashion plate girl, Fashion plate boy.. ,......,.William Haven ..,...Carmine Malizia ........,.......Marion Hahn Bernice Dykewitz ......,...Dorothy Tisch ......,Jack Palmatier Class bluff ...,............. ...,....,, L ucille Groff Dancer b0y ......,,.,., ,.,..... H arvey Hilliker Dancer girl ,...... .......,,,... H elen Morris Rouxrhneck ....,, .,...,.. C larence Warner Vamp b0y ............ ......,..,.,.,.... E dward Fink Vamp girl ..,.,.., ,..., ,.,.,.. H a zelmae Grotemat Class baby girl .,..,. ...,...,..,.Mary Reynolds Class baby boy ',,,, ,A...r......................,... Henry Veltman Auzuer , ,,,,,.....,. .....,.,.,......,...,.................. P eter Mendels Infscparables ..... ,,,,,,, E lainc Vanderlic and Jack Wolfe Cutcst zirl ...,.,.. ., , ..,.......,.,,,........,,,.. Amanda Benson Cutest boy. ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,, G eorge Haga Class Cut up ,....,......,,,,.. ,,.,,, J osephine Meyer Most talkative seniors , ,,,,,,,, Rupert Kuenzel Quletest senior ,.,,..,,.. ...... L ibbie Sernick Tallest .,,..,. ..., ,,....., , A ,.,,.r,,,,,,A,,4,,,. J ohn Oole Sl10rt0St ...,i ...... W illard Dickerson lmzr: Thirty-lnur QJf:W ,,,-fL'."fO TQPJJ CLASS POEM .1923 The morning breaks. The climbing sun discloses The earth awakened, waiting for the day, The early farmer going forth to reaping, And cattle winding slowly on their way. The shadows lessen. In the dimmer distance A rugged hill lifts up its purple head, And, from its summit clearly comes a clarion: "Youth, come and try me, try to climb instead Of resting with your elders in the valley, Come, climb where no man's foot has ever trod Come, climb into the sunlight of the heaven, Come, climb the steep and rugged hill of God.' We go, but when We reach the place of trial, The slope, soft-tempered by the distance great, Proves rough and rocky, overhead the summit Bathed in sunlight, raised in high estate. We climb, but oh! the danger of the climbing- Steep trails and chasms deep on every hand. Our bodies tremble at the depths beneath us, Yet muscles seem to us as iron bands. in At last the height is reached, spread out before us A vista wide, far reaching, now we see Great yellow fields with harvest workers dotted A ribbon river Winding toward the sea. And in the ofling, silent and majestic, Its head outlined by clouds and heaven's blue A challenge to those brave who climbed to see it, A peak, more lofty, breaks upon our view. s 'f57' And so, We too, now starting on Life's journey, Must strive to reach a height yet unattained, And reaching this, find in the misty distance Still greater heights, afar off, to be gained. -Willard W. 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'ff'-V M. ,f, Q .5 -.fV.'-'fih-!.4'.,..' .3 ":N.f.u...s"-V L. :- .A vi- i ix! iA ,Y ,.1-.if-J' gf-X xg' YJ.,vJ--s.. -'-V-A Class Oration We are now about to finish our high school career, during which we have always had the guiding hand of some one of experience to help usg in the future, however, this support will be taken away and we will be expected not only to stand alone, but also to do our part toward solving some of the world's problems. To mv mind the most important problem for the present generation is to deter- mine how 'we can make ourselves of use in helping Europe to secure and maintain a larger measure of tranquility and consequent happiness. D While our own form of government was regarded for many years as an experi- ment in democracy, it is no longer looked upon as such. but is generally considered as the best system that man has yet developed. It did not, however, come to us ready- made. but has incorporated in it the experiences and traditions of the Anglo-Saxon race for many centuries of the past. We owe to England and other people of Europe pretty much all that we are. Why, then. should we not help them in this moment of their great need? Let us remember that it was the English people who first settled our country. These pioneers and founders of our republic were descendents of men who had shed their blood on the battlefields of the old world for the love of freedom. The English colonists. therefore, were, from their Hrst settlement in America, devoted to this idea of liberty according to English ideas and principles, They did not soon forget the struggle between powerful kings and freedom loving men, nor had they forgotten the great lesson taught by the Magna Charta. We are also indebted to these English men for our schools. These hard-working people appreciated the value of an education, and it was they who founded our public schools and established compulsory education. Since they had fied from religious persecution at home, they required that menshould have religious freedom and the right to think as they pleased in this new homeg the idea of freedom of speech and freedom of press so greatly appreciated by Americans of today had its origin in the minds of these people. England, however, has not been the only country that has contributed to our success. The people of Holland have instilled into our nation ideas of thrift and energy that could hardly be obtained from any other source. France became our friend during the revolution and helped by lending money, troops, and competent generals. Poland. Italy. Germany, Russia, and almost every country of Europe has contributed something to our national life. 'It would be strange, then, if our sympathies did not go out to these people across the sea when we know them to be on the verge of a crisis threatening the destruction of their civilization. Our policy, however, toward Europe since the war has been very uncertain: our neighbors across the sea have often been puzzled at our attitude toward them. There is. that I can see. no reason why, at this time, we should hesitate to adopt a policy of friendly co-operationg our opinions upon questions of international importance is needed in the conferences of the world. We broke the precedent of Hentangling alliances" when we entered the world warg hence we need not hold aloof for fear of shattering this precedent. There was a time when we might have been justly anxious concerning the military prowess of some of the European nations, but now that fear is entirely dispelled, for no nation could afford to combat with us with our unlimited rr-sources. This cooperation would not lower our national dignity, for the nations of Europe are willing to comply with nearly all of our wishes. Co-operation by free will is familiar to the British mind. and this idea also is accepted by our people. The states of our Union are a family, as the British Empire, working together and pros- periml hy co-operation. From month to month the conditions in Europe seem to grow worseg the effects of the war and an unhappy pr-ace make themselves felt with increasing alarmg na- tions continue to wrangle with each other, and distrust is prevalentg capital, which reflected the wealth of these once powerful and prosperous nations, is not in evi- dence. Misery, unemployment, and sullen discontent are manifested by the people. The governments are headed towards bankruptcy and are gradually losing what little power they possess. Img-A 'I Inrxy i-ix .4- "rm"? .ff-4r"!xC .-5-'-7 - wc. --f s - -P--R.-. Never has there been a greater need for leadership and never have leaders had such an opportunity to immortalize themselves in international af'f'airs. Out of dis- order a new order will inevitably be born. We hear much of the reconstruction of Europe, but such a thing has not yet begun. Since the war we have patiently watched the European nations, fervently hoping that they would find some solution to their problems. We have waited for more than five years, and we find every day the conditions grow worse. France again, as in 1789, sees the ghost of bankruptcy. Famine, that scourge of humanity, long exiled to remote places, of the Orient, is appearing in eastern and southern Europe. Russia, Hungary, Austria, and Poland are threatened with this horrible plague. Czecho-Slovakia nourishes an ine:-:tinguishable distrust of Germany and Poland, Roumania has invited a standing quarrel with Russia by seizing Bessarabia. Turkey, after her late militaristic success against the Greeks, feels confident and encouraged and is ready at the most convenient opportunity to invade-Greece, Bulgaria or Russia. England and Italy have already reduced their army to a minimum indispensable for defenseg because of the great cost of maintenance, France will soon be forced to do likewise. The European economic situation is another problem that must be met. Austria and Hungary are bankrupt, Germany's source of wealth has been taken away, France is living on loans, for she cannot possibly, at present. pay the interest her debt is ac- cumulating. We, as comrades in the late war, are accepted as friends by the allies. America, it seems, has a unique position in the estimation of the Germans. Owing to our reputation for business enterprise, it is felt that we can be counted upon to speak the just word in settlement of the questions of financial difficulties. The idea of co-operation by free will has been slow in coming and is one of the lessons learned from the great war, which demonstrated that attempted co-operation by compulsion costs more than the world can pay for and brings those who hold that doctrine to confusion and ultimate ruin. Now how can we lend a hand in straightening out all these difficulties? First we must get together and a common understanding among nations must be brought about. It may take the form of an association of nations or league tif we dare use that terml, it matters not what you call it, providing the thing is done. The feeling of our people upon this question two years ago was not quite certain. The results of the last elec- tion were taken by some to mean that the people in general were opposed to co-oper- ation. Whether that was true' or not within the last two years there seems to have developed in America a strong f':eling of sympathy and unselfish desire to help share with Europe the burdens of the world war. This feeling has reached Washington and has culminated in the proposition of President Harding that the United States be- come a party to an international Court of Justice, as the first step toward mutual un- derstanding between ourselves and Europe. This proposal of the president deserves the support of all right-minded men. I have tried in this brief time to make clear to you our indebtedness to the na- tions of Europe. I have tried to make clear something of the social and economic chaos which prevails there on every hand. Are we, then, the most favored and pros- perous people in all the world, going to continue to adhere to our policy of aloofness and self-sufficiency and watch from afar the distintegration of civilized society in the rest of the world? It remains for us of this younger generation to assist in answer- ing this question and we shall not be found wanting. We shall, I trust, be able to rise above those political, social and religious prejudices so common among mankind and to make our infiuences felt in an endeavor to establish the great brotherhood of men in all the world. Page Thirty-sex' n 49,3 . Q 'N' - -.e N,.Fsff9 X 3' X "NO'L-'- -' September 6 ...,... October 6 ...,....., October 19 .,e. October 31 ..,.,,,.., November November 9 ,,.,,. November 23.. November 27, November 29 ,,,,.. " December 4. December 12. December 22. January 11 .... January 16 r,.. February 1,, February 201 February 21,. March 2 .,,,,,r March T .,..,,, March 13 ..r,r,. March 20... April 13 ,,,cr, May 2 .,.,,,,, May 29 .,,..,. June 5 .,,. , September 23 October 19 .,A, October 31 ,,,,.,,,,, November November 1-11... November 21 o,,, .. November 29 ,,..,. December 6. December December 13. 1 ,,,.,, 1 ,.,.,, 7 ,r,.,., ASSEMBLY CALENDAR ' SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL .Mass Meeting: ...V..........---.-------- ----- Mr. John Truesdale --Yesterdays of Gi-and Rapids" ...,. ........... C apt. Charles Belknap Domestic Science Program ........,. "Making of An Athlete" ........,, . "Value of an Education" ,..... "Le Malade Imaginaire" .............. ......Mrs. E. Slaght, Chairman Winfield Scott Hall Miss Marion Jennings ......Miss Ethel Scholes, Chairman -'0ur Water System" ,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,., ...,,,.,.,......... M r. Walter A. Sperry "The Football Game" ...................,.................e.................. Mass Meeting When Ma Rogers Broke Loose" ......,, Miss Esther Mulder, Chairman "Value of an Education" ......,........ ........................ M r. Julius Amberg fHi-Y, Girl Reserves, Reeport of Conference ..,..... ........... 4 Camp Fire Girls l Mrs. Irene Burns Christmas Program ,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,..........,.,..... Mr. George Amos, Chairman Some Important Periods in History .,...... Miss May Conlon, Chairman "A Business OH'ice"' ...............,,.......,.,,.,.... Mr. Arthur Avery, Chairman "Around the Clock with the Gas Man" .........,......................,.,...,... Film Some Phases of Painting ..........,....... Miss Eugenia Babcock, Chairman "The Texas Trail to Your Table" ..............................................,.,. Film "The Mother Goose Lady" .........,.,,.,.,.,....,.,.........,.. Miss Helen Paulson "Music Memory Selections" ..,,...... .,..,. M usic Department "School a Democracy" .......... .. ..........Student Council "A New Museum" ............... ...... M r. A. P. Johnson "Cotton Manufactureru ........ ...... ...,,,..................... F i lm "Magnetism" ....................................... ........................ F ilm "Hats Off" ....................................,,........ ......... F ilm "Apple Blossom Time in Normandy" ....... ..,... F ilm JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Mass Meeting ............................................................ Mr. John Truesdale "Conservation of Eye Light" .... ....... M r. Reginald C. Augustine "Making an Athlete" .,,,,...,....,,. .,......... D r. Winfield Scott Hall "Boy Scouts" ...,.............,....... .......................... M r. George Walker Camp Fire Girls" .... .................. M iss Margaret Thomasma "The Odyssey" .....,........ ........ M iss Myrtle Haseltine, Chairman "Eph Todds Asynum" .,....,,, ....,....,..,.,.,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,.,, M iss Brown "Good Knight Milk" .....,......., "Value of an Education" ...,. "Clothing ........,.,,,.,,..,.,...... L. Hillman ....,....,.Miss Maud Traut, Chairman December 22 ,,,,,,. "A Puritan Christmas" ................,......... Miss Dorothy Blake, Chairman January 12 ....,,,,,, Song Assembly. Oration on Alexander Hamilton ..,,...,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Martin M01 January 17 ......,... "A BuSineSS OfTiCe" ..,.f............................. Mr. Arthur Avery, Chairman February 15. ..... Experiments and Lantern Slides ............ General Science Department March 6 ,,,,,,,,,,,, Musical Memory Selections ..........,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,, M usie Department March 12, ...... .."SCho0l. a Democracy". ............ ..........................., S tudent Council March 20 , . ..."Pond and Stream Life" .,.... ,....,..,,,,,,,,,,...,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, i Film March 23 . . ."0ur Museum" ........,,,..,..... ..........,..,,,,.i,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, M r, H. L, Ward April ,, "Story of a Stick" ......,..,, ....,.. M r. Paul Marckwardt, Chairman April 14 ,, "Cotton Manufacturers",, .,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,, ,,,,,,,,, F ilm April 27 "Out of the Shadows" .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,, F i lm May ll. "Old Sante Fe" ........,..,.......,. ....,....F'ilm May 16 "Turtle, Frogs and Toads" ,.,,,,,,.,,,,4,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,V, F ilm May 27 ."Hats Off" ,........... .....,.......i......,,i., ,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,, ,i,,,,.i, F i I m June "When the Fishing Fleet Comes Homc".,,, ,,.,,,i ,,Film Page Thirty-I ight 11141 - '0- 1 .A , '1 1 -1 1 WMSMICKEWSUN RUTHWISJLEIEQUUSE wi 4 ,.., A Q4 wggm wld Hr F 4 fp ,mi Sffiqi 1 .egg gn? wg 3 1 F :Q F i if? A JJJ Q4 mi gg UF f 5 as s QF? f ? 'gf gl 5 F 1' V i 7 3' J , 'WETQJ Fi iV,R1,AL...9 ,Wa ao, fm pubs H 31 j? j f if F F ,L F F EV WgET I Ri- i Ri D0 FN Tig LDJQ FffjU?WF qw H 1 5 F j F 'F - amy oe LE: fi 5 55 'FF FFF FTE Q Q F jf f f f 5 Ill U N WE SING OF THY SPIRIT., 50 FREE, MHY THF. YEHRS PROVE P15 THEY Rom. on THEKR WHY Of THHT OFT-OFFERED HHND OF TR E F FITENITY THHT WE WERE LOYRL FIND THBT WE WERE TRUE D T FR ENDSHIPS Imp Wlloufws TRKED R if PROVE RUE BLUE THROUGH HLL THE RRS PRO E FHITHF L IN HLLTHH' THEY DO. 45' " c Q 7 , HW:!- -7"f"g,xQ-KW """' I PM - H- frfw ss 2' forge-- Class Prophecy Time: E49-10.-X 1 1 - : os . nge es. , ArtistcStudio. Olin Bowen, artist, seated at his easel. Josephine Meyer enters. , ' "How do you do? Mr. Bowen, the artist?" . "Yes, ma'am." . J. M. "1'd like to sit for my portrait. What are your prices?' O. B. "r55,000 for full portrait and 552,500 for half." J. M. "When can I make an appointment?" O "Tomorrow morning. Your name, please" J. M. "Josephine Meyer." O B "A young lady graduated from Union High School by that name." "Union High School? That is where I graduated from." . B. "Why, I believe you are Joe. Meyer, the class cut-up of '23." J. M "I certainly am. But who are you?" O B. "I am Olin Bowen. Don't you remember me?" J M "Of course I do now. But you an artist? You've changed so much." O. B. "Why, yes, you see, after I left school I decided I would spend my life as an artist. I was thinking the other day about the old class of '23. A friend of mine told me that Bill Haven and Mary Reynolds have established a detective agency in Peru and granted Walter Bryan the right to have a harem in Reno, and Loretta Evans is his first member." , . J. M. "Oh, but that is almost as bad as Ida Drasing she owns a secondhand store in Buffalo. You have quite a collection of pictures I see." O. B. "Yes, recently I painted a portrait of Frank Harrigan. He is a minister in Hollywood. I'll show you the picture." CPicture.J J. M. "Margaret Crawford and Norma Gilleo own the Marion Gray Candy Shop in Grand Rapids now. It seems they inherited it from its past owner for good service. O. B. "Peter Mendels sure has made history for himself. He invented a new light and all you have to do is to turn it on and everything is dark. It is used on porches extensively. Mary Baker is his saleslady and private secretary." J. M. "None surprise me more than Marion Whitaker and Walter Studley. They are out in the Philippines and have a mosquito experimenting station. Marion and I correspond quite regularly." O. B. UI don't believe that Coue's theory will ever become extinct. It is being taught all over the world. Carmine Malizia is teaching it to the Chinese. Cecil Martin is doing his translating for him and also preparing his speeches." .I M. I bumped into a friend of mine a while ago and she told me that Mildred Winchester and Manetta Rasho are in the Tooth Brush and Paste industry. Manetta is saleslady and Mildred has charge of the ofiice affairs." O. B. President Ford has a very capable social secretary in Helen Smith. She plays a fine game of golf. David Chase and Rose Meretsky, who are representatives in Congress, told me that Congress meets two times a year to plan the next golf tournament. They also said that Frank Redlon was the White House Champion and Ford's instructor." .I, M. "Did you read in Saturday's paper about Ruth Lossing?" O. B. "No." J. M. "You didn't? Why, she has set the world's speed record for walking. And the other day I was walking down the street and I saw a poor blind man. He was holding out his cup and I was going to give him some money when the wind blew his cap off and he began running after it. Blind man no more! And who do you think it was? Jesse Johnson." O. B. "Why, that must be the same person I painted for advertising purposes. fpic-turel. And he told me that Olga Wohlgemuth was a missionary in the Cannibal Islands and Hilda Van Mulligan and Dorothy Brown were selling hair nets to the Farinilials, and that Gilbert Vandermale was training wild animals there." ' U .I. M.. "That makes me think. Emma Rauser is traveling with a circus as an animal trainer. and Cora Van Popering told me last summer that she was tired to death l'l115'H1x: wild woman for the Belka circus. Mona is the owner." J. M. O I . 3 .B. J. M. O Page Forty . . 9' rfffffrref as F - "' X Wvbxgf-f O. B "When I was in the South, or to be exact, in Panama I saw Caroll Ranger ice skate the full length of the Panama Canal. After the contest he said that Howard Friar and John Oole had finally succeeded in getting a steamship line from Grand Rapids to Grand Haven via the Grand river." J. M. "William Roth and Alva Southwick own a large rice marsh in the Saraha Desert. They spent years in irrigation. And of all the peculiar things Bernice Helsel and Elsie Papke have become Chess Champions of Russia and Italy, respectively." O. B. "Yes, and Lucille Boese is a very prim school teacher. I have a picture of her here." fPicture.J J. M. t'Elaine Vanderlic married a Turk and now she is his favorite wife of his harem And Harvey Hilliker and Esther Lindeman are appearing in a musical comedy on Broadway. I did not think they were such good friends, did you?" O. B. "A string of shoe stores have been opened by Dorothy Sandal. She sells 'Sandals Sandals' as a specialty. I saw her for a few moments and she told me the reason her business was so extensive was the result of Irma Rosely's 'Shoe Squeak Removerf " J. M. "Pearl Knudsen is out in California with her husband and two children. Pearl is a movie director. I hear that Ruth Westerhouse owns a music publishing house, and she is the sole contributor and Gertrude Nix does the janitor work for Ruth." ' O. B. "Through Clifford Simpson and Lawrence Kellogg, who are salting Cape Cod to get Codiish, I discovered that Harold Cederlund and Anthony Borowski were hauling sands to some desert so as to make a bathing beach." J. M. "John Soet has found his chosen work He is running an Old Maids' Home in South Carolina, and Marion Mitchell is the Matron of a Home for Henpecked Hus- bands." O. B. "I hear that Clyde Yost is an accomplished sign painter. I painted a pic- ture of him a while ago." fPicture.J J. M. "Speaking of art, Adelaide Cumings has taken W. R .Allan's place for the Grand Rapids Press as a cartoonist." O. B. "George Swarts, with the help of John Venlet, have perfected a new cow- bell called the 'Choral Cow Calls,' and Turk Malewitz, who is also inventing, has dis- covered a new noiseless whistle. Laborers like it very much." J. M "Queenie Taylor has discovered an Egyptian king's tomb and now she has fitted it up for tourists. She runs an elevator in it." O. B. "When I was in Toulous, France, I learned that Helen Morris had signed a contract with Charles Rydzewski's stock comp any and she was playing the leading role in 'She Stoops to Reduce,' written by Mary Barrows." J. M. "Dora Kardas is a physical education director in a Missionary School in China. Basket ball is her hobby." O. B. "Hair dressing seemed to stay with Frances Huebner. It is her profession now. Lucille Groff is her model." J. M. "Thelma Woolpe1't is the accompanist for Virgil Ferguson, who has be- come a great cornet player." O. B "Peter Tweist has become wor1d's champion meg player, having defeated Douglas McKay on his own field. Talking of championship, George Lindberg has be- come world's fiyweight champion. I will show you his picture." 1Picture.l J. M. "Clarence Warner is a guide in the Alps during the summer months, and in the winter he comes to America and appears in the movies" O. B. "When I learned that Grace Armstrong and Grace Gillis had published a new and very popular dance music book called 'Graceful Graces,' I realized that all old maids were not so far after all." J. M. "George White is working in St. Louis for the city cleaning sidewalks. Pearl Williams and Jack Wolf are restaurant proprietors and they call their restaurant the Louise-Elaine." O. B. "You remember Heinz with his 57 varieties? Well, there are 58 now. The 58th is called Bobbed Hare. A very delightful way to cook rabbit. Eva Gommer- son and Amanda Benson have their pictures on every label." J. M. "Lucille Harrigan and Frances Slooter have a Japanese tea shop in Mexico." Page Forty-one i , .M-' -A N,-J'-x., F rl' O B. "Mr, Kreske, Jr., has employed Hazel Dornbos to sing in one of the stores and Gerald Riewald to accompany her on Edward Fink's new musical instrument, the Monophonic." J. M. "Ellen Elmgren and Sadie Heller own a Ford garage here in Los Angeles. They are doing a good business, too." O. B. "Henry Sempowski failed in the gum chewing business so now he has done the next best thing. He has succeeded Robert Mantell and is acting in Shakespearian plays now. I'll show you his picture"' fPicture.J J. M. Percy Lane has found the girl of his choice. Soon after graduation he married a girl from Grandville. He is Mayor there now. Speaking of marriage, of course you know that Ferne Williams has been married a long time. It seems that she has had three husbands already and ready for another. Lenore Crooks is also married and settled down." O. B. "Our class has made a great contribution to the musical world. Frank Trepke. Julius Riegling, Irma Wood and Marion Thomas have formed a musical quar- tette. They go by the name of the 'Contrabandf " J. M. "Dorothy Marsden is a full-fledged evangelist. She travels all over the world giving spiritual lectures. I don't know where she is now. I was talking to Frances Erickson. who is the Literary Editor of the Saturday Evening Post, about her the other day." O. B. "Frances Miller has succeeded Howard Thurston as a magician. La Verne Brown assists him in his famous money disappearing act. Incidentally the money dis- appears for good." J. M. "Marion Hahn owns a large toothpick factory. It seems that Marion in- vented a washable toothpick and made a fortune for herself." "O. B. "When I saw Frances Depres and Trena Elenbaas they were applying for a position in Fox's Photoplay Company. They wrote me a short while ago saying that Frances was maid-of-honor at Jackie Coogan's wedding." J. M. "George DeWaard is foreman for a shipbuilding concern in Massachusetts." O. B. "Is he? Well, does this look anything like him?" CPicture.J J. M. t'It certainly does. You surely are a good artist, Olin." O. B "Violet Vandevries is a Justice of the Peace in Ohio And she is a very prominent match-maker." J. M. "Lora Quackenbush owns a Persian cat farm in Florida. I called on her when I was in Florida a few years ago and she told me that Willard Dickerson, our class poet, teaches astronomy in a school for the blind in Flint, Michigan." O. B. "You've heard, I suppose, about Frances May. She has become the mil- lionaire shoe shiner in Hastings." O. B. "Lucille Davis and Libbie Sernick have gone to China to enter the milli- nery business. Everyone told them that the Chinese did not wear hats, but all in vain." J. BI. "I read an advertisement in the Sacramento News advertising imported fruits. I was surprised to find that Charles Kurlanski was the owner of this imported fruit store." O. B. "I was riding in an automobile while in New York a short time ago and discovered Adolph Obuchowski. He was on his way to a garden party to be given by one of the society leaders. When I asked him her name, he said it was Hazelmae Grotemet. and that she had engaged two chorus girls from one of the New York cafes :md they happened to he former Union students, and they were Edith Hokanson and Cecilia Williams. It was a sort of reunion for them." J. M. "Why, last week, when I was in Chicago, I boarded a subway train, and who you you think I encountered as conductress? Evalyn Timmerman. She said that Louise Taber was a paper-hanger in Fremont, Michigan. She had just received a letter from Louise." 0. B. "Dorothy Dunbrook and Bernice Dykewitz have been unsuccessful in their attempt to find a blond eskimo in the Arctics for their next picture." , .I. M. "Dorothea Vogel has been admitted to the bar recently. She is going to pi-:if-tif-v in Coopersville. Her first case will be to prove that Walter Winterhalter is insutiiciently fit for the ofiice of traffic policeman in Marne, Michigan." 0. B. "Oh, hy the way, I want to show you a picture of a famous opera singer. Surf-ly you must know who she is." J. M. "Why, I can't imagine. Who is it?" U. B. fShows picture! "Can you guess now?" J. M. "Why, it is Mzvrif-n Stadt, as I am alive. I never heard of her being such a great sine'-ip" U. H. "Uh, she goes hy the name of Ima Warbler, now." Page Forty-two .gagag - 4 M J. M. "I see William Host owns an exclusive millinery shop on Fifth Avenue Wilhimena Beunk and Margaret Quinlan work for him." O. B. "When I was in Carson City, Nevada, painting, I saw Dorothy Hamilton. She is a game warden there now." J. M. "Wendell Ketchpaw is a captain of the Grand Rapids Salvation Army. Some change. He was out here for a convention and he told me that Arthur Kirk- patrick had squeezed his way into Congress somehow. I suppose by his argumentive ability." O. B. "Jennie DeVrou and Florence Leopold won a six day bicycle race in Japan recently. Jennie said that she met a very nice Jap there." J. M. "Herbert Kuenzel, our class president, owns a chain of hot dog stands throughout the United States. His product is called 'Herbert's Hot Hounds' His home is at Palm Beach. I met him when I was there one winter. He told me that he had bet quite heavily on the automobile races then in progress. His heaviest bet was on Lillian Smith, who has set a record for herself in automobile racing. O. B. "Pauline Jackson and Florence Spaeth are steeple-jacks in the Alps." J. M. "Angeline Smits and Violet Walstrom are out in China raising coffee. Right next to their ranch George Lamb owns immense rice fields." O. B. "Did you hear about Harold Ringold? He is on the stage impersonating feminine characters. I have a picture of him here I guess." QPicture.J J. M. "Edward Dlugolenski runs a large shoe store in Albany, New York. Lorene Masalkoski clerks for him, and James Cobbie runs a repair shop at the back of the store." O. B. "Carrie Flora is chauffress for Martin Quentin, who is the millionaire Macaroni Manufacturer. Mary Lachowicz is Mrs. Quentin's social secretary." J. M. "Do you remember Rosalie Kooyers? Well, she married a Quaker from Pennsylvania and now she is living a sedate life in gray and white. She told me the day of her wedding QI was there, you seej that Marie Sierveld and Bertha Poel are great billiard players. They will be champions some day, maybe." O. B. "I suppose you have heard of Helen Manni running for presidency? Jack Palmatier is opposing her. I have a picture of Helen here somewhere." fPicture.J J. M. "Russel Parker owns a Bird Store in Africa. He imports rare birds all over the world. And, oh yes, Floyd Milanoski owns a pawn shop in Lincoln, Nebraska. He employs Marion Lamb as a private detective." O. B. "Marion Lamb? I'll show you what she looks like now." fPicture.J J. M. "John Datema is a valet to a millionaire in New York City. I met John when I was visiting there." O. B. "Yes, and Florence Heys owns a beauty shop in Hollywood. She told me that John Kremer is head of an exclusive college for girls. Here's his picture." CPicture.J J. M. "I read in a magazine a while ago that Leona Cross is the proud inventor of a new kind of fish food." O. B. "Ila Benedict and Doris Hogeboom are full-iiedged dentists. Ila lives in Utah and Doris lives in Milwaukee. They are both married." J. M. "Hildur Anderson is writing rhymes for Wrigley's Chewing Gum, and Kathryn Jousma owns a gum and candy store in Chicago. I bought some of Kathryn's product bearing Hildur's poetry." O. B. "Edward Reynolds married a rich widow with four children. Edward has an easy time of it now. His wife supports him and Ed. teaches cornet lessons for spending money." , J. M. "I surely feel sorry for Florence Lewis. She has her eight children to look after, and besides she lives on a 200-acre farm in Walker Township, Michigan. Of course her name is not Lewis now." O. B. "Mexico has become a republic and Vera Modderman is its vice-president. She said that she had heard from Geraldine Barkley and she said that Ernestine Albert and herself were selling poker chips in Sweden." J. M. "I hear that John Bosch is selling Horse Radish at all the Kentucky derbies for a living." O. B. "Retinting gold fish has become a specialty to Rupert Kuenzel and Paul Anderson. They have employed George Haga to sell their fish on Monroe Avenue, pro- vided he furnishes his own horn." J. M. "There was an article in the paper yesterday which read, 'After this date I will not be responsible for any debts contracted by my wives.' And signed Henry Veltmanf' Page Forty-three Y A-o :I-"' Q1 ,..--+-.2 x-'Q ,fpg-I,-fx-,Z-v X '-- -- EXE., O. B. "Esther Kettle told me, while I was painting her picture, that Irvine Hewer and Louis Yeenstra were foolish enough to go to Greenland and pack ice for the sum- mer's use." J. M. "Marjorie Vandervelde is in the fishing business and her headquarters were at Reed's Lake. You remember old Reed's Lake?" O. B. "Ann Gimplovitz asked me to give her a few lessons in portrait painting. I fried it. but it was of no use. It was impossible." J. M "John Shroeder told me that he was leading a regular Jiggs Mahoney life. He is planning' a trip to Ireland soon and also that Earl Haynes was a famous corn beef and cabbage king." O B. "Emma La Brenz is the leader of the movie stars choir here in California. She is a very active worker and she has caused many divorces among the movie actors and actresses." J. M. "Dorothy Tisch conducts Mme. Petrova's school of dancing now, you know. Mme. Petrova willed the school to Dorothy when she died." O. B. "I'll show you what Dorothy looks like as an instructor." 1Picture.J J. M. "Isn't she grand though? Did you read the article about Herman Hoek in Monday's paper?" O. B. "No, what was it?" J. M. "He has filed bankruptcy papers. It seems that he was in the rubber busi- ness and Catherine Nemcheski erected a like store right near to Herman's, and Cath- erine was so attractive that Herman went bankrupt. No trade was the cause. It certainly is too bad." O. B. "Rose Vrana is out in South Carolina in the sugar rehning business. She employs Russell Thomson for her refinery foreman. I talked to Russ a while when I was in Carolina." J. M. "Elsie Engman is a nurse in Alaska. She is taking care of the Eskimos. Oh, my goodness. look at the time, nearly four o'clock. Why, we have talked over three hours. I must be going. I promised to be home early today." O. B. "Oh, don't be in a hurry. You haven't told me anything about yourself. What have you been doing since graduation?" J. M. "Oh not much of anything. I did office work for a few years, but my em- ployers :lid not seem to like me as well as I liked them. So I did the next best thing. You must come up and meet my husband some time." O. B. 'tYes, and you must meet my wife." J, M. "Well, good-bye Olin. Tomorrow morning then." fExit.J O. B. "Good-bye. Well, that's three hours of time gone, but it was worth it. I wish I were a Senior of Union High School again." fCurtainJ Ingo l"u1'1 y-foul' 1, 5351? i 1 ng N. . L .sein-5 yi QE I. 'TAA " v 'N ' S OUR l ,x-X-2'-X v,.fQ1-" f-'24, k'4 -,--f ---1 2 11 14111 in-1'ioZvi4-3011-in-iuioiuic-ix'34-if-iv? 2 2114 1-if-1-1 V1 -if 14 U Sal' AUHQE EZAX 1923 .ff Union High School Showing Turner Ave. and Fourth St. Enhances UNHQN IHIHCGIFH SQIHIQQIL GRAND IQPAHQUHIDS MUCH P' is .nur K, , z, ll ,Q - f 'X 1 . 4 lm - 4 .,.q, '1 vw ii M 'C 'A an Nwx Z 9 3 vis' x YR x A .- ' ' ff gli.. f I K E O . X 1 4 .eff N K M fv I Hx H 1 f 'Q 'Z QQ ' , , 1 X 0 3 . A Y 1 Y f , ' 1 x 'Nh W I 1 ,K 5 4 r X Q' , ' 3- 1 f J ' v 1, 'A V f KA :f v L 'F g F . v .s- .,-- it-'fe ,- Nu- ATLQW- a... Y! ,,. hr X,-JN , -,N -A .-as-2 . . .1-.47-M . 56' , ......,.-4..,., . , JUNIOR CLASS The Junior class was organized early in the first semester. Because the gym- nasium was turned over to the elementary department, our plans for a Junior party were dropped. However, the Junior girls found many activities open to them through the Girl Reserves. The most important social event of the school year for which the Juniors are re- sponsible, the event looked forward to by the Seniors as well as the Juniors, was the annual Junior-Senior party. As our gymnasium was not available, this party was held at the Y. W. C. A. The program consisted of dancing and entertainment of a general character, and was a great success. Our class is very grateful to the authorities of the Y. W. C. A. for their generous loan of the building. The Juniors this year, as usual, had experience at editing our school paper. A large and competent staff workcd under careful supervision, and judging by the May number which they turned out, our Unionite promises to be as successful as ever next year. Officers for the current year: President ............... . ...... Martin Mol Vice-President ......,, ,,.,, J ack Schumann Secretary .......,. ..,... Grace Thomasma Treasurer .......... ...... G wendolyn Kremer -GRACE THOMASMA, '24. "nu-V l1'ol'1y-viglil . J ,,A- -J., -X . Adams, Isabelle Bolitho, Esther Donker, Russell Dlugolenski, Henry Gimnich, Joseph Gerbstrieth, Edith Herrema, Caroline Antel, Helen Baum, Jerome Barstis, Dennis Bentall, Grace Berkovitch, Sarah Bogardus, Lucile Bos, Raymond Boss, Coral Boursma, Rose Bowen, Jack Bragingham, Avery Breutenatien, Frank Bright, Iris Brown, Jessie Calver, Dorothy Carlson, Marion Cederlund, Cecil Chase, Herrick Cherry, Dorothy Cole, Fred Cole, Raymond Coleman, Harry Corinth, Walter Crarnpton, Everett Crater, Zoe Davidson, Leslie Davis, Theodore Diamond, Thea Droese, Mildred Edison, Ruth Erickson, Ellen Evans, Lyle Fales, Willard Faust, Ruah Frazee, Raymond Fulgoni, George Ahlberg. George Anderson, Ruben Baker, James Barkenbus, Athene Barkley, Earl Bauman, Harold Benson, Edward Bentall, Alfred Berdan, Kathleen Bryan, Loretta Carlson, Fred Courson, Clive Cederlund, John Cook, Clarice Corlin, Arvid Danoff, Isadore Darling, James De Boer, James ' De Bruyne, Richard 12-1 Students Hessel, Robert Hewer, Vernon Lemon, Cecil Merrit, Norton Novak, Dorothy Orth, Louis ' '11-2 Gentz, Marie Gilmore, Velma Glauz, Benjamin Glimn, Kathryn Glocheski, Earl Goodenow, Carol B. Gough, Verna Grant, Leona Groif, Ellen Gross, Margaret Gunnes, Harold Hall, Ben Hamilton, Earl Hansen, Clara Hanson, Helen Haskins, Edgar Heald, La Verne Hernacka, Helen Huwer, Charles Hill, Harriet Hill, Lloyd Hirth, Louis Johnson, Glen Kalawich, John Kalrose, Alvera Kalsbeck, Helen Katz, Barney King. Joseph Klavieter, Hil'g'de Korten, Myrtle Krapp, Julia Kreye, George Kremer, Gwendolyn Kroeze, Jennie Lammers, Elmer Lammers, Sidney Lane, Rosabelle 11-1 De Vries, Paul De Vries, Richard De Young, Cora De Waard, Otto Dickerson, Frank Evans, Leona Fahmle, Erwin Frick, Erwin Fryear, Joseph Gidriers, Richard Gingrich. Bertha Glocheski, Harold Gruner. Gerald Gut, Walter Hansen, Christian Haynes, Ivan Holmes, Editha Johnson, Edward Johnson, Ruth Paterson, Fraser Pierce, Stewart Roth, Esther Stamn, Jake Tate, Wilbur Traverse, Norman Students Langaere, Raymond Lasha, Shirley Lauski, Katherine Lear, Floyd Levandoski, Arnold Lindberg, Ruth Lowitsky, Thelma Majchrzak, Casimir Marsh, Marion Matulaitis, Vincent May, Hilda Mazurkewicz, Edw. McKay, Marjorie McLean, Don McRae, Phyllis Metzger, William Mickna, Clemens Mickna, Karl Mikulenas, Della Miller, Helen Misner, Nina, Moadolski, Ralph Modderman, Mae Moore, Inez Noneman. Marcella Oosting, Wilma Oshuiski, Florence Oudersluys, Richard Owen, Hazel Page, Helen Palmer, Mabel Pater, Christine Peterson. Martin Plackecki, Alex Quinn, Mildred Rakee, Adam Redlon, Clarence Students Kardas, Frank Keller, Vera Koen, Katherine Liberman, Reuben Marsden, Frank Mead, Althea Medendorf, Helen Miller, Betty Miller, Marie Moore, Marion Northedge, Alvin Ohlman, Carl Pauuive, John Palmer, Viola Park, Verla Peterson, Ray Schuir, Gerrit Sempowski, Stanley Skrzypcyak, Roman Page Forth'-n ne Westveer, ,Herbert Wolven, Clarence Vander Linde,Peter Verbrugge, Nellie Post-Graduate: Swift, Muriel Reid, Eunice Rikker, Jeanette Robathan, Vera Rudine, Carl Schindler, Edwin Schneider, Ralph Schumann, Jack Scott, Marjorie Silverman, Harold Skutt, Roger Smith. Della Spaulding, Beatrice Spencer, Elizabeth Stover, Ruth Stawicka, Mary Steinkraus, Laura Stratton, Lavina Stroh, Arthur Thebaud, Harold Thomasma, Grace Toot, Robert Tracey, La Verne Truesdell, Bessie Ude, Glenn VanderVeen, Martin Veit, Mary Wasserman, Philip Webber, Theresa Welt, Grace West, Carl Wier, Maurice Wilbert, Vera Wilford, Mildred Williams, William Wortman, Clinton Zegunis, Frank Ziegler, Marcella Stegenga, Marie Stepanowski, Anna Stevens, Pearl Stokoe. Kenneth Strokis. Anthony Suthatis, Blanche Thomasma, Ann Timmerman, Ruth Tulos, Susie Vanderkam, Richard Van Dyke, Leone Walsh, Rolland Wenger, Howard Wiest, Esther Wiest, Viola Zaerhof, Florence Zweedyk, Peter S 0 -N AQ, 'I Q ZFX' ,Y . Q5 Nm, x X X -- "JM if Y ' 1 V ,, L x HN . YW-in :'j-:.1l7'i- X - . P. 4 .1. N -, , -4.-5.--1.15.3 1" fr my fx 'x ,Jai xii, -ff A ' Q TT XJ + lj ' W NQ fy ' g 7 A iff' 'xx l f 'N xx: Q Lx., 'l-A lv' -F - 4.9 Ahlberg, Russell Albershart, Helen Allen, Leora Alyea, Charlotte Anderson, Corinne Bailey, Robert Ball, Frances Barber, Alice Barber, Lottie Batts, Gladys Bauer, Madeline Baum, Rose Bauman, Gilbert Bauman, Malcolm Berger, Mildred Bialkoski, Roman Blakeslee, Clarence Blik, Harry Bloom, Robert Boersma, Sidney Bogardus, Ruth Borgman, Martha Borowski, Lavina Bostwick, Ruth Bouman, Lester Bowen, Mildred Bowen, Richard Branson, Ila B1-inks, Alice Broucek, Frank Brown, George Brzozowski, Cecilia Buth, Marie Buwainis, Phyllis Byl, Gerrit Bylsma, George Chapla, Nellie Chase, Julius Cheslock, Estelle Clark, Opal Clifford, Cecil Corlis, Thelma Courson, Enone Cummings, Lila Cunningham, Carrol Cusser, Wilma Daniels, Mary Ann Davidson, Carroll DeBoer, Leona DeLoof. Katherine DeMaar, Hattie DeMaat, Marie DePree, Nellie Deurloo, Jennie Devendorf, Lottie Devereaux Marjorie DeVoogd, Sadie DeVries, Martin DeYoung, Fred DeYoung, Ruth Dickerson, Edmund Dlugolenski, Roman Dykewitz, Irene Dykman, Gerald Dykstra. Henry Edison. Joseph Eldridge, Harold Elliott, Gerald Engman, Esther Ernsberger, Elaine Tenth Grade Students Ferrand, Louis Fischer, Florence Fitz, Marcella Flora, Howard Frease, Wilma Frieling, Gertrude Frieling, James Fuller, Lois Gerscheski, Gregory Gezon, Bertha Gill. Hilton Gillis, Natalie Glazier, Laura Glublanskas, Joseph Goeman, Sol Gonlooze, Helen Gridauchas, John Hackmuth, Buryl Hahn, Earl Hall, Hazel Hamelink, Adrianna Hankinson, Pauline Hanson, Lester Hausser. Kenneth Heald, Purdy Hentschell. Louisa Hice, Hazel Hilton, Marshall Hilton, Maxwell Hoag, Orville Hoek, Gerald Hokanson, Evart Hoover, John Houtman, Morris Hutchins. Donald Huwer, Alice Jackowski, Frank Jamieson. Lawrence Jarosik, John Jaworowicz. August Jennings. Victor Jingle, Carl Johnson, Donald Johnson. Hugh Jones, Edith Jones, Marinus John Kalee, Kaler, Helen Kawka, Edward Kirkwood, Donald Kitzinger, Russell Koen, Clarence Koopman. Martha KraDD, William Ku:-en, Thomas Kulhawik. Alex Laansma, George Lamoreaux. Fred Lawson, Wallace lee, Bessie Leuosenkamp, H. Ley, Arlon g Leyen. Frances Lifschitz, Abraham Lindberg, Elaine Lindeman,Henrietta Lodge, Bernice Lohrman. Waldemar London, Esther' Looman, Clayton Page Fi Loosenort, Angeline Lowe, Kenneth Lundgren, Carroll Lundy, Lydia Lypps, Marion MacConnell, Harold Madugno, Angelo Mangus, Harold Masalkowski, Emily Macarty, Norman McEwen, Joseph McKay, Robert McGarvey, Maurice Mervenne, Melb'rne Montgomery, Rich'd Morris, Marion Mullian, Gabriel Myers, Bert Nardin, Esther Newberg, Dorothy Newton, Robert Niggle, Alfred Norkewicz, John Oakes, Margaret Olree, Lena Olsen, Helen Oppenhuizen, Ger'tt Osbeck, Robert Owen, Beatrice Palma, Peter Palmer, Linnea Pankszthes, Charles Parker, Lennie Pasikoski, Jerome Pekarsky, Morris Passmore, ,Lila Pearl, Heartwell Pearson, 'Harold Peterson, Helen Plachecki, John Plaska, Clara Plechus, Frances Post, Crystal Pushkin, Morris Putz, Romana Raar, Nick Ranger. Franklyn Rapp. Ellen Rasikas, John Rasmussen. Raym'd Raymond. Ruth Read. Mabel Rearich. Clyde Reens. Martha Reid, Shirley Remes, Abraham Rensland, Walter Rieglinef, Russell Riewald. John Rings, John Rogers. Carroll Roo, Evelyn Rortman. Mabel Russell. Charles Rydzewski, Walter Rymar, Ralph Schaubel, Raymond Schaubel, Wilma Schley, Miriam Schmidt, Rose ity-one Schuur, Clarence Seburg, Herman Shepard, Donovan Simns, Ruth Simpson, Marion Skutt, Eleanor Slinsky, Gertrude Smith, Cecil Smith, Frederick Smith, William Sobczak, Jane Spinski, Mary Sporte, Richard Stank, John Stegeman, Julia Steigenga, Joe Stephanski, George Stevenson, Jessie M. Stohl, William Stuit, Melvin Swanson, Arne Swanson, Mabel Sweeney, William Swift, Ernest Swoba, Helen Sukstas, Anna Sywerda, Ruth TerMeer, Cornella Thiel, Hazel Thomas, Edwin Timmer, Richard Tisch, Wilfred Tloczynski, Dorothy Totten, Hazel Tournquist. Carl Tezelaar, Lester Trendt, Arthur Troeger, Harold VanderArk,Kenneth VanderVeen, Geo. VanderVeen, Theo. VanDyke, Robert Van Kuiken, Ray'd VanRee, Joris VanVliet. Alice Velders, Frederick Volz. Lester Vos. Eleanor Wallgren. Gus Walszewski, Gert'de Webb,Ruth Weersing. Helen Weming, Edward Wepman, Jennie Wesselius, Dorothv Westgate. Gertrude Wir-kstrom. Oscar Wieda. Eleanor Wilder, Eula Wilson, John Winchester. J. Wolfer. Harold Wotalevicz. Frank Yates, Lucile Yost. Hazel Zindel, Lucy 4 W f N is .. fy g 6 l K. gg fx Ar-x 'X . ff- A+: - xx! " N 1 an I W J h ,-w, Q X , My V: ..4, 1 xl .- IVA, ' ' " ' 1, Wx 5 ' K 1 " 1 , I ' I H H X V W 1514? 'r-21 , 1 Wd' , , N J ii N ELL' M lu-,--s- ---f -7' Y I I f l ... .X-4 4-. k - gg- -- Adair, Rex Adomaitis, Anna Ahlberg, Ruth Alford, Sophia Alkema, John Alkema, Rudolph Ammerman, Edw. Anderson, Ethelyn Aniszko, Agnes Antel, Florence Ardinovick, Vincent Armstrong, Esther Aspegren, Harold Baker, Lena Balback, Sarah Baldwin, June Bale, Eleanor Baltis, Ethelyn Barnes, Ida Pearl Barstis, Regina Bart, Frank Batog, Thaddeus Bectel, Wallace Bedwin, Ray Bennett, Vivian Benson, Evelyn Berggren, Roy Best, Dorothea Betteridge, Arthur Blair, William Boarstein, Evelyn Boese, Ruth Boersma, Marvin Boet, Christine Bogart, Margaret Bomjkouski, Gert'e Bonney, Lucile Bonney, Mildred Bookholder, Jake Booth, Jake Boss, Sena . Brace, Avery Brazaitis, Margaret Brenken, John Brinzalski, Frances Bromon, Ransom Brooks, Angelo Brugh, Bernice Buchanan, Dorothy Calkins, Herschel Campbell, Anna Cappel, Paul Cassel, Florence Chamberlain, Wall'e Chapel, Ruth Chobenski, Floyd Choroszenski, A. Clemens, Edwin Clouse, Foster I Ninth Grade Students Coleman, Evelyn Cornwell, Ruth Crisman, Madeline Cross, Ervin Danewicz, Anna Datema, Johanna Davis, Dorothy De Bruyn, Marion De Groff, Elmer De Meester, Peter De Meester, Lucile De De Ryke, Ernest Winter, Renold De Young, Helen DeYoung, Martin De Voogd, Dorothy Dolliver, Barton Dornbus, Marvin J. Douthitt, Marshall Downer, Gertrude Drabinski,Irene Drasin, Abie Drooger, Marjorie Du Bois, Fern Dunn, Morris Dykhouse, Stanley Dyszkieiwcz,Stanley Edgirle, Thelma Egle, Ida Eldridge, Floyd Ellinger, Russell Elsinga, John Feenstra, Margaret Felska, Viola Filer, Calvin Finkelstein, Samuel Flipse, Cornelia Floichi, John Frandsen, Delmer Frankowski, Frank Freas, Lester Fredericks, William Fritz, Marie Furman, Ed. Gabus, Adela Gabus, Bruno Gabus, Mary Garecki, Walter Gibson, Evelyn Gillis, Adeline Gillis, Ernest Gilleo, Clarence Gingrich. Stanley Gittlen, Harry Glass, Angeline Glimn, Dorothy Goethal, Valjean Grady, Mildred Graham, Thomas, Greulich, Walter Griffin, Clare Griskait, Mary Groom, Clarence Gross, Helen Gruenbauer, How'd Gruenbauer, Melvin Haan, Jeanette Haan, Violet Haga, Bessie Hall, Florence Hall, Meta Hanford, Vivian Hans, John Hansen, Katherine Hansen, Lillian Hanson, Robert Haraburda, Joe Hare, Henry Harr, Tressa Hart, Pyrle Haskins, Ava Haynes,Alma Heath, Erina Hedt, Clise Heitmeyer, Ida Henry, Hubert Herrema, ,Celia Hill, Albina Hilton, La Verne Hoag, Claudia Hoekstra, Ethel Hoffert, Edward Hollands, Reuben Holmes, Laura Holt, Floyd Hoogerhyde, Peter Hootkins, Miriam Howard, Eli Hubrecht, Arthur Huff, Elsie Hurt, Floyd Ignasiak, Roman Iseldyk, Martin Jakolat, William Jankowski, Eugene Jasma, Ralph Jendraisick, Adam Jennings, Ben Jesanowski, Anth'y Jessalunas, Law'nce Jewell, Virginia Joluig, Delia Johnson, Eleanor Joworowiecz, Frank Juckniewicz, Walter Jurewiecz, Brono Jurgens, Johanna Juskaites, William Page Fiftyethree J..-,.JN-x,, -'- Kallrose, Leroy Kalsbuk, Jeanette Kaplanowski, Rose Kasulaitis, Anna Kaupa, Frank Kawka, Dorothy Kempski, Berton Kent, Robert Kik, Maude Kloit, Bertha Knaak, Dorothy Kolinda, Adolph Kolkman, Geraldine Konieczny, Adam Konzalski, Helen ' Koon, Beatrice Koon, Ray Kopczynski, Mary Koppelman, Jenn'te Kowolski, Leon Krause, Anna Kreithauskas, Wm. Kribbet, Anna Ksiazwiewics, John Kuenzel, Arthur Kuniewiecz, Joe Kuzawa, Stanley La Ban, Matthew Lagendyk, Venil Lago, Elmer Lagrand, Lewis Lake, Alice Lampani, Eleanor Laraway, Helen Lardie, Alex Larkin, James Lasha, Craig Laurynaitis. Agatha Lawrence. Anna Leach. Arthur Lee, Margaret Leeuwenberg, Inez Lemstra, Helen Leusky, George Leussenkamp, G. Lewis, Anne Lewis, Viola Liefboer, Cornelius Lieifer, Inez Lindsay, Ruth Lobrman. Dorothy Logan, Helen Lorencki, Walter Luidens, Helen Luickaart, Theresa Lundy, Jack Luyendyk, John MacPherson, Fay Maghielse, Dennis X-,,,.., .. -R.x Malek, Eleanore Malewitz, Betty Malinowski, Benj. Manni, Lawrence Marckwardt, Henry Marsh, Maxine Martens, Leo Masck, Florence May. Dorothy McCullough, Alice ' McKay. Alice McKey. Ellen McKey, Evelyn McMaster, Claude Mead. Evelyn Merkel, Mildred Metzzer, Margaret Micholski, Regenia Mikulavicz. Magd'e Milauouski, Helen Miller, Alice Miller, Gail Miller, Harold Miller, Margaret Minawski, Edward Minnema, Jean Miskiewitz, Lucille Mitchell. Gertrude Moelker, Cornelia Mollo, Bertha Monje. Arend Morey, Edith Morgan, Lester Morris, Virginia Mull, Edamay Mulliken, Sarah Mundy, Georgia Murphy, Robert Mutchler, Robert Nausades, Agatha Nelson. Robert Neper, Evelyn Neuman. Mary Newton, Elizabeth Nicholas, Geraldine Nickl, Theresa Noble, Erma Noble, Esther Nolan, Margaret Noeman, Claude Noritsky, Enock Nowak, Robert Nowak, Rose Nycholt, Nellie Oele, Jacob O'Hean, Gerald fllllL'Y1iJLll'L5Q, Ralph Ulsyewski, Martha fiom, Arthur Uosrlyke, Ida May Oosterling, John Ormsby, Agnes Ustrowski, Helen Ostrowski, Julia Paauwe, Lena Pakter, Neresa Palma, Edith Palma, James Parks, Peter Pasco, Reena Pasikowski, Stanley Paslosta, Nellie Panfil, Dorothy Pearl, Gladys Pearson, Walter Peck, Stanley Pekausky, Herman Petrowicz, Marion Pond Le Roy Poposky, Pelagia Postmus, Tennette Prins, William Pyman, James Quim, Leon Quinlan, Betty Radik, William Rail, Bennie Rapp, Lester Rayce, Edith Redman, Eloise Reece, Marion Reid, Evelyn Richards, Helen Richter, Hoyt Riensma, Jeanette Riker, Clyde Rinkwicz, Anna Riorden, Wilma Ritzema, Helen Rivard, Levi Robbins, Anna Robinson, Alfred Rodenhouse, Jean'te Rose. Edward Rose, Charles Rose, Morris Rosely, Harvey Roth, Edward Rowe, Harold Rowe, Oscar Roys, Josephine Rusinauskas, Wm. Russell, Harry Sadauskas, Claude Saleski, Margaret Sattler, Caroline Schaap, Helen Schindler, Frank Schmid, William Schnerderman, J. Schroeder, Alice Schroeder, Dorothy Schuitmaker, Fanny Schultz, Clarence Schultz, Rose Schwartz, Walter Scoby, Elizabeth Scrytko, Walter Shepard, Eva Sherman, Charles Shinkman, Lester Shukee, Joseph Siegel, Major Sikkema, Mae Silkowski, Henry Simauericz, John Siviecicki, Henry Skory, Eugenia Skuzenski, John Smit, Jake Smith, Gibson Smith, Herschel Smith, John Smith, Wyman Smits, Winifred Smolenski, Eugene Snell, Ethel Snoke, Marguerite Spencer, Harriet Sproat, Kathlyn Spurgat, Alfred Stachowiak, Chester Stahn, Russell Stander, Henrietta Staniuluis Stanle , Y Stank, Edward Stapelton, Clifford Stawick, Edward Stehouwer, Freda Stelter, Marie Stemer, Lawrence Steponaites, Mamie Stiles, Dorothy Storer, Marjorie Strattan, Helen Stuart, La Verne Suey, Russell Sutton, Helen Swifink, Herbert Swisher, Paul Takas, Edith Taylor, Clarence Ta lor Jewel Y v Ten Hopen, Henri'a Ten Hopen, Irwin Ter Hout, George Thomasma, Marvin Timmerman, Beat'e Tisch, Richard Travis, Clare Page Fifty-four k .,...--- ..J"N'-JW-x" ,,,-. Twiest, Geraldine Tylinski, Stanley Udell, Vor Uzas, Frank Vainewics, John Valentine, Russell Vanden Hout, Eliz. Vander Hare, John Vander Hont, Wil'd Vander Horn, Anna Vanderhyde, Beat'e Bernia Har'd Vanderhyde, Vander Kam, Vander Meer, M Vander Veen, Gilb't Vande Vrede, Edna Vander Wiere, M. Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Gorp, Loretta Kuiken, Pearl Kuiken,Pearl P. Oosten, John Portfiict, Len'a Topering, L. Woerkom, M. Veenstra, Ruth Veit, Edward Ver Mulen, Theod'e Ver Slius, Bertha Volz, Derwood Waga, Claude Wallace, Rhondo Walszewski, Estelle Watson, Kenneth Weed, Harriet Weedpind, Gertrude Wells, Dorothy West, Elizabeth Westerhouse, Earl Wheeler, Bernard Whire, Linne Wiersma, Dorothy Williard, Donald William, Traverse Wilson, Unita Winchester, Madge Wiseman, Charles Wolosecki, Edwiixl Wygmans, Robert Yonkman, Winneda Yurgaites, Joseph Zaremba, Jack Zegzunis, Edward Zilonis, Matilda Zmudka, Henrick Zubrickas. Alice Zvirblis, Della Zyzyk, Marie INA. Achytes, John Allen, Muryl Anderson, Ralph Ashcraft, Blaine Baker, Helen Baum, Jennie Beadasanicz, Helen Bealawski, Nellie Behnke, Alven Belken, Eva , Benedict, Inez Berquist, Robert Bernot, Anthony Beunk, Harold Birch, Richard Blucis, John Boshoven, Leonard Boorstein, Arnold Baugle, Lucile Bawainis, Edward Bowen, Winifred Berggren, Marie Briker, Cornelia Broad, Harry Brown, Ivan Buck, Aldra Bundy, Fred Bullis, Leon Button, Helen Bylsma, Albert Cadeau, Margaret Calkins, Alice Campbell, Mable Cederlund, Lincoln Centilli, Rose Cheplevick, Olga Chlabeck, Anthony Cline, Dora Cochran, Austin Coffin, Mildred Collins, Ray Conley, Lillian Cook, Lorraine Cooper, Lila Courson, Lois Crondle, Gladys Cross, Glen Crowley, Purcell Crowley, Thresa Daniels, Lapha Danoif, Hyman Dans, Ruby De Back, Phil De Boe, George De Bruyn, Richard De Groot, Hazel Delp, Shirley De Meesto, Joseph Eighth Grade Students Devendorf, George Devries, Ruby De War, Robert De Young, Ethel Dickerson, Kenneth Dauma, George Duffy, Leone Duiven, Andrew Dunn, Richard Dunsen, Dorothy Dulkierowig, Bern'e Eckberg, Fanny Eggebeen, Gertrude Elliot, Lucille Eness, Eleanor Farnham, George Fausett, Harvey Fellmer, Isabel Fellows, Olga Fischer, Howard Fraser, Leota Frieling, Dorothy Gable, James Gamble, Earl Giddings, Beatrice Giddings, John Giddings, Joseph Glauz, Glendon Gregory, Elizabeth Griegelis, Barnard Grigel, Alda Griskait, John Grynezel, Edmund Gustafson, Linnea Hage, Andrew Hansen, Balette Hansen, Henry Hansen, Violet Harburda, Walter Hauser, Russell Headworth, Charles Heemstra, Effie Heemstra, Ethel Heidenga, Raymond Helsel, Francis Hendricks, Walter Hessel, Elsie Hessel, Freda Hoag, Maude Hoag, Ruth Hodges, Velda Hoedeman, Clarence Hoedeman, Marain Holcott, Jesse Hornung, Gordon Hydorn, Charles Idsinga, Charlotte Ing, Vivian Irvin, Charles Jackson, Lionel Jansma, Louis Jelsma, Oscar Jensen, Arthur Johnson, Ina Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Ruth Joslin, Irma Justus, Carmen Kaler, Grace Kalscheck, Lusie Karston, Chester Kathar, Rose Katz, William Kiedis, Irene Kellog, Earl Kelly, Joe Klawieter, William Kuatis, Eleanor Kopczynski, Edw Kreger, Hattie Kubenski, Edward Kuk, Casmir Kununem, Greta Labiotka, Anna Long, Marion Lamb, Jack Larkin, Kenneth Larkin, Robert Larsen, Walter Lee, Goldie Liefbraer, Bertha Lien, Arthur Lindberg, Dorothy Lindeman, Carl Lentz, Fae Lindeman, Inez Linderman, Lloyd Loomis, Goldie Mayhew, Earnest McClymont, Chester McKay, Christine McKey, Arnold McNabb, Beatrice Medendorf, Doris Meerman, Dorothy Miller, Ralph Milliam, Haig Mix, Otto Madvyno, William Mol, James Moore, Glenna Mulholland, Clara Murtrugh, Dorothy Nelg, Hazel Newman, Dorothy Nicholas, Louis Page Fifty-tive : 44,gNx.' ,,,, YA ' ,. ,,. Nable, Rosa Norris, Claudine Nowak, Josephine Nype, Jeannette Ogien, Lawrence Oilibowski, Chanles Ollebeck, Margaret Olson, Conna Orcut, Mary Osterberg, Lyle Owen, Vere Palmatier, Richard Parker, Randall Parsaca, Robert Pater, Clarence Pest, Jack Pesagian, Emanuel Petersen, Christine Petersen, Hattie Pims, William Platte, Fred Platte, Frederick Plews, William Pohlman, Lucy Poley, Nella Porter, Wana Post, Robert Postema, Elizabeth Postema, John Praas, Henry Puisak, Anthony Puzecki, Charles Pullen, Lyloa Punches, Chester Quist, Anna Rasmussen, Beatrice Rath, Myrtle Raymond, Bernice Read, Dorothy Redlan, Ruth Rudy, Lucile Reese, Paul Renzema, Agnes Reyerse, Jeanette Robinson, Katherine Roetman, Frances Rohrer, Alice Roman, Joe Roa, Clarissa Rosely, Bertha Roth, Clarence Roth, Helen Rubrunger, Dorothy Ryfishe, Thaddeus Sauski, Magdalene Sawaski, Hidwic Sawyer, Marguerite Schley, Louise ' fax: "KJ Q fwfrix A . if gf X X- 1, ,fry L! 1-"' "' Y. 4 x" ' v, fri' ' ' , V, 7- 'i 1'icff41,Qf.Tj:YEbL-. vxkhjf-'FA V iHLT1'l31UU1fh Eu shzhl-1115 :mb fl.'I1lZlID1'5 nf alluinu High Srlguul, figs siaff uf 15123 1112591115 ilgis ,?1111'urz1, 11111-i1'z1gi1151 nur lgappg gears nf lifv ui srlguul. mv l3upcil1f1ti11tI3c gears fu ruuu: wlgcu 1111: lgzmv guns still fltrilgrr 1111 lifv'5 runh, it mag bring pIcas111'c in turn illllilili ilgvsv pngrs anh rcrall H12 suuug lguurs spvui in flflrnr QDID 3lI1TiU1T Zffiglg. ZF111' 115 ii is ll tis-ing, nut LI scifiug 51111 05111: liffs "nut fiuis-Igch---luzf j1I5fIJDQ'LI1I., I 5, I Si,-. J'-N f ?Q , ,-, ' Schmid, Carl Schawenaar, Mil'red Schuelke, Elizabeth Schuitmaker, Anna Schwartz. Dorothy Sczepowski, Lucille Seganovicz, Anna Seekowski, Nathalie Sepereida, John Seymer, Ralph Seys, Florence Shongle, Rebecca Shrene, Grace Silczurk, Adam Silverman, Edith Skabada, Gladys Skripka, Anthony Sleuker, Arthur Baker, Denis Baker, Ruby Behnke, Raymond Bernot, Teressa Black, Donald Bookholder, Minnie Bovee, Ralph Bowman, Clark Britfus, John Brown, Franklin Bush, Julius Buss, Edbert Conklin, Ruth Daniels, Adam Donksza, Anna Delnevicz, Adolph Dre-nk, Clyde Fox, Rose Fuller, Marjorie Gabins, Anna Gajeroivicz, F. Gerlris, Alda Guest, Nona Hammer, Alice M62 rc:--. Q jew Smith, Agnes Smith, Lester Sobal, Walter Spinner, Harold Sproat, William Stachowiak, Theresa Stapleton, Norma Sturland, William Stehawer, Lenora Stormzand, Russel Stroh, Melbourne Strokis A allon 'a , PP J Swarts, Raymond Takas, Rosa Telzweow, Charles Thurkettle, Alice Tice, Ruth Timmerman, Eug'ne Taagard, Gladys Tulos, Joseph Twiest, Herman Valartis, Bertha Vanagas, Marcella Van Daslen, Arrie Vandermelen, Leo Vanden Bos, Do'thy Vanden Hout, A Vander Boom, Wm. Vander Weide, F. Vander Horn, Cora Vander Meer, Rich'd Vander Veen, Nellie Vander Vriess, Les. Vander Werf, Ange. Vander Werf. Marg. Van Stie, Martin Seventh Grade Students Hammer, Mabel Hooper, Ray Hooper, Roy Huizenga, Antoin'te Jackson, Doris Johnstone, Edith Karezynski, Peter Karston, Bernard Kelly, Halen Kik, Marvin Kirelue, Ladilaus Kurnazian, Aleza Kurtz, Lulu Lagendyle, Marjorie Lewis, Eleanor Manoogain, Peter Mathews, Ethel Matrie, Vern Matuls, Stanislaws McColley, Herbert Miller, Ruth Minnema, Peter Mollo, Gertrude Nash, Beatrice Nowicki, Chester Otis, Edna Pearl, Marguerite Pennell, Helen Peterson, Garnet Poeze, Stephen Pond, Ethel Proos, Evelyn Pushkin, Rose Robbins, Bessie Rohrer, Albert Romale, John Roup, Geraldine Rybaki, Lucille Saganski, Clarence Salesvicz, Walter Schrett, Charles Schulz, Kate Sizurma, Walter Sherman, Clyde Sidlauskas, Joseph Seinko, William Sjoden, Helen Soephoer, Clara Page Flfty-slx Ver Lee, Leo Ver Woeid, Henry Ver Vries, Hazel Warrenton, Dorothy Westrate, Catherine White, Cecil Wieland, Henrietta Wielhouwer, Richa'd Winchester, Mary Wirm, Franklin Wirtamen, Helen Wissink, Ford Womdestra, Bernud Zegunis, Anna Zebiniokas, John Zoerhof, Dorothy Zuller, Vivian Sprattling, Ernest Staculauchas, Mary Stebbins, Cora Stevens, Maurice Streamers, Gerald Theissen, Grace ' Thomas, Harriet Thomasma, John Timmerman, Nellie Tomaszeh, Helen Van Dalsen, Wm. Van Gorp, La Vina Wever, Helen Wever, Sophia Weeks, Grace Weiner, Louis Wiersma, Clarence Wylder, Beulah Wyma, Alice Zevalkink, Joseph'e Zydor, Albert G N HH S N W M W I w 4 ,N N 'n , A T , th.. , +1 "gui "I 1. 5 M W4 g IH I,.ff2-"Q - f-f A M!! . F .N,.J--xr.. - THE STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is an organization through which the students are given an opportunity to aid in their governing. During the year 1922-23 several points for the bettering of our school were dis- cussed at the various meetings and plans made for their execution. The Council was asked to take care of the entrances and exits at assembly times. Ushers were there- fore appointed. On March 12 and 13 the Student Council had charge of the assembly programs, on which occasion several members of the student-body emphasized various phases of school citizenship. The "Understandings for School Citizenship" were re- vised by a committee appointed for that purpose. During the early part of March a committee undertook the demonstrating of the voting machine to voters in the first ward. The film. "Nanook of the North," was successfully shown during the year. Fifty- six dollars were taken in at this time. Twenty-eight dollars were used to defray the expense of the film, the other half of the proceeds was put into the school welfare fund. . Meetings of the Council were held on the average of once in two weeks. At the meetings the attendance was about 80 per cent. The personnel of the Council is as follows: Room 124, John Kremer, George Lamb, Wilhelmina Beunkg Room 125, Florence Lewis, Ruth Westerhouseg Room 228, Fred Cole, Ben Hall, Isadore Danoffg Room 233, Albert Zyderg Room 333, Theresa Crowley, Room 129, Harold MacConnell, Cornella Termeerg Room 132, Fanny Schuit- maker, Helen Wirtanen, Gertrude Leussenkampg Room 134, Raymond Rasmussen, Gib- son Smith. Nick Raarg Room 232, Louis Ferrand, Floyd Chubinski, Robert Bloom, Room 234, Marjorie Devereaux, Carmen Justus, Mildred Berger. Ofiicersz President ........i,.,,, ...... B en Hall Vice-President.. .,,. ....... G eorge Lamb Secretary ..,.. ,..,,r ..r..,. R u th Stover Treasurer .r.r., ,,,,,, F red Cole -RUTH STOVER, '2-4. Page Fifty-eight -,.., J? I ' 4 P p 3 -A g ! " - A 1 X,.JS-. EIS i GIRLS' cHoRUs In 1917 a Girls' Chorus was organized. For several years rehearsals were held after school hours and without credit. The average membership was about twentv- four. We recall several young women now studying and teaching voice who had their l11'St training in our girls' chorus. ' ' 5 .QVE Our present chorus enrolled thirty-two members this year and was directed bv Mrs. Burns. This year's plan of holding two regular rehearsals each Week in school time with credit has proved to result in better attendance. The songs studied included two, three and four parts. Our girls have always shown a keen interest and apprecia- tion for good music. Special emphasis was given to tone-production and articulation. so that the general eifect of the voices was harmonious and refreshing. ' The girls have taken an active part in several school assemblies, in the music memory contest concerts, and in the Christmas program. They also rendered the following selections at the Annual Spring Concert on May 3: Q v A Q? The Wind .............,......,...,.,,...,,,.,........,....,,,......,,,...,.,........,,... Henry Hadley Carmena ............................. ......... H . L. Wilson The Sweet 0' the Year .................. .,,,..,. M . T, Slater The second semester members are: Soprano I Beatrice Timrnerman Winifred Smits Corinne Anderson Ruth Bogardus Alice Barber Frances Erickson Edith Hokanson Ruth Johnson Marian Lypps Evelyn Roo Vera Robothan Norma Slaght Della Smith Ruth Westerhouse Marcella Ziegler Soprano II Lucille Bonney Sara Balbach Opal Clark Theresa Luikaart Bessie Lee Esther Nardon Mabel Read, Shirley Reid Angeline Smits Dorothy Wells Hazel Yost Altos Rose Baum Eleanor Bale Geeraldine Barkley Emma La Brenz Alice McKay Accompanist, Julia Krapp . -Geraldine Barkley, 23. Page Fifty-nine fe, Q Lx. R fp!-V' g .-f1 ,, 'J ,fx x ,, -,qi - - BOYS' CHORUS The 1923 Boys' Chorus is an outgrowth and an enlargement over the past years' clubs. It has worked continuously throughout the year, having started with twelve members, and holding one regular rehearsal each week. One credit was given for each semesters work. At each rehearsal new faces would appear until thirty fellows had pledged their faith and talent to the club. We must admit that our first attempts were flavored with an overdose of pep and outbursts of enthusiasm among the "youngsters" About this time Mrs. Burns made known her position as director and fwe discoveredj general manager, so things snapped hastily into shape and the boys sort of surprised themselves when they appeared on the Christmas program. Shortly after, they sang several rollicking sailor songs on the Mask and Bauble program, and at a school assembly. The following songs were rendered at the Annual Spring Concert: Out on the Deep .t..,.........,,,,...i...,,,,r,,,,,,., .,..,..........,,, F . N. Lohr Un G1'andfather's Farm ......,.... ..,ii,..,,......,,,,,,.. ..,.,, C o mpton-Huntley Tenor l Harold Bauman Isadorc- Danhoff Earl Barkely Fred Cole Kenneth Gunneson Harold Beunk Soprano Howard Wenger Tenor ll Arne Swanson Paul Swisher Bass I Roman Bialkoski .lake Bookholrlcr Harold Eldridge Morris Houtmavn Bass ll Ray McMannis Morris Rose Norris Porter l':igrf Hifily Rueben Liberman Jack Zaremba Clarence Koen Henry Marckwardt Harry Gittlen Floyd Eldridge, Accompanist HAROLD ELDRIDGE, '25. , f-495,-Xlgg-a,,.,-Iii, " i,, -, THE SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB The Senior Boys' Glee Club is the first and only club of its kind in this city. It was organized by the boys themselves in co-operation with Mrs. Burns, our musical director, at the beginning of the second semester, and has held two weekly rehearsals of forty-five minutes each after school. Although it was not an accredited subject, unusual interest was shown. The club boasts of twenty-eight members. It has no officers. All matters are deecided by a majority vote in council with Mrs. Burns. The first attempts of "senior harmony" were chiefly unison and the simpler part songs. With a fine attendance and diligent practice, the fellows have mastered a fairly representative group of songs. The Glee Club appeared at one assembly and made its debut at the Annual Spring Concert May 3, rendering the following selections: Irvine Hewer Rolling Down to Rio ,,,..,.....,, ...,.,....,,..,..,.,,......,......,... E dward German Liza Lady ...,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,...,... K arl Linders Bedouin Love Song ...... ....,,,,,,....,.,,..,,., ....... C iro Pinsute Tenor 1 Bass 1 Herbert Kuenzel George De Waard Clyde Yost George Swarts Jack Wolf Gilbert Vander Male Frank Harrigan Willard Dickerson Tenor 2 Alva Southwick Jack Palmatier George Lindberg Harvey Hilliker Harold Ringold Julius Riegling Edward Dlugolinski Olin Bowen Henry Sempowski Herman Hoek William Haven John Kremer Ha1'old Cederlund Charles Rydzewski Bass 2 Gerald Riewald Peter Twiest Clarence W31'H91' Carmine Malizia Arthur Kirkpatrick 4 -WILLARD DICKERSON, 23. Page Sixly-on "X ' e g...-egg., f'-- 'AMX f Q-I 'J X 'Xe--is-Af-' M i .. eevigjgfjxt eg- .. ,.,,,jvfs LLL-. UNION HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA The orchestra was organized soon after school began last September and work was begun. Under the direction of Mr. Amos, old and new pieces were soon worked up and used for various entertainments. The orchestra played for the Teachers' Convention, at the Odd Fellows' Hall, and the Paulsen lecture. It assisted in the Mask and Bauble entertainment, and played "Venetian Love Son,e"' from "A Day in Venice" by Ethelbert Nevin, and 'fPraeludium" by Armas Jarnefelt for the Musical Memory Concerts, both at Union and at the St. Cecilia. Viola Lewis and Leslie Davidson played violin solos at these concerts. A small orchestra was organized which played for assemblies, banquets and meetings, when there was not room for the large orchestra. Leslie Davidson or "Eddie" Reynolds led the small orchestra when Mr. Amos could not be present. The forty-five members enrolled met for rehearsal every Monday and Thursday. Those who had the sixth hour free practiced then also. The orchestra has done very good work this year and can be justly proud of the reputation it has gained. Personnel: First Violins-Leslie Davidson, Roland Walsh, Harold Eldridge, Floyd Eldridge, Clarence Roth, Henry Silkowsky, Elizabeth Spencer, Viola Lewis, Beatrice Owen, Florence Oshinski. Second Violins-Hilda May, Rueben Hollands, Mary Barrows, Bernice Dykewitz, Abe Lifschitz, Major Siegel, Julius Chase, William ffrapp, lla Larkin, Dorothy Hoofrerhyde, Ila Eyrle, George Kreye, Edward Wieningf. Viola-Ernest Gillis. 'Cello-Ralph Schneider, Lois Spencer. Flutes-Ernest Swift, .Xlthea Mead. Clarinets-Anna Gimplovitz, Peter Vanderlinde, Eugene Timmerman, Richard Tisch, Theodore Vander Veen. Horns-Carroll Davidson, Robert Newton, Jack Zaremba. Cornets-Edward Reynolds, Virgil Ferguson, Don McLean, Bert Meyers, James Frielinig, Edward Hoffert. Trombones-Clare Travis, Harold Troeger. Baritone-Herschel Smith. Bass-Ralph Rymar. Drums-Craig Lasha. Piano- Norma Slaght, Thelma Woolpert. -ALTHEA MEAD, '24, Page Sixty-two , ,- I ef 'T l P X WWW j f j -j5i,,J2-5'xtN ,..- .a+h. - 'X-Y 'fgy Q l '!NK"Xm-V-M -- UNION HIGH SCHOOL BAND This year marks perhaps the most successful one in the history of the band. Thanks to the Athletic Association the members of the band all received new uniforms, which were first worn when the band went to Muskegon to play for the football game. The band played several selections for the entertainment given by the Mask and Bauble Club. It furnished music for the Steffanson lecture. It played for the Teach- ers' Convention, the Hardware Show, the Better Homes Show, as well as many enter- tainments at school. The forty-five members who were enrolled met for rehearsal every Tuesday and Friday, learning' many popular as well as classical pieces. The band injected t'pep" into the mass-meetings and football games for which it played. One of the members was found to be talented in directing and one may have seen him leading the band on several occasions. With the help of Mr. Amos he has learned to direct the band much to its credit. The new director is 'tEddie" Reynolds. The personnel of the band is: Clarinets-Anna Gimplovitz, Morris Gimplovitz. Pete Vanderlinde, Herbert Kuenzel, Eugene Timmerman, Hartwell Pearl, Theodore VanderVeen, Richard Tisch, Vere Owen. Piccolos-Ernest Swift, Althea Mead. Cor- nets-Edward Reynolds, James Frieling, Virgil Ferguson, Edward Hoffert. Rueben Hollands, Bert Meyers, Don McLean, Louis Orth, Lester Volz, William Blair, Paul Cappel, Var Udell, John Simane. Horns-Carroll Davidson, Rolland Walsh, Henry Silkowski, Robert Newton, Jack Zaremba. Saxophones-Gerald Hoek, Franklin Ranger. Baritones-Leslie Davidson, Herschel Smith, Ralph Rymar. Bass-Harold Eldridge, Floyd Eldridge. Trombones-Clare Travis, Harold Troeger, John Riewald. Drums-Craig Lasha, Clarence Roth. -ALTHEA MEAD, '2-1. Page Sixty-three JL rg-,J-flax --. A - J, 1, fb- 'XL ,.x... -' VI 'i5.,.,,.. if . ff -e' THE SENIOR SOROS IS The senior girls of the class of '23 met as a group for the first time in the latter part of September in the Union lunch room. At this meeting they were the guests of Miss Keck. and after a cup of tea was enjoyed by all, they were further entertained with talks by Miss Bettes, Miss Robinson and Miss Westendorp. A momentous de- cision was before the girls at this time, namely, whether their organization should be a Senior Sorosis, a Girl Reserves, or a combination of both. A vote was taken which resulted in a majority for the combination. Among the year's activities we remember with pleasure the tea for the mothers of the members given in November, also the excursions made to Mrs. Emily J. C1ark's home to view her wonderful collection of paintings, to the Schultze Baking Company, to the Art Association, and to the American Laundry. At Thanksgiving a large basket filled with good things was given to a needy Grand Rapids family. At Christmas time we paid a visit to the Juvenile Home, bringing with us small gifts We also played Santa Claus to the school by brightening the Christmas assembly programs with Christmas seals. At the end of the first semester a membership campaign was held which resulted in a total membership of eighty-five. The losing team in the campaign gave the club a well prepared and beautifully served supper at the Y. W. C. A. In March the club cave a party for the entire senior class. At various times during the year candy sales were held in the lunch room as a means of raising money. A motion picture film of Rip Van Winkle afforded additional income. making it possible to pay our pledge of twenty-five dollars to the Y. W. C. A. Thus, in combining work and play, the Senior Sorosis girls have had a jolly as well as a helpful year. Officers and committee chairmen for the current year: President .......................................... Helen Manni Vice-President and Chairman of Membership Committee ............, Marion Stadt Secretary .......... ................................ F rances Erickson Treasurer ............ ,....................,....... B ernice Dykewitz Chairman of Social Committee .....,.. Dorothy Tisch Chairman of Service Committee ..... Josephine Meyer Chairman of Program Committee...Marion Lamb -FRANCES ERICKSON, '23. Imge Sixty-four THE GIRL RESERVES "Every year in every way we are growing better and better." You have all heard of the splendid work of the Girl Reserves in the past two years. Well, this year we have tried to make it "better yet." ' Oh I hear you laugh but hold your tongue, the angels laugh too at the good we have done." Our service work consisted of becoming members of the Needle Work Guild by contributing anything in the line of baby clothes. Next Charity came knocking at our door and we were there to answer her call at Thanksgiving time when we packed baskets for needy families. Our Christmas cheer work was a party for the kiddies of the Mary Free Bed Guild at the "Y"-a big success, with oranges, candy, Santa Claus " 'n' everything." Besides these opportunities for service, we have enjoyed several purely social ac- tivities. First, there was the get-acquainted party for room 228 with heaps of fun, and our purpose accomplished. At the banquet given by the losing team in the mem- bership drive many new members were initiated. And then the Circus! Who is not interested in a circus? All the high school clubs in the city joined in this event, the proceeds of which are to be used for sending delegates to the summer conference. To further this cause our club gave a benefit dance at the HY." The state conference this year was held at our own "Y" and gave us a chance to attend the meetings and get an idea of what other city clubs are doing. It was a great inspiration to our club and we received many good ideas. Another interesting intellectual feature on our program was the talk given by Miss Crotser on "I-lobbies." At the writing of this article the club activity is not yet over. We still anticipate a mother and daughter banquet and vesper service, and a hike and picnic which the Girl Reserve spirit will carry through with its usual enthusiasm. We owe much to our able leaders, Miss Garvin, Miss Thomasma and Mrs. Vander- velde for the pleasure and experience this club has given us. Officers: President ......................,.,................. Isabelle Adams Vice-President ...,.. ..... ........ L a vina Stratton Secretary ...,...................................... Grace Thomasma Treasurer .......................................... Phyllis McRae Chairman of Program CommitteeGwendolyn Kremer Chairman of Social Committee ..... Marjorie Scott Chairman of Service .Committee..,Esther Bolitho -GRACE THOMASMA. '2-1. lingo Sixty-lix -- nf?-.. A :fren ,ag xr 4. sf gn Zhehicatinn IN APPRECIATION of his patient work, his kindly advice, his paternal interest in the welfare of the Senior Class, and in appreciation of his inspiring ideal- ism we, the class of 1923, affectionately dedicate this Aurora to Mr. Elwood F. Demmon. 4 Page Three XXX RN- ,... f .J . - -'eg-,.,,. ,A-X -,.n..f"' ,-JJVJ THE ART CLUB The Art Club this year was organized late in October with a meeting for the elec- tion of officers, and has had an unusually large membership. The purpose of the club has always been that of creating a greater interest in the art department and a spirit of cordiality among the members of the different art classes. Several meetings have been held in the studio where plans were discussed and committees appointed to carry out the club program for the year. The big social event of the club, which has become an annual affair greatly looked forward to by the students and alumni alike, was this year the Studio Frolic given February 16, in the gymnasium. With smart decorations, that created a Bohemian atmosphere, and won- derful, peppy music. the Frolic was a great success. Aside from the social activities the club has carried on the work of labeling the various pictures and statues in the halls. This work was started by the members last year, so it'was the plan of the club this year to complete this labeling of the pictures. Members of the club also helped with the art assembly which concerned the lives and paintings of some noted artists of Italy, Spain, Holland, France and the Netherlands. Ofhcers for current year: President .........,..,,,. .,.... C lyde Yost Vice-President ....... ...... A dolph Obuchowski Secretary ............... ...... D orothy Brown Treasurer .......................,........ ....... G eorge De Waard Publicity Manager ........,.................. Marion Thomas Assistant Publicity Manager ....,..... Malcom Bauman -DOROTHY BROWN, '23, Pa ge Sixty-six ". , f X1 f A X J ,fp-'-.X M fi fiif' an THE COMMERCIAL CLUB The Commercial Club has completed a very successful year and is now consid- ered one of the largest organizations in the school. Its purpose has been to bring the commercial students in close touch with the workings and demands of the business World. ' , X A, Mr. Avery, head of the commercial department of the school, has made this pos- sible by the several meetings which were held during the year. His carefully planned programs have been of great interest to the commercial students, because the speakers were business people of long business experience. The club also had charge of one of the assembly programs in January. The pro- gram consisted of the awarding of medals for speed in typewriting and an original play entitled "The Trials of an Employer," in which the following members of the depart- ment took part: Martin Mol Gilbert Vander Male Angeline Smits Verna Gough ' Eva Gommesen Josephine Meyer Marie Sierveld Rosalie Kooyers John Oole Officers for the current year: President .............,.,....... ....... M artin Mol Vice-President ................. ........ M arie Sierveld Secretary-Treasurer ........ ....... H elen Hanson Publicity Manager ........ ....... F red Cole -HELEN HANSON, '24. Page Sixtyeseven N -4. AQM' --. -.ff ss-P J T . V-fr , R - id?-.f -- , cj THE H I-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club of Union High has just completed what was without a doubt the most success year of its existence. On November 24, at 7:30, a vaudeville show was given by the club in the audi- torium, and it was an immense success. This proved to be the start of the year 1922- 23. Much credit for this show must be given to Martin Mol, who had complete charge. Our director, Mr. John Van Brook, grave the members a treat when he secured such able speakers as Dr. Winfield Scott Hall, Rabbi Watterman, Commissioner Julius Tisch, A. B. Carroll, Dr. Masselink, Mr. L. A. Hillman, and Miss Dorothy Tisch, whose speech was an innovation and was much enjoyed by the members. Other successes of the year were the Father and Son Banquet given in the lunch room, April 12, and the Alumni Party at the Y. M. C. A., given during the Christmas vacation. The purpose of the Hi-Y has been to promote clean speech, clean sports, clean liv- ing, and good Christian citizenship Its influence has been felt in the school life as shown by its activities during: the year. It has grown from a club of six members to one of more than forty, and is one of the liveliest in the school. Officers for the current year: President ..........,.... ........ G come De Waard Vice-President ..... ........ M artin Mol Secretary '...... .. .. . ........ Irvine Hewer Treasurer. ..... .......... . .. Harvey Hilliker Publicity Manager '.... .... ........ C l arence Warner -IRVINE HEWER, '23. Pag-' Sixty-cighv ,-1' fb 'X" ,. , . THE FORENSIC DEBATING SOCIETY The Forensic Debating Society, with its fine motives, "to acquaint the members with parliamentary procedure, and to inspire confidence in them when addressing audi- ences," somehow has not been very successful in recent years. It remained for Clar- ence Warner, president of the club for the second semester, and for the vice-president, Arthur Kirkpatrick, to set the club on its feet and get things started. The other oiiicers are: Carmine Malizia, secretary, John Kremer, treasurer, Irvine Hewer, publicity man- ager, and Jack Palmatier, assistant publicity manager. Great interest in the weekly debates given during club meetings has been aroused in the student-body. This interest has manifested itslf in an increased club member- ship and in an average attendance of fifteen at each meeting of the club. The climaxes of the activities of this club are the widely discussed oratorical contest, slated for the second week of April, and the big debate to be given during the latter part of April. The Forensic develops public speakers and orators at Union and taches its mem- bers to have confidence in themselves When reciting. Thus the club has been doing its "bit" to make Union High School better. --CARMINE MALIZIA, '23. Page Sixty-nine fri, L MTW N-1" W Y-4,5-,ax in -T' ll"'x+' ...,Z. THE GENERAL SCIENCE CLUB The General Science Club is one of the oldest clubs in Union High School. In planning the activities of the year, it has endeavored to accomplish the purpose of the club, which is "to create a social and educational relationship between the members of the General Science classes." The work of the club during the year has been of interest to all. Its programs included an illustrated lecture on "Museums" by H. L. Ward, and also many interest- ing studies pertaining to Science. Aside from the study of scientific subjects, several successful social events were enjoyed by the club members. Much of the success of the club is due to the wonderful co-operation shown by Miss Perrin and Miss Strauch, our advisers. Officers for the current year: President .............. ........ M artin Mol Vice-President ...,.,., ,......,. L eslie Davidson Secretary ...,...,..,,Y,..... .,....., F rank Broucek Treasurer ...................... ,.....,, F rank Marsden Publicity Manager ..t,... ,..,.... D onald Hutchins -FRANK BROUCEK, '25, Page Seventy , Q Yg,,,,,,f1-,R - ' "Q,-JJVl'T'X" ...-. THE MASK AND BAUBLE CLUB The Mask and Bauble Club was organized October 31, 1922, under the direction of Miss Mulder. The meetings have been held on Monday of each week, at which vari- ous plays have been presented and discussed. Among the plays XXThlCl'l have been presented are, "True Friendship," "Competi- tion," "Suppressed Desires," "A Happy Ending," "Open to Criticism," "When Ma Rogers Broke Loose" and "The Court Scene" from "The Merchant of Venice." The club has also made a study of the recent plays of Galsworthy, Dunsany, Shaw, Yeats, Glaspell and Wilde. The organization has a present enrollment of about fifty members and has had an average attendance of forty Ilnembers at each meeting. The aims of the club in t e past year have been: ' To develop personality and originality. To establish standards of criticism of the drama and dramatists. To promote attendance at good plays. To promote literary interest in the study of the drama. On February 16 the club gave a dancing party, carrying out the idea of Valen- tine's Day. The officers of the club are: President ............... ....... G ilbert Vandermale Vice-President ...... ....... D orothy Tisch Secretary .................. .,..... D orothy Sandle Treasurer .................... ....... C arroll Ranger Keeper of Archives ....,. ....... J osephine Meyer -DOROTHY SANDLE, '23, Page Seventy-one -fx. ,5.- A N 6 K Q ne faux ep THE UN IONITE After a year's experience as journalists, the Unionite staff now lays down its pen in favor of the staff of the coming year. In so doing it extends every wish for success to the editors of the forthcoming year. Perhaps the most interesting events of the season have been the two conven- tions of school publication editors, one being that of the Central Interscholastic Press Association at Madison, Wisconsin. To this we sent two delegates to represent our magazine and to carry off the honor which the Unionite received as the fifth best mag- azine published by high school students and printed in the school print shop. The second convention was that of the Michigan Interscholastic Press Association ,organized last year for the benefit of the school paper editors of Michigan. At this meeting, held in Ann Arbor, the Unionite was well represented. Much in the line of profitable entertainment has been mingled with the tasks of editing during the past year, and among these we make mention of two Very successful Interscholastic Staff Banquets, the first given at Union, with members of the Unionite Staff acting as hosts and hostesses, and the second at Central. So far we have found that much can be gained by the co-operation of the high school periodicals and could recommend no better method of promoting this spirit between the staffs than through the Interstaff Banquets. In the completion of our work as Unionite editors, We wish to thank the faculty for its much valued advice and help in making possible the degree of success which the Unionite has attained during the past year. To Miss Keck, in whom we have found an ever-willing and enthusiastic adviser, do we wish to extend a special vote of thanks. We can wish no greater success to next year's 'staff than that it gain as much through its experience in journalism as did the editors of the class of '23. -RUTH LOSSING, '23. Page Swv:-nty-two 8, ,Y -f'g ,...---- ' l-br-J.,,.Jx-x,, T- - E lx CAMP FIRE GIRLS The name of the Union Camp Fire Group is "Aiyukpa," which means "Happy Place." This group has a membership of twenty girls, whose ages are from twelve to fifteen. Their aim is "To help others and to be cheerful." Their meetings, which have been held in the lunch room every Wednesday at 3:15, are of four types: First, a work meeting, second, a business meetingg third, a good time meetingg and fourth, a ceremonial meeting, when the girls dress in their Indian gowns and head-bands, take in new members, sing Camp Fire songs and receive their honor beads. Pot luck sup- pers, sleigh rides, hikes, picnics, plays, and celebrations all have been greatly enjoyed. The girls during Christmas time donated some baskets with food and clothing to a poor family, and greatly enjoyed doing it. They also have had candy sales in school, sold magazines and books. All of the money raised has gone to the camp-fund. The girls are all looking forward to the summer to go camping with the other Camp Fire girls of this city. Miss Margaret Thomasma, the city director, has been at Union several times to be with the girls at their ceremonial meetings. Miss Potter, their guardian, has been a great help and inspiration to the girls. We hope that next year will bring more girls who are interested in Camp Fire. Officers of the year: President .....,.....,.... ....... H arriet Thomas Vice-President ....... ....., E leanor Knatis Secretary .......,.. ...... F lorence Cassel Treasurer ,...,,. ....... D oris Jackson -FLORENCE CASSEL, '26, Page Sexenty-three 77,-9'-STC-N?,,.-. ,-JN 'N . , '-g-F THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic Council consists of two representatives from each session room and is organized to promote interest and enthusiasm in athletic activities among the students. The first meeting was held on Wednesday, September 27th, under the supervision of Mr. Owen, faculty manager. Meetings have been held every Tuesday during the tifth hourg here the tickets for the football or basket ball games were distributed and plans for arousing enthusiasm in the student body were discussed. The members of the Athletic Council have planned and given a very successful football party during the past year. The following is the personnel of the Athletic Council. Stars indicate that the student was a member for one semester only. Chairman ....,,.........i.,,,,,..Y,..,,,,,,....,... Mr. Owen Football Student Manager .,,.,,..,.... Jesse Johnson Basket Ball Student Manager ...... Frank Smith Clerk .,........,.,,...,..i.,,......,.,..,,.,,,,,v..,,. Helen.Smith ' Bulletin Reporters ............,,,.i ...,., Y LHCIHQ Harrlgan I Raymond Rasmussen - S' Malcolm Bauman Artists """AAA'A' ' " I Clyde Yost S Melbourne Mervenne YeH'MaSterS "'""""""""""" """""' I Jack Zaremba Room Captains Violet Vander Vries, 1243 Herman Hoek, 1243 Helen Smith, 1255 Angeline Smits, 1255 Lucille Harrigan, 2283 Marjorie Scott, 2283 Mildred Berger, 2345 Ava Haskins, 2343 fGeraldine Twiest, 1325 tAlice Van Vliet, 1325 fEvelyn Mead, 1329 tMaxine Marsh, 1325 Donald Hutchins, 1293 Bernice Lodge, 1293 Gilbert Bauman, 2323 Ralph Nadolsl-ci, 2295 Sidney Lammers, 229. -HELEN SMITH, '23, Page Svw'nty'fo11r 354 ' r Ex as QI SJ r 'T-' .IL 'I' Vx , .' ,. Q I W, . I :1:,,-, , r ' - ,Q N 15 , ,N ff V L Y E tr, Y .f h ., l w Q I W J li pl d XX , I. . ij: ' ' - A, 'I K' -, Q ES on -k - . of 'C Lf' fp 5 I AM , t N Y,.,f2-'02 -dj?-vjij gx 4 N ,,.J--X , MR. CHARLES A. EVEREST Principal Vlngn- lfnlll' fx-A. rg! K? a-f a - ,Cf a. ' -.-A-0 FOOTBALL In the history of Union's athletics we do not believe that there has been a more successful year than the past one. Most coaches and critics picked Union as the strong- est team in the state. The season looked bright from the start, as nine veterans and a good number of recruits came out at Coach Truesdale's call. Twenty-two players were carried through- out the year. Among Union's most noticeable victories were the defeat of Muskegon, Central, South, and Catholic Central. The greatest game was that played against Muskegon, a team that had not been defeated in three years. So successful a season cannot go by without some recognition by admirers. Cap- tain-elect Fulgoni, Harrigan and Gimnich were placed on the all-state team picked by high school coaches. On December 11, Union was presented with a City Championship Trophy Cup given by the Grand Rapids Exchange Club. At the annual banquet given by the school at Hotel Pantlind, Union players were given splendid talks by Coach Yost, Assistant Coach Little, Captain Goebel and Cap- tain-elect Kipke of the University of Michigan, who were the honor guests. George Fulgoni, star fullback on the eleven, was elected captain for next season. Among other memorable banquets were those given by Captain Benny Malewitz, Gimnicli. Ketchpaw, Ranger and also by our fine school-cook, Miss C. Haynes. At the close of the season each player was presented with a gold football for his splendid performances this season. Coach Truesdale also deserves a great deal of credit and he also sparkles a gold football. UNlON'S FINE RECORD Union Rockford 7 Union ,,..,, ,,,,,,,,,,, I onia ............................ Union Muskegon Heights ........ 0 Union Niles ......................,..,.. 0 Union Allegan ...................,.... 0 Union ,,,.,, ,,.,. K alamazoo .... .. 15 Union Lansing ..... 7 Union .,.... ,.... lv Iuskegon ..... 6 Union .,,,,, .,.,, C entral ....... ....... ...... 1 2 Union ,,,,,, ,,,,, I lolland ................. 3 Union South .....,.....,.,....,,,...,, 6 Union ,,.,., ,,,,, C atholic Central .......,.. 0 70 l'1lgv S M l BASKET BALL, 1922-1923 Although we were not as successful in basket ball this season as we were in the past two seasons, we nevertheless had a strong team to represent Union. At the beginning of the season it looked as though Union was going to develop into another championship team, but after the first semester two of the star players were ineligible on account of the nine semester rule. This was the downfall of the team, as it takes weeks to develop a good working combination. A strong second team was developed by our Assistant Coach Knutson, and Union may confidently expect a team of championship caliber next year. 18 Union ..,................. Battle Creek ........,....... 8 Union ,.....,.,.,,.....,.. 20 Alumni ,.,.,......,,....,..,... 18 Union ...,.... ....,. 1 9 Alpena .,..,. .... 1 6 Union ,i,...,. ...,.. 1 8 Saginaw .... .... 1 1 Union ........ 8 Niles .,.........., 14 Union ...,.... 9 Kalamazoo .,,... 16 Union ........ .,.e.. 1 5 Holland ......... s,.. 1 1 Union ........ 7 South ......,. 13 Union ........ ..,... 1 5 Central ............ ..,. 1 3 Union ......,. .,.... 1 2 Muskegon ........... ...... 2 4 Union .....,.. ...... 2 0 Battle Creek .,,.... .... 2 5 Union ......,. ...... 3 0 Kalamazoo .,..........7,..., 43 Union .,...,,. ...,.. 2 2 South ............,...,.,...,... 9 Union .,,,,,., ,,,,,, 1 2 Kalamazoo Normal ...... 7 Union .,..,... .,.,., 1 4 Muskegon ................v... 17 Union .4,,.,,, ,,,,,, 9 Holland ...............,,,...... 23 Union 4,,,,,,, ,4,,,, 1 2 Kalamazoo Normal .,.,.. 7 Union ........ ..,... 1 1 Central .,...................,.. 12 Total ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 281 Total ............ ....... 2 S5 Kalamazoo District Tourney Union ,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,, 12 Battle Creek ................ 11 Union ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 12 Muskegon .................,.. 27 -JESSE JOHNSON, '23. Page Seventy-seven 4 n a N:: I . 3 .,,fp,f D e - fl A , ,. . I3 film J IIMJIIA C5111 mf . fnmtwfju " , ' . ' Z3 fKHHUr1efBJKZbJmud'JhUHIHQ' H I I 5 I .4"N , 2 ff I 1 I 2 I ,S .g A A , ' . ' 1 9 Af xx . , , .FIAJ . I K :.-- fu I Ia, Q A., lf 3 ' X, .! ,A,, " -- 4-Lg' ,.?p5,A1' ---,J "' A "ALA 'rm I -I -I I , 1 '- A I I '..A A f 1 1, Q 1, gg . I' f2WfI,?V2v ji wfwwf MfmQMWwwWwMMJWMmwQqd7 ' , -J.W:vvW1., Efx' wMii!M?Li f? AWN ,I . W I Tim' f'U?1f"'ff""1f IWW' H I - ,If I I M221 a ' I 'L' I - Ai' I 'lf77':57 T' 4: id' 4',f,'fnT' ,N-' "IVA, .. ,Y q I A "V-,fi I I f ,- I?"5f'- -5? 3'-mf I2"If5T gg Q14 iff I I -I-'4 'I I '- , fI'I2H" , I ' 4 E8 U3-V e L. , 4,2 . ,ff M 1- 5 2 '..,. .. r 4 ,,,... -, , , - ff . Q gi Ig -'Ig gI1':I"",s I-ITEM, ,im , nfs?-li -wi f 'Y' I 2-:Im 'f'Wp 'MQIY gfiqin A QYL '4,Js"Iv:ffzfV'7'.I Iwfnvq 954' :I:F"? 25? I I f, I H 512557 I fm fl? 'f?,z:ff.uII 55215231 I 1 . II' PI If ,I :I I .. IH ,,,H,.g, , Q-fx, . 4 1 if If LI, 1 Q ,LH ,I+ .fe-If , uf., 'I . F, 5 ' IQ,..--wi-If 2. I I I f' -I-H? Alf A A -I few 'V 4, I-1-1 -" Pi" W I 1. - f.11 4..I f1-fV' I -ff iff' ' """''wi:'M'itf"W 'Z I " -wfi I , Ig . s I 1 Q. I IIWIWTIQ I I 5 I Ee-29521 E2'f'Iag?f 1 IWEIFIE 325 I I YI ff I " N . ifg A Is. I TIS! I If --' 1 I5 1 Juan: ' ' 2115? 122521 f,.jiT-EEH QI'-' 'Il' - II Al g FJ 5A AA A5 A, P .S A f AA: A1 , I , A sA A. AA A, ,. . , . ,s ,A A Zi? ,Qi 4 , .A . JA A5 A. A5 .i 1: Af ,sl I A , , A A A . . , f,-u :au Ai? AF ,wel 'I 3.63- -....:?'x' A .Af'f'+4-1EfzA!-Iff - A, A . -fi 1 --.:--A Y--L-rfrrr----U 4,:.:1:'-'rr-L,..f.f4.1-. Ar-Mfg, ::.m,:.:::. .... A-4.Tf'i1'21' '2T','... A. 4ll5"""': L--'AAAAAEEAYASAAAE Aukji all AAAA AAAA A AAAAM -AA AAAAAAA AA A A AAA,,AAAn AA,,,,4 , N, ,, , -..ww , -f-, -vf 1- fl f A 4- n .:':1-I-rr. :'."""" "-tf":',, fm: H 1.4 . ..-.ezf-5,723 II Q Q JHVRICPYV IH.HLI1 IRI? :7YI b Q, 'w L I I I I I ,,.-,.. ...,, .,,..,,, , ,, . -- . .-.,.:,,. .-j, yi 1 , I Q1-H-M-uv ---- M'13H- P age Seventy-eight ' ' ' ' 1?N -4.24 Q .f Q arf-Marr 5 Q- 4 The New Addition H. H. Turner and V. E. Thebaud, Architects The new addition to the Union High School, now under construction, marks the third and final period in the development of what will be the largest high school in the Grand Rapids school system when completed. A Since 1911, the Board of Education has had a comprehensive plan for making the Union High School one of the iinest and most complete institutions of its kind in America, and now that dream is soon to be realized. The main feature of the new addition is the large and splendid gymnasium oc- cupying the block facing on Third street, having a clear floor space of 60 ft. x 100 ft. and 20 ft. high under the trusses. The roof is designed in such a manner so that it can be utilized as a roof play-ground for the high school girls and for the small grade school children who will be housed in the new addition. A large spectators' gallery is planned at one end of the gymnasium. It is designed so as to afford an advantageous view of the basket ball and other exhibition games for which the gymnasium will be thrown open to the public. The main floor of the gymnasium will be at the first fioor level, Hanked on the north by a connecting corridor between the Turner avenue wing and the new Broad- way wing, which is a part of the new addition. The plans for the gymnasium wing make ample provision for instructors' ofiices, examination room, and corrective work room on the main floor level of the gymnasium. Large and conveniently located locker and shower rooms, with special provision for visiting teams, locker, cage, and clothes drying compartment for the football squad are planned for below the main floor of the gymnasium. The Broadway wing of the new addition provides on the ground iioor for a large auto-mechanics shop with tool rooms, having a fioor space 25 ft.x8O ft., equipped with raised amphitheatre seating and with separate automobile drive-in entrance. On the ground floor to the north of the Broadway entrance will be located a large print- ing shop, 25 ft. X 70 ft. ln close proximity to the auto-mechanics shop, the plans make provision for an electric shop with instrument room, dark room, and electrolytic room. A commodious bicycle storage room is provided for, with entrance on Third street ad- jacent to the main southwest entrance to the new addition for the convenient storage of bicycles inside the building. l The first iioor plan of the Broadway addition contains a large session room de- signed for a capacity of 150 pupils, recitation room, kindergarten, first grade room, third grade room, and rest rooms and wardrobes for the small grade school children. On the second floor of the Broadway wing will be located the second and fourth grades, a new physics laboratory and lecture room, a high school session room and the dental clinic and nurses' suite. A new general science laboratory, three recitation rooms, two class rooms and a music room will be located on the third fioor of the new addltlon. The pupils and patrons will, no doubt, be surprised to know that the Union High school when completed will contain 3,355,000 cubic feet, making it the largest High School building in the city. Page Seventy-nine 1 , F Y 1 1 2? xi "7y.1l 1 Y.. 1 " 's Q : z fm 5 s- Q J- . If 'S . Q- .QU In fr ,w 'I 'V ' r, . an 3, - M41 ' 7 fl 51. n ' X . Vi?" :V al " M AQ , , ,zfq A f' 1-. 4+ C I . I 1 ' f 3 fQ.,3"' Q fig-4 . ,xrgxf , ' ' aff 1' 4' 1' 1 1 V J., Z f . Izzc' W f . X I 1 -49 Z ,fgff 9' Q.Q-71 1 4 I," E :W 1 4 x. 0 , G, P 4 V, ,, D! . fwal ' ' . . - l J, K M-. ' L 5 2 1. , .r s . :fix 'N PL A 'X Wx, ' is 4 5 F 3 xl X Xx 1 X B X x .,., u... A 5. . gfs ggwg N 5 " 1-A flvl g 5 XVNIYJN 1 -vxwsw rf- ' ' f : ' A 1 l ' X l' : m f , -ss 4 ' V, 1 , - .. .QI , 'Y' V X x xy: -Q -: 5.3: Z , F -V I.. ,4 - A J -, b 1 , v X J A A ,L ., - -xx If M si?- WQ4-J1 Eff Q5 ' -' : N Q. X 'Q ,QQ iv? 4 ......, +9 'TIZUSIE " T715 L ,4 N.: H 'TUQK 1' . 3 ' ,U I x F if We '9l Pago Eighty L A .J :M-agar ,L ,,,.1N-x,, -- GIRLS' BASKET BALL The basket ball girls have been very active again this year. Although there were no interschool games played, one of the largest and most enthusiastic group of girls turned out for practice in January. A series of interclass games was arranged, but as they were about to be played off, the gymnasium had to be used for class rooms, so the games were postponed. However, the girls were not to be discouraged very long, and through the com- bined eiforts of Miss Robinson and the teams, the games were played in the Turner gymnasium. By defeating the sophomores and the juniors, the senior team won the championship and the silver loving cup. The personnel of the winning team is as follows: Adelaide Cumings Dora Kardas fCapt.D Lucille Groff Edith Hokanson Lucille Harrigan ,,.,,,Dorthea Vogel S b fHazel Dornbos u S """" """ 2 Marian Whitaker Forward ,.....................,...,................. Forward .,........,., ....., Center .,.....,.......... .,.... Center fsidel .,..,. .,..... Guard ........,,r..... ...... Guard ....,.., -DORA KARDAS. '23. Page Eighty-ont HOCKEY Hockey practice started with a rush this year. Almost every night after school a bloody battle was staged on Third Street Playground fjust practice games, you knowll until our team looked pretty well organized. The season was particularly exciting on account of so many tie games, but in the finals the South players proved themselves city champions by defeating Union 2-1 and putting Central and Union on an equal basis. The second team played brilliantly all through the year and were victors over the other city teams. An interclass game was held between the first and the second teams and the sec- ond team was victorious. The first team's alibi was "off form." First Team The Lineup Second Team Grace Thomasma ,,,,,,,...,,.,...,, Center ..,...,....,,,....,iii,.. ......, M ay Ward Adelaide Cumings ,.......,,.......i Right Inside ..i......,i. ....... E sther Bolitho Marjorie Scott ......,.., ,,,,. , Left Inside ........ ...,.,. H elen Miller Lorene Masalkoski ....,.,..,i,...., Right Wing ..,,,,.,,i,,. ....... M arie Sierveld Dora Kardas .....,..,.,......,......iii Left Wing .....,,...,....,.. ...... . Mildred Quinn Lucille Harrigan fCapt.J .,..,, Center Halfback.. Marion Thomas .,...Y..,.. Irma Rosely A..............,........... Anna Stepanosky ........ Dorothea Vogel ,.,,.... Lavina Stratton .t.....,... ........ Hazel Dornbos ............ Subs ..,... Right Halfback A... ,,,,,.,Dorothy Dunbrook ,..,... Lucille Grofl' Left Halfback ,...... ......, G wendolyn Kremer Right Fullback ,,,,, Left Fullback ..,..,. ..,.... Gertrude Koppleman .......,......,..,.Manetta Rasho Goal Guard ....,,.,....,...,............ Ann Gimplovitz Vagfv ldxgllly-tu 0 fHa1'I'i6t Hill lLillian Smith I Edith Hokanson -LUCILLE HARRIGAN, '23. SOPHOMORE GIRLS' VOLLEY BALL The sophomore team, which was composed of nearly all the girls of last year's ninth grade team, had a very successful season, even though it was nearly defeated by the seniors. All the inter-class games were played in the Turner school gymnasium. The first game, which was played on March 5 with the juniors, was an easy one for the sophomores It was not an exciting game, and at the end of the first half the sophomores lead with a score of 19-11. The sophomores played even better the second half, the juniors making only four points, and at the end of the game the score was 42-16, in favor of the sophomores. On March 15. the sophomores played the seniors, Although good playing was lack- ing' on both teams, it was an exciting game. At the end of the first half the seniors took the lead with a score of 12-9. The sophomores, more determined to win than ever, played hard the second half, and when the final whistle blew the score was 27-26, in favor of the sophomores. This gave the inter-class volley ball championship to the sophomores. Members of the team: Marion Morris Gertrude Kriekard Wilma. Schaubel fManagerJ Jeanne Minnema Shirley Reid Helen Kalei- Esther Nardin Hazel Yost Alice Huwer Lucy Zindel -WILMA SCHAUBEL, '25 Page Eighty-three ---- ,,. AI., A- ,i -N. - A - as i Ak- 'VL TQ , fig L' ' if -:ge isa T ' 4 f- E f: ,era g... '-2 , 4.- lt I is :flaws V -Cy? 571 5' ---In 4 D , i' 2fz':5i-ff--'QAQQ1 -ff i' ' ' E '-' ,. Ere 'l""..A ' , .x 1,, B.i'.f Xe... all - I S Li, ,Q V ,S . , J -ni! 'jr ,,,,,i.. ,, ,H xr YQ Y -, W fs. lf 'N ii ff ei' 5,5-.f I -wg ,215 E ,. Y... V, Y .K V-. ,V . or.. 'gigs-J xffoexvfy , .Mxl vi vf ---7-3 - ,IJ W it R , 7 -g H The jokes once held a meeting, They came from far and near, Old jokes with moss incrusted backs And jokes in garments queer. Bad jokes that slunk with downcast eyes, Deep jokes with faces blank, The Mother-in-law joke and the old Ford joke. Some good and others rank. For days and days they wrangled To find which jokes were best. And when the meeting at last adjourned These jokes led all the rest. And so to let the whole world know, And to give them widest scope, They sent these jokes to Union High For the column of Dippy Dope. -Editors "Dippy" and "Dope." George De Waard: "When I was a baby I swallowed a needle and three months later it grew out of my elbow." Frank Harrigan: "That's nothing. Last week I swallowed a tack and now I have a nail on my big toe." Sign on Y. M. C. A. bulletin board: Mr. Bently wants boy to milk and drive auto. The Stewed One: "Waiter, bring me shome turtle shoup and make it shnappyf' ,,- David Chase fto friendb: "We feed the baby garlic so we can find him in the dark!" No matter which stocking a girl puts on first, she puts on the left one last. Say Nawt Soi J. Datema: "Do you know how the rats get in here?" J. Ole: "Naw!" J, Datema: "Uh-hugh! "Is your father home, Charles?' "No, he ain't been home since maw caught Santy kissing the Cook." Mr. Zimmer: "That's the fourth time you have looked at Kuenzel's paper." Carmine Malizia: "Yes, but Kuen- zel's a punk writer." "John, John," whispered an alarmed wife poking her sleeping husband in the ribs. "Wake up, John, there are bur- glars in the pantry and they're eating all my pie." "Well, what do we care," mumbled John, rolling over, "so long as they don't die in the house?" A gentleman is a man you don't know very well. T, Clarence fin restaurantjz "H0w's the chicken today?" Waitress: "Fine. How's yourself?" Thirty Days - Madame fto callerjz "Have a chair." Caller: "No, I've come for the piano." The Unionite Editor to the Associate Herb Kuenzel: "When I look into your eyes, when I see you smile, like the sun after rain, when I see the lovelight deep in those limpid pools of loveli- ness .... " Violet Walstrom: "Uh-huh!" Herb Kuenzel: "When I am near you, I wonder .... " Violet W.: "Yes, go on!" Herb Kuenzel: "I wonder . . if you, if you would be willing to edit the Aurora." Joker: "Yes, sir, I've carried that joke all the way from my home town, forty miles from here." Editor: "Well, all that I can say is that you carried the joke too far." Page Eiglxly-four Y Copyright 1923 Hart Schatfner SL Marx Looking your best You'1l be counted among the best dressed fellows at school, and it won't cost a lot either, when you wear clothes made by Hart Schaffner EG? Marx. Houseman 69" Jones rioini-nz-2:-:i4 1 zz- 1-11.116141 :air 2. 1:11 3-1:41 gain, "'X, 1 , - Q I., : gil, 1-4gJk K 4 M X . - J W M . Nfll'75f1++- I MISS CHRISTINE M. KECK Assistant Principal Page Five Policeman: "You're under arrest." Cross-eyed Man: "What for?" Policeman: "You look crooked!" Several Americans and an Englishman were touring in England and the Ameri- cans were very much amused at a road- side sign reading: "Three miles to Lon- don: if you can't read ask the black- smith." When nearing London the Eng- lishman burst out laughing, saying that he had just caught the joke. When asked what it was, he replied, "Suppose the hlacksniith wasn't at home." A diplomat is a man who can remem- ber a woman's birthday and forget her nge. Ivory or Block Two men chanced to be sitting oppo- site each other in a tube-train. Presently one of them produced a notebook and proceeded to make a sketch of the other. After he had completed the drawing he closed the book and returned it to his pocket. The man opposite was both interested and gratified by this attention and, lean- ing forward, he said: "You are an artist I perceive, sir." "No," replied the other, "I'm not ex- actly an artist, I'm a designer of door knockersf' -l Deaf One: "Your honor, I am very deaf. so I did not hear the oflicer's whistle, nor did I hear him tell me to stop." Judge: "Very well-you'll get your hearing next week!" Shoe Salesman lwho has just fitted his customerb: "Fine! Now you ought to have the last word in spatsf' Mr. Henry Sempowski: "Thank you, sir, but my wife usually has that." Mother: "If Jack is coming to see you every day in the week, you had bet- ter drop him a hint to come after dinner." Elaine: "It won't be necessaryg that's what he comes after anyway." Thanks Blessing on thee, little girl, With thy hair all up in curl, XVith thy make-up on thy face, And thy knicker's jaunty grace. From my heart I give thee joy, Glad that I was born a boy! Herman Hoek: 'tWhat do you think of that joke?" .Iohn Soet: "A bit shady, I should say." Herman: "Well, I wrote it under a tree." Where is old Petroleum? Kerosene him last week, but he ain't benzine since. ' Crushing "Mrs. Clancy, yer child is badly spoiled." "G'wan wid yez!" "Well, if ye don't believe me, come and see what the steam-roller did to it." A Face of Bad Judgment Senior: "Look here, this picture makes me look like a monkey." Editor of Aurora: "You should have thought about that before you had the picture taken." "That bracelet, madame, is unique. It was given to the Empress Josephine by Napoleon Bonaparte. We are selling a great number of them this year." Mary Reynolds: "What do you con- sider the best years of a woman's life?" George Swartz: "Oh, perhaps the first Hve years she's nineteen." Dorothy Brown : "The cheek of that conductor! He glared at me as if I hadn't paid my fare." "Tisch": "And what did you do?" Dorothy Brown: "I glared right back as if I had." Father: "The next time that young fool comes around here I'll sit on him." D. T. "Oh, papa, leave that to me." On Schindler's Farm! I know a gentle farmer Who is so lazy that In seven years of farming He only raised his hat. Ambition Suggestions, Senior! The orator eats tongue, we hear, The Sultan, turkey lunch , The undertaker drinks his bier, The pugilist his punch. The acrobats spring water drink, The banquet man eats toast, Surveyors eat their stakes, we think, And editors a roast. Shoemakers have fillet of sole, The printer, pie and sweets. The hungry actor eats his role, Policemen munch their beats. An Irishman had carried mortar to the top Hoor of a skyscraper and couldn't find his way down. The boss missed him and called up: "Pat, why don't you come down?" "I don't know the Way." - "Why, come down the way you went up.' "Sure, now, and phwat does yez think I am?" came back. "I came up head first." Page Eighty-SIX ni vc: 3 1 1 1:3031 2 211-141-3 gugngninini, AS is the ideal fuel for all operations requiring heat. IN the HOME it is un- excelled from the stand- points of Cleanliness Convenience Economy Used through proper ap- pliances it always gives the utmost in satisfaction. Our expert advice as to the proper appliance to use for any specific purpose is yours for the asking. When in the market, SEE US. Grand Rapids Gas Light Co. 45 DIVISION AVE., NORTH Citizens 4321 Bell M. 636 1"'g E'g1 ' Frenchman: "Ou, la, la! I enjoy ze slioeball game so much!" Wop: You maka me laugh! Ha, ha, ha!" Frenchman: "Make you laugh? Por- quoi?" Wop: "Such a ignorance! Not shoe- Frenchman: 'tShoeball-oui !" Wop: "Sucha ignorance! Not shoe- ball-feetball 2" Luck It's the thirteenth hour of the thirteenth day Of the thirteenth month of the year, Well, it's Friday now and in a week Another will be here. My mirror breaks, a screech-owl hoots, A black cat bars my way: If I marry now, a two dollar bill Will be the thing to pay. So I'll marry now and let no thoughts Of bad luck bother me: I'm not a superstitious man And never hope to be. "If the President, Vice-President and all the members of the Cabinet died who would officiate?" "The undertaken" Knowledge ls Power McGregor, a superintendent of a Sun- day school in a small town, was running for the position of vice-president of a well-known local organization. His only opponent was McCarthy, a former bar- tender. The day before the election friends of the latter strung across the main street of the town, a large banner read- mg: "Vote for McCarthy. What does Mc- Gregor know about vice?" Only One Repair Needed Walter Bryan's venerable Ford has weathered the suns and snows of many years, but finally it appeared to be beat- ing its last. It choked and gasped so often that even Walt reckoned it "might be needing a little overhaulingf' The local garage man, called into consulta- tion, walked around it and inspected it carefully. "Well," said he at last, "you've got a mighty fine windshield there. Let's jack it up and put a new car under it." -1. Alva Southwick Down our way they tell of a man who was so hard that he could ride a porcu- pine through a bed of cactus and never get a scratch. ii Kennedy: "The examination ques- tions have been prepared and are in the hands of the printer. Are there any questions?" Chorus: "Who's the printer?" Boys' Glee Club President: t'We shall now sing that old familiar ballad, entitled, "A Sock on the Foot is Worth Two in the Eye." Hilda: "Why 'do the bees follow you?" Grace: "I don't know, unless it's be- cause I've got the hives." "I'd walk a mile for a camel," said the Arab, lost on the desert. Unsolicited letter to the Edwardsburg Corn Syrup Company: "Dear Sirs: Though I have taken six cans of your syrup, my feet are now no better than when I started." Take Notice Hard Working Negro: "Say, boss, has you got my name on yoah pay roll?" "Yes. It's Sampson, isn't it?" "No, suh. Mah name is Simpson. I'se been wonderin' why you all makes me work so hard." Bernice Dykewitz, Ambition I waited patiently and expectantly. My pulse was beating like trip-hammers. Surely she would not refuse me. My line had been working fine before this. It could not fail me now. I could not see her, yet I knew that she must be there. Five minutes of silence. Would she-at last-"Number Please?" No Interest Mrs. A.: "Abraham, you shouldn't gif Ikey so much money. You chust gave him another quarter." Abraham: "Shi sh! I told him the gas meter was a savings bank!" Tests That Tell Herman: "Gee, girlie, but she's a beaut!" enthusiastically pointing to his new car." Thea D.: 'tWhy do you allude to the car as a 'she,' Herman?" Herman: "Because it has beautiful lines, is not altogether trustworthy, and keeps its owner broke." Poultry Prof.: "What's the best way to kill a chicken?" Bill R.: "Hatchet" Prof.: "I said kill it, not raise it." Bill: "We1l?" Prof.: "I didn't say drown it." Bill: "I give up." "Does Ruth tell everything she knows?" "Yes, but she doesn't stop at that." In 1930 First Old Grad: "Herb never com- pleted his education, did he?" Second ditto: "No, he died a bache- lor." Page I-Iighly-4-ight in-ru:-: -. - -6 - 2-1 -uqwzuzi : 1611 : : -Q : fzi znznqpu-pu-6 MAXWE LL Economical Transportation A Pleasing Car to Drive Sold by FRANK P. OSWALD CG. cifz. 62066 ' 422 B666 Ave. A Sensation of 1923 Kisse Motor Car EIGHTPOINTS Performance Balance Beauty Up Keep Operation Safety Comfort Permanency of Value F. P. OSWALD CO. 422 Bond Ave Man: "I've cole to fix that old tub in the kitchen." Boy: "Oh, mamma Here's the doc- tor to see the cook!" Picnic Days Are Here Again Feminine Picnicker frushing madly from the fieldl: "Oh, John, save me !" Masculine Picnicker: "I told you that a cow is only dangerous when it has lost its calf." F. P.: "That's why I was so fright- ened! I couldn't see a calf anywhere." Seven Lines of Nothing at All "Father, I cawn't eat this soup." "Waiter, bring' the gentleman another soup." "Father, I cawn't eat this soup." "Waiter, bring this young man some more soup." "Father, I still cawn't eat this soup." "Well. why the deuce cawn't you?" "Father, I have no spoon." George Haga: "My dog is quite a blacksmith." Rupert Kuenzel: "Why?" George: "I kicked him in the ribs and he made a bolt for the door." Mrs. P.: "I feel like giving you a test." John K.: "Don't yield to temptation." Irvine Hewer: "I was never strong in English. To save my life I couldn't tell you the name of the man who wrote Gray's elegy." Teacher: "Now, Willie, what is the 'Order of the Bath?' " Willie lpuzzledjz "Johnny first, then Henry, then baby, and then me.-Ex, Guest: "Do you make a reduction to those in the same line of business? Manager: "Yes, why, have you a res- taurant'!" Guest: "No, I'm a robber." Scene-A Restaurant "But how on earth, Holmes, could you deduce that that man was a slacker dur- ing the war?" "At times, my dear, Watson, your stu- pidity is positively childish. Can you not see that he has ordered canned sal- mon. and is actually eating it with evident enjoyment?" l'zl "Grandpa, do lions go to heaven?" "No, Johnnie." "Well, do ministers? "Certainly, why do you ask?" "Well,-suppose a lion ate a min- ister?" U B. H.: "Do you think if I married her, I would make her happy?" G. R.: "Well, she'd always have something to laugh at!" Nuff Sed! Little words of wisdom, Little words of bluff, Make the teachers tell us, "Sit down, that's enough." Heard in History "Alexander stepped into his father's shoes." I wonder if he wore his dad's socks. Zo-ology Marion Thomas: "A cat has nine lives, hasri't it?" Clyde Yost: "Thats nothing. A frog croaks every minute." Use Your Hedley It was in the subway. It was during the rush hours. The little man suddenly thought of pickpockets. Thrusting his hand into his pockets he found another hand there ahead of him. "Get out, you thief." "Get out yourself," said the other. "Say," interrupted a third. "If you two guys will get your hands out of my pocket I'll get off here." Immigration Officer: "What do you expect to do here in America?" "Pat" Twiest: "Take up land." I. O.: "How much, Pat?" "Pat" Twiest: "Not more than a shovel at a time." M. S.: "Was Frank heart-broken when you jilted him?" G. T.: "I should say not. He was perfectly horrid." M. S.: "What did he do?" G. T.: "When I gave back the ring' he took a little file out of his pocket and made a notch in the inside." M. S.: "What was horrid about that?" G. T.: "There were five notches in it already." g Yin-:ty 1010101011 101014 10103 v1ogn1n:oz4 1010101011 10101011 :n- -- 1014 2 .sf - ,V X 6 wi mu g W' 1 'lpimmxf g V0 14 4 f-4 .wks " xnihk x F he better you know Quallty 'Lk ln En ravln 'the more you gg ag wlll appreclate the SCFVICC we offer 1253: COMMERCIAL ART ENGRAVING com PA NY fflfia 320 Lindquist Bldg- Grand Rapids.Mich, v :A ,U . .. 1 66 'B X BEST i9l 'FP' fr-, 21 li. , , , Q 4 . - I--urqi o,ood -:-Q: :,x .E - ' - ' N' ' f X, Q, 5 TQ .iff 1 2 'sf 4:5555 fo ' . -- . '- P52172 3:1 M N K' P--h ' H U rt o1W3dd1'1 , M2 W I 5. f lfh' 'i gi? dll . H' f g- ' ' 9, i '-N. A v 7,4-If' - A- ' , ,Q ,fi-' 1" :L -"43"i1ffu-a- 1 " I i"',,"'J'a :af f- , J,-"' X ' -, '- , o o -' iff'E"f1E2s A ,,--" ' ., h, A 17 -'Q ? ..4ggJ1?3 'M .- F-,xgrri eoogf N4 N .Q f i-:"5:E 15S Q ' Q cg? ' ' 53 'Eff ' --f TK' Yi ff Ffa -ff? . P I V- uiojoioioioi vi rl vi4xirr1o2o1u:o1o1 aiu: 14 2 vqsuxu 14101 101011 ,X-Z... Name Nickname Grace Armstrong ........ ..... Ernestine Albert ......... ........ Hildur Anderson ....... Paul Anderson .......... Mary Baker .,,.,.....,,,..... .,,..,. Geraldine Barkley ....... ........ Mary Barrows ,.,... ..,.. XLQXSN- ,-. 4-JX,XA' eQ.-. Ambition To appreciate music. lgeggy .................. .TO run a session room. 'a M5 Babs ......r. Jerry ,...... ........Babe.....,.. Mona Belke .,.,.,,..... ......., M oma ,,,.,, Ila Benedict ....,...... ........ K ewpie ..,.... Amanda Benson ,..,... Mandy ....,.., Wilhelmina Beunk ,.,..., .,.,.,.. B lly B ,,..,,,, Lucille Boese .......,.,,.,,. ......,. L ucy .,..,,,, Anthony Borowski ..,,.,. .,.,.... T ony ,.....A, John Bosch ...,,......,,.. Yohn .,,.... Olan Bowen ..........,. Oly ....,..,..... La Verne Brown ...... Dorothy Brown ...... Brownie ...,.....,..... ........To diet. .......To be a Socialist leader. To be a photographer. Hasn't any. .......Chief of Staif at Underwood. To run a chain store system. .......To be an artist. To be a milliner. .To be a spinster. President of the U. S. .......To run opposite Lucille. .......To become principal at Union .To run a peanut stand. Private detective. Dottie May ..,.,,...,. To dance, Walter Bryan .,.....,... ,,,,.... W m. J ...,,.,........... To drive "LIZZIE," Harold Cederlund ........ ........ R ed ....................... To be a crossing watchman. David Chase ....,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,. Trotzky .,,.,,..,....,.. To rule Russia, James Cobbie ..,....,..,..,,,,,.,..,,o, Jim ............. To play a saxaphone. Marguerite Crawford ....,.,,,... Lenore Crooks ,,.,.,,...,, ,.,,,,,.... .Mag ..,.,.... Heish .,.i,.,... To understand Eva Tanguay. .......To get married. Jenks .....,. 1 .,.......... To be a music teacher. Cumingskl ............ To be a barn painter. To be a street cleaner. To be an aviator. Francess.. ..........,.. To study music forever. ' To teach a kindergarten. To be an "orator.' To transplant monkey glands. To be a "star." .......Miss Robinson, the second. I ............................ To run a,candy shop. Dunhrook.. ...........To be a crack athlete. Leone Cross .....,..,..,,..., .,.,.,,, Adelaide Cumings .,.,... ..,.,,.. John Datema ...,,,..,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,, D utch ..,................ Lucille Davis ,.....,..,,,, Beth ....,.,........,..... Frances Despres ....... Jennie De Vrou ,,,,,,.,.. ,.,,..,, J enme ........ George De Waard ..,..... ,....... H i-Y ........ Willard Dickerson ....,.......,,.,,, Spike ....,., Edward Dlugolenski ............... Doug ....... Hazel Dornbos ............. ........ H ezel .......... Ida Drasin .,..........,.... ..c..... Dorothy Dunbrook ,...,,. ,.....,. Bernice Dykewitz ,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,, B erme .,...........,.... Trena Elenbaas ........ Ellen Elmgren ,...... Elsie Engman ...,..... Frances Erickson ...... Loretta Evans ........ Virgil Ferguson ..,..,.. Edward Fink .,.,.. Carrie Flora ...,.... Howard Friar .,.... Norma Gilleo ....... Grace Gillis ............ Ann Gimplovitz .,....... Eva Gommeson ......... Lucille Groff ................ ........ Hazelmae Grotemat ............... George Haga ,............... ....... Marion Hahn ................ ....... Dorothy Hamilton ...,... .......i Earl Haynes ...........,.. Frank Harrigan ......... Lucille Harrigan .,..,,. William Haven ..,..., Trena ......... Sally .,.i.... Else ......,.. Frankie ...,.. M .........,... Fergie ........ Ed ........... Flory .,........ Howie ....,..,. Norm ,,,....... None .,................... To be an oiiice pest. .To be an old mail. Matron of a children's home. To be an efficient bookkeeper. To keep sober. .......To keep house. ........Professional ball player. To be a juryman. To run a "sody" parlor. To be a pharmacist. To run a tea room. To sell typewriters. CCT Susy Jane ............. o do as I please." Eve ......,..........,..... Cile ............. Hazel ....... Georgie ...... Babe ........ Dot .......... Speed ,.,... Hank .,..,,. Cile ....... Bill ..,.... To be an artist. .......To assist "Euclid." To tame cannibals. To set the style. A private secretary. To do nothing. Auto racer. To succeed Truesdale. .......To run a tea room. Not to work. Page Nlncly-two 51 Monroe Ave Exclusive Styles Yaung Men "The Shop with a Difference" Mackenzie-Bostock-Monroe lag: Y' ty-th' if-f Name Sadie Heller .,,..Y...., Bernice Helsel ,,,..,. Irvine Hewer .,..,.,., Florence Heys ........ Gertrude Hildreth.. Harvey Hilliker ...... Herman Hoek .,..,,..i Doris Hogeboom ...,. Edith Hokansen .....,.. ........ William Host ......... Frances Huebner ...... .,..,,.. Bauline Jackson ....r Kathryn Jousma .,.,... .,.,.... Jesse Johnson ......... Dora Kardas .....,.,... Lawrence Kellog .,.. Wendell Ketchpaw .,,,,...,..,..... Esther Kettle ....,..... Arthur Kirkpatrick ................ Rosalie Kooyers .,.,, Pearl Ixnudsen ....,...,. ...,..., John Kremer ..,.,,..., Herbert Kuenzel .,.. Rupert Kuenzel .,.......... ......., Charles Kurlanski.. Emma LaBrenz .,.,., Mary Lachowicz ....... ........ Marion Lamb .....,.,. George Lamb ...,..... Percy Lane ,............... .. ...,.. ., Florence Leopold ........ ........ Florence Lewis ..,...,.,,.. ....,.,. Esther Lindeman .,....... ........ George Lindberg ...... ........ Ruth Lossing ....e..e.... ..,e.... Bernard Malewitz.. Carmine Maliziam... Helen Manni .......... Dorothy Marsden .,...... ...,.... ,V ,-N ,I f-, 1 11-X ,QR v ,J- Fglflf' KW s' 74'-1251,-1 . A -" ,.A H . Nickname Infant .......,...s..,... Berny .,...,............. Irv .....,...,. Flossie ....... Gert ,,......... Reverend, .....,.,.... . Herm ,.,....,.. Dole ........ Edie .,...... Bill ,.,..., Fran ........ Red ...... Babe .,...,. Jes ...,....... ,.,,,..,.Do-ra...... Kelly ..,..., Ketch ,,.,.. Kitty ....,.. Art .,..,,....... Kooyers.. ..,....... Kay ,....,.,.,.. Johnny ....... Herb ....... Rupe .......... Chuck ......., Emka ,..... Mae .,....... Molly ...... Lambie ....... ........ Pers ........ Flo ...........,. Flossie ..,.,.. Es ....,,.,....... Yutch ......... Speed ......... Turk ....... Shiek ....... .. ......... Manny ..... .. Dot ...................,... Ambition To be like Miss Conlon. To grow a little. To live and let live. To run an ambulance. To dance forever. To run a Valentino academy. To be a minister. ........To be a sawbone. To "parlor francais." ........To be a tricyclist. To get slender. To grow tall. Musician. To sell furniture. A gymnasium janitor. ........To be a tire salesman. To run a hotel. To run a movie. ........To be a jury foreman. To be a pedagogue. A star on Keith's circuit. A submarine operator. To graduate. To be a pugilist. To be a history teacher. To sell shoe polish. Get married. be a school ma'am. run the Water works. To To To be a trapper. To travel. To have a millinery shop. To sell hats. To run a steam shovel. ....---.To succeed Miss Bettes. Hasn't any. To be a man. To grow up. To run a nursery. To be a dealer in movie actresses Cecil Martin ,...........,... ......., G rubby ................. Lorene Masalkoski, Douglas McKay ...... Frances May ..,.....,. Peter Mendels ....... Rose Meretsk y .......... ........ Josephine Meyers... Floyd Milanoski ........ ........ Francis Miller ......... Marion Mitchell .....,..... ........ Snookums ............. To succeed Miss Conlon. Doug' ..................... To lie abed mornings. Frankie ...... Pedro ...... Raw ..,,.... Joe .......... Farmer ....... ........ Frank .,....... Billie .......... Vera Modderrnan ......... ........ R ay ............-.--------- Helen Morris .,......., Rudolph ............... . Catherine Nemcheski ............. Kate .........-. Gertrude Nix ....,..................... Gert ......-- John Oole .,................... ........ 8 0 ......... Jack Palmatier ....... ........ J ack ........ Elsie Papke .,.......... Else ......... Russell Parker .......... ........ D oe ......... Bertha Poel ........,........ ......... P at ....-.------- Lora Quackenbush ....... ......... S p00kS .---..- Martin Quentin ........ ........ M art .-...--. Margaret Quinlan ....... ......... P eg ....... To "boss" the oilfice. To be a peanut roaster 9l'lfTll'lEl'l' To sell soft drinks. --------To be a hat dyer. To be an aviator. . To be a Steinmetz the 2d. To be a hat model. To sell hairpins. To be a cook. To be a bird catcher. To be a chauffeur. To be a dishwasher. To run a grocery. To be a nurse in the ne:-:1 war. To be a radio engineer in the Fiji I To get married. To run a tailor shop. To be a star football player. To run a cat hospital. Puzf' Ninety-four slanrls


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Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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