Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1924 volume:
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I believe that. being a freshman, I should
study my lesson, :Xs an upper classman I
can then go through on my own mOm6l'1U.lm.
I believe Lnion High has the highest aver-
age of beauty outside of my grammar school
l believe that I can easily be distinguished
by my superior polish and my intellectual
l believe I am the berries.
ONE OF OUR DEBATERS SAID-
"Do you knoxv that Ireland is nine-tenths
Catholic. one-tenth Protestant and the rest
XO. WE DIDN'T KNOW THAT.
Lou: "XI'hat's the matter with that pie?"
Harold G.: "Tain't fit for a pig and Iain't
going to eat it."
Little Girl lin theatrelz "Mother, when do
the Indians come in?"
Mother: "IYhy, there are no Indians in
Little Girl: "Well, then, who scalped all
the men down in the front row?,'
Little dabs of powder,
Little specks of paint,
Mal-Le my lady's freckles
Look as though they ain't.
Robert Toot: "Don't make me laugh: I
might grow fat."
The Inseparables: "lf you lika me and I
QNO 'ifs' about itl.
Myrtle Korten: "Yes I swim" Clike a rock,
eh Myrt?J "and dive" flike a featherl. "In
fact, I'm an athletic girl."
Young Doctor: "iVhy do you always ask
your patients what they have had for dinner?"
Old Doctor: "It's a most important ques-
tion, for according to their menus I make out
At the night school class, "English for
Foreigners",a blank was recently handed in
The proverb, "Where there's a will there's
a way" is now reversed to "When there's a
bill we're away."
Edward Johnson: "Hot Dog! Five dollars
for my latest book of poems."
Ralph Schneider: "VVho from?"
Ed johnson: "American Express Company,
they lost it."
Isaac Berovetsky, 692 Broadway, bought a
horse for 31125. It was killed by a motor-
car and the owner of the car paid him 35115
for the loss. Thereupon a new industry
sprang up on the streets of Grand Rapids.
FIFTY YEARS HENCE
E. Hamilton: "Were any of your boyish
ambitions ever reached?"
"lVIutt" Heald: 'KYes, when my mother used
to cut my hair I wished I might be bald-
"Mother" asked the little one, on the oc-
casion of a number of guests. "Will the
dessert hurt me or is there enough to go
Ruth Lindberg: "My dog took the first
prize in a cat show."
Susie Tulos: "I-Iow's that?"
R. L.: "He took the cat."
Willie: "Teacher says we're here to help
Pa: "Of course we are.','
Willie: "Well, what are others here for?"
"See how I can count, maman, said the
four year old. "There's my left foot, that's
one. There's my right foot, that's two. Two
and one makes three. Three feet makes a
yard, and I want to go out and play in it."
Phil Wasserman stopped before a black-
smith's shop on his way from school, and eyed
the doings of the proprietor with interest.
The smith dissatisfied with the boys curi-
osity, held a piece of red hot iron suddenly
under his nose, hoping to make the youngster
beat a hasty retreat.
"If you will give me fifty cents, I'll lick it,"
said the boy. The smith took from his pocket
fifty cents and held it out. The simple look-
ing lad took the coin, licked it, dropped it in
his pocket, and slowly walked away whistling.
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A CLOSE RACE
Les Davidson Qin bed, to alarm clock as it
goes off? "I fooled you that time. I wasn't
asleep at all."
Glen Ede: "I can do something that you
Teacher: "XYhat's that?"
Glen Ede: i'Grow."
A boy of twelve years old with an air of
melancholy resignation handed the following
note to the teacher before taking his seat:
Please excuse James for not being present
in school yesterday.
He played truant, but you need not whip
him for it, as the boy he played truant with
and him fell out, and he licked james: and a
man they threw stones at caught him and
licked him: then the owner of a cat they chased
licked himg the owner of a cart they hung
onto licked him. Then I licked him when I
got home. after which his father licked himg
and I had to give him another for being im-
pudent to me for telling his father. So you
need not lick him until next time.
He thinks he will attend regularly in the
PRETTY FAST, EH?
Mr. Hockstad lin history classjz "Who is
the president of Mexico now?"
LaVerne Heald: "I haven't read this morn-
S-miling ..... DENNIS Bftastts
O-rdering . . ESTHER BOLITHO
RI-esmorizing . T1-IEA DIAMOND
E-vading . VERA ROBATHAN
S-tudyirig . . THELAIA Lowirsxx'
E-ating . . . , . EVERYBODY
X-apping . , . SIDNEY LAIIIIERS
I-dolizing . . CAROLINE HERRELIA
O-beying . . EDMUND Dickraasox
R-aving . , . . , PHYLLIS AICRAE
S-ociety . .... HELEN Hrxxsox
Rlr. Hoekstad: 'fRalph if you don't behave
I'll have to send a note to your father."
"Snitz": "You'd better not, ma's jealous."
IX ROOM 12-I
Barstis: "Whats the use of washing my
hands. mama: I lain't' one of those that are
always raising them in school."
CURE FOR BLUES
Whenever you are lonesome
Or just a little blue,
just take a little tip from me,
I'll tell you what to do.
just grab your hat and place it,
just so upon your bean,
Then find that one stray nickel
And buy a Union Nlagazine.
And as you turn its pages,
Surprises greet your eye.
lVith such a little book as this,
You'd be amazed how time will fly.
Jdapied from an Exchange
He never gets to the top who waits for
someone to push him up.
Say it with Flowers . . . VERLA PARK
Uneeda Biscuit . . LUCILE BOGARDUS
A Skin You Love to Touch, ISABEL ADAMS
A Little Fairy in your House, ROBERT TooT
Wear Ever . . The 1nu.rcIe.f in BfIART,S jawf
Keep that School Girl Complexion
. . . . . . . JIMMY DARLING
Heinz 57 . . Pirlalef' QGRACE WEBB
and ALTHEA NIEADE. Should'z'e .teen 'em ar
They Satisfy . ED BENSON and M. Sci-ILEY
Dutch Twins, ESTI-IER BOLITIIO and JACK
Arrow Collars . . . HAROLD TI-IEBAUD
Reuben Liberman to his father: "Why is a
pancake like the sun?"
Answer: "Dot,s easy, it rises out of der
yeast and sets behind der vest."
Boss: "Didn't you get the letter I sent
NVillard Fales: "Yes. I read it on both sides.
On the inside it read, 'You're fired and on the
envelope was printed 'Return in five days.' "
The teacher was discussing forest conserva-
"I don't suppose any of you ever did any-
thing to conserve our forests," he said.
"Please sir", said Everett Cramption, "I
shot a woodpecker once."
Chuck Huwer: "I am going to the hospital
to be operated upon tomorrow."
Ed Benson: 'WVell here's hoping every-
thing will come out all right."
A CRUSHING TRAGEDY
Bob Toot, at the second floor landing, the
third hour: "We are in a pickle."
Sonny lfde, same place: "A regular jam."
Girl's voice, still same place: "Heaven pre-
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Every Thing for the Student
Book Store on Bridge St.
457 Bridge St. Open Evenings
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Les Davidson: "I hear you had a quarrel
with your neighbor."
"Yiy" Halliday: "Yes, she sneered at my
apartments. so I knocked her Hat."
WITH APOLOGIES TO H. W. L.
Silently. one by one
In the little books of the teachers,
Down go the zeros
The little round zeros,
For-get-me-nc-ts of the seniors.
Postal Clerk: "Your letter just balances,
Miss. if it weighed any more you'd have to
put another stamp on it."
Edith May jones: "XIy. I'm glad I
didn't sign my middle name that timef,
E. Eness: "Say, Miss Perrin, what kind of
stoves did primitive people use?"
Miss Perrin: "NYhy mountain ranges, of
Father: "Sc-n. why are you always behind
in your studies?"
Son: "So that I may pursue them, father."
Mr. Demmon: "Talk on your feet, Frankf,
Dickerson: 'Z-X big subject, sir."
Mrs. M: 'Ll hear that your daughter is
taking Domestic Science. How is she getting
Mrs. Darling: "Fine. I take it. She just
said that she has made the scrub team."
I stepped upon the tomcat's tail
The lights were dim and lowg
The cat responded with a wail,
It was his tail of woe.
The time that you save. like the money
you save, is useful only if you know how to
R. De Young: 'LWhen I get to heaven I'm
going to ask Shakespeare if he really wrote
M. Oakes: "Maybe he won't be there."
R. De Young: "Then you ask him."
Pupil frcadingjz "She threw herself in the
river. Her husband, horror stricken, rushed
to the bank."
Teacher: "VVhat did he run to the bank
Pupil: "To get the insurance money."
Once our Benny had a fit,
But he soon got over it.
Said it didn't hurt a bit,
Because it was a Bennyfit.
Sid Lammers. selling books: "I got two
good orders from that store today."
Fred Cole: "IVhat were they?"
Sid: "The proprietor told me to get out,
and stay out."
E. Read fin search of complimentl: "I was
told last night that I was an awful flirt."
Jaclkie fsympatheticallyjz "Possibly all you
need is more practice."
Boss: "Haven't you swept out the office
Karl lfVest, orlice boy: "No sir."
Boss: "Then what have you been doing the
Karl: "Sweeping out the dirtf'
TEN YEARS AGO
hlotherz "How are your marks in your
Elrner Lammers: "I am the third smartest
boy in the classf,
Mother: "How many boys are in your
Truesdale: LWVhere have I seen your face
Jimmie Mol: "Where you see it now."
Vera: "He may not be very good looking,
but he has money to burn."
Thea: "VVell when I was out with him, I
never suffered from the heat.',
The school board was visiting the district
school. Desiring to make a good impression,
the schoolmaster was asking some simple
"Who signed the Magna Charta?" he asked.
"Please sir, it wasn't me." said the boy.
The teacher told the boy to take his seat.
"Call that boy back," said an old member
of the board, "I don't like his manner. I
believe he did do it."
"Say, dad, remember that story you told me
about how you were expelled from college?"
"Well, I was just thinking how true it is
that history repeats itself."
ni vi' iv: -1110101 -1 114-14.14,1u1c-11i21v3 141 --111111411 11 14-14:11
Save While You 're Young
And you'll never want when you get old.
Dollars put by today mean comfort and
independence in days to come.
Commercial Savings Bank
Bridge St. Branch
N.W. Corner of Bridge and Scribner,
-11 2 111.11421 :sta-1-mica-:.4i :iz-1 1-:iz : :iz 1 1-'11
to have adequate facilities
for printing anything from a
visiting card to L1 sale bill 31
Ap, X 46 inches.
to give concentrated person-
al attention to all orders en-
trusted to our cure.
to have the necessary knowl-
edge, experience, and under-
standing how best to serve
our customers faithfully.
to handle each order with
enthusiasm. energy, and a
capacity for hard work.
Call Cilz, 71-775 for samples of Di5tincti've Printing
The Northwestern Publishing Co.
Printers and Publishers
310 Leonard Street, N. W. nNear the Bridge'
1 .1 1 -11:1 .1 .1. 1- 1:1 1.1.13 34.1 1.1'g-.pigs-an-2-1-1-1
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IYife: "Show me that letter."
Husband: "IYhat letter?"
Wiife: "The one in your hand. It's from a
woman. I can see by the writing, and you
turned pale when you saw it."
Husband: "Yes. Here it is, it's your dress-
Nurse Girl: "Oh ma'am, what shall I do?
The twins have fallen down the well."
Mother: "Dear me, how annoying. just
go into the library and get the last number of
the 'XIodern KIother's lIaga'zine'g it con-
tains an article 'How to Bring Up Children'.',
'Qiack and I have parted forever."
"And what does that mean?"
"KIeans that I'll get a box of candy pretty
i'Tremendous crowd at our church last
"No, just a life."
Teacher: "VX7ell, did you go to the circus the
IYolven: "Yes'm. Pa wanted to go, so I
had to go with him."
IN SEPTEMBER, 1924
Police Commissioner Carrol: "If you were
ordered to disperse a mob, what would you
.Graduate of 1924: K'Pass around my hat
Carrol: "You're hired."
Carl Rudine: "IVhat is the lonesomest
thing on earth?"
Glen Ede: "A safety razor in the House of
Hilda May: 'LWhat is that lump on your
Frank Smith: "Oh, that's where a thought
If brevity is the soul of wit, some of our
students are witty. ln front of the lunch-
room the other day one said, "Geat?" The
other replied, L'Xodieu?"
THIRTY YEARS AGO AT UNION
Mrs. Rlilner was the favorite teacher.
Mrs. Catlin read the "Lady of the Laken
in the session room. Girls wore aprons at
Every girl carried a lunchbox instead of a
The dudes, alias sheiks, took their sweet-
hearts buggy riding.
Compact: The shrine of womanhood. They
may be seen worshipping compacts at any
time, day or night.
Comb: An instrument for massaging bobbed
hair. Found in most vanity cases.
Calling Cards: Small pieces of cardboard
bearing the name and sometimes the address
of the owner. They are very convenient to
drop when a new usheiltish-lookingu man is
near and an acquaintance is desired.
Flapper: A specimen of the genus homo.
The female of the species, only more deadly
than the plain girl.
Lip Stick: A pencil designed to make girls
seem what they aren't.
Rouge: A concoction used by girl artists
to beautify their landscapes.
Vanity Case: A storehouse of all things
that deal with girls, and notes that deal with
boys Cask Velmaj.
WHERE NVE FIND THEM
Jack and Sidney-Together.
Velma Gilmore-Studying before a mir-
Erwin Erick-In the line of least resistance.
Russel Donker-Hunting for Helen.
Helen Hernacki-With her curling iron.
Carl Anderson: "I see you are reading the
dictionary. Do you find it interesting?"
Helen Kalsbeck: "No, more amusing than
interesting. It spells words so differently
from the way Ido."
Phyllis McRae says that the way to make
money go farthest is to buy postage stamps.
Mr. Zimmer: "How do you know I bi-
sected this angle?"
Ellen Groff: "I saw you do it, Mr. Zimmer."
junior: "What was the knocking Macbeth
heard after he killed Duncan?"
Senior: "That was King Duncan kicking
rioiuioioii sit 11:14 I1-
Earn 5 per cent
for you in our associa-
tion. Come in and let
us show you our plan
3-I years offaithful servsice
410 Bridge Street
1 11:1101010101-11.11-iii 1-11 rio
4111.11.11-21,11-:liz :mini 1 :nz-
M. A. Miller, Sec'y and Treas.
P. C. Miller, V. Pres. and Mgr.
P. C. MILLER
Pennsylvania Vacuum Cup
Tires and Tubes
Citizens Phone 67-867
672 Leonard St. N. W.
0.4 0.0 it
Who made possible the publi-
cation of this Aurora?
' Was it not the advertisers?
D0 we appreciate their cooper-
If we do then patronize them.
Tell them we saw their ad in
Our Advertisers. "
01. ,:,..q,:. : :..:.-: : 111121: :U-U:
to be Proud of
Over 35 years in one location. A
busy store and prices that are the
FOR MEN and BOYS
Give us a trial
and be Colwinccd
J . Lobensky E-3 Sons
443-45 Bridge St. N.W.
1-11. 1-111114: rzinznlsz .111 .isis
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Miss Conlon: "XVl1ere was Charlamagne
From the rear: "On his head."
A "Frosh" wandered into 129, I
Thought he was having a splendid time,
A "Frosh" was dragged out of 129,
He has another think coming this time.
Teacher: "XYhat tense do I use when I say,
'I am beautiful? "
Farmers may talk of the bluebirdsg
Of zephyrs the poets may sing:
But a tack upright
On a Hoor at night
Is the sign of an early spring.
Rose Boersma: 'fGee, I wish we'd have
Fred Cole: f'Girls, don't bother me."
Athene Barkenbiusz 'ilf he'd only-"
Jessie Brown: "I didn't get that far."
Dorothy Colver: "I don't know."
Edna Darling: "I should think."
Leona Yan Dyke: "I forgot all about it."
.lohn Champion: "A head like a tack."
Edward johnson: "There's no place like
home when you don't know your lesson."
Miss Conlon: "Oh, I'll pass out."
'lack talks, eats, plays, and dreams football.
She especially likes the cheering. 'Tis said
she ended her prayers the night before the
Central game with:
Rah! Rah! Rah!
'While Charles Huwer's mother was visit-
ing in Chicago, Glen Johngan called to see
Glen johnson: "XVell, how are you getting
along since your mother has been gone?"
Charles: "Finel I have reached the height
of efficiency. I can put my stockings on from
YOIQ TELL 'ERI LOU
Louis Orth: "Between me and my father
we know everything in the world."
Bill Metzger: 'fVVell then, what's a 'Pag-
Lou: "A Pagoda? A Pagoda? A Pagoda?
-Ohl that's one that my father knows."
LANGUAGE OF FLOWERS
Fringed Gentian: "I am going out to get
Cowslip: "I'll never dance with you again,
you big cowl"
Poppy: "Call me daddy, dear."
Goldenrod: "I hear that you have hay-
hlr. Kennedy fafter explaining oxidation
for a full periodj: "Julius, what is burning?"
Julius, sniffing: "I don't smell anything."
Nina hIisner: "What are' you taking for
your cold, Thelma?"
Thelma: "Blake me an offer."
Fred De Young in barber shop: "I wish I
could get something for my head, but I've
tried everything and nothing see ms to help."
Barber: "Ever try a vacuum cleaner?"
Henry Dlugolensl-:i's father treading a
letter from his son at college to motherlz
"Henry says hels got a beautiful lamp from
hfotherz "Oh, I just knew he'd win some-
thing in his athletics."
XVife: 4'Our new maid has sharp ears."
Hub: 'II notice that the doors are all
scratched up around the keyhole." I
Judge: 'fHave you anything to offer the
court before sentence is passed on you?"
Prisoner: "No your honor, my lawyer took
my last dollar."
It was a dark night and Clinton IfVortman
was lost. Presently he saw a sign on a post.
WVith great difficulty he climbed the post,
struck a match and read, "VVet Paint."
HUWER AT S0
Chuck Huwer: "Fd like to work for your
Manufacturer: "Doing what?"
Chuck: "Taking orders."
Manufacturer: "What experience have you
Chuck: "Been married thirty years, sir."
J. F. Quigley, Jr. F. K. Quigley
NORTHERN AND SOUTHERN
H A R DWOO DS
Office and Yard, 1580 Eastern A ve.
Grand Rapids, Mielz.
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Top mm. Iqfz 10 riqln: MR, REYNDERS, MR. IXIARCKNYARD r, MR. PEARS.
Jliddlf mu-: Miss XEUMAN, MR. ANDREWS, MR. HowE, Miss Rowsox.
1.011-r mm: MR. Burns, MRs. Exmoxs, MR. HORNBECK. MRs.SL.xG1-11, A1R.KENNEDX', Miss PERRIX, MR. HQLBRQOR
Alllllllfll Arts, SCZIFHCU, and Homr Efozzomfcs
Top mm, Im m riglzz: MR. OLIVER, MR. PHILLIPS. MR. HOCKSTAI7, MR. GRAY, MR. STIEHL. 4
Jlxddff muy- Miss JENNINGS, Miss VAN DENBERGH, Miss BEWGLEY. Miss VAN XVESTENBRUGGIZ, Mlss LONLUN,
Lvfvff wil'-' MR- HOLBROOI-2, Mlss ZUR xIL'EHLEX, Miss KI.-XCLEXNAN, MR. ZnmER, Mxss Armnm, Miss LIXDE-
MULDER. MR. SMITH.
JIatlzMnatz'f5 and History
1011ioioilioilviuit-in1-1111411.iilulnin-14-lui zozozuzi in-.U
l-"Leads in Value Giving"
The Boston Store
l- Charles Trankla Gr' Co. -
"The Shopping Center
of Grand Rapids"
Students of nion High
You no doubt realize that the motive in plaC-
ing these "ads" is largely one of helpfulness.
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. ln other words 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. If 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 goods
e-else they would not be recommended by
a reliable house.
Tisch Auto Supply Co.
1 1-1 -1 11 1 ti .1 'ici'-1--1--xoxo:-,1f 1 tzoqpogwiui .1 101.11411
-1- 2- 1- it 1'-1-if 1- zo:--1 'ini'-1 ii:-1 14:31 1:1414-2 iq! -2-1 2 1
10201----is -111-in-1,1 -1 1 'isiniogvi 1. 1 1 -3-.1
When you want the best in TIRES
and ACCESSORIES, remember, we
have the best at lowest prices to-
gether with an installation service
that must please.
233 MICHIGAN 214 MICHIGAN 16 E. FULTON
Opp. Grand Trunk Form. Mich. Access. Next to G. R. Press
Depot Company Building
Mr. and Mrs. C. Lczmmers
- -7- 1 - -.-.11 10101.-1. 1
value 0 zz gift
Add tasteful distinctiveness to
an article and you increase its
gift value without changing its
XYhere n um 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 is 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
124 Monroe Ave.
1036 Bridge sr., N. W.
Citz. 64687 Bell M 3288 W
Everything for the table-
fruits, vegetables. groceries
and meats. Give us a trial.
of Grand Rapids, Michigan
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
Christian Bertsch Robert D. Graham
J. Clinton Bishop James L. Hamilton
Marshall M. Uhl Robert E. Shanahan
Sidney F. Stevens Lavant Z. Caukin
David H. Brown Samuel G. Braudy
William H. Anderson
All Kinds of A
F U E L
West Leonard St.
at the Railroad
Ansco Cameras and Films
Henry Riechel Drug
634-636 Bridge St.
Cm. 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
646 Stocking Ave.
Citl. Phone 65696 Bell M. 3310
. 11 1 1. 11- 1' 2-111,11 in-gr-1:1145
Citz. 65173 Bell M. 173
FLORAL CO., Inc.
52 Monroe Ave.
Member of F. T. D. Association
Citz. 64737 Bell M.65l
1--31111-1-vi-vi 14-1-1 1 1 -1
-112 1.101011 1 -1.-1.T1fi1i-1:'i1
Joseph Soukup. Proprieter
Sheet Metal Work
FIFTH AND STOCKING AVE.
Karl H. Wheeler
Dru g gist
325 W. Leonard St.
Cameras and Camera
Films developed and printed
-3-gf-1-1 .1 .1-.1 -1 1--3-1-.1-,1-
West Leonard and Broadway
Citizens Phone 71305
...A--,:. : .:,.:.,..-ze: : ..-,..:.,-.-.g.
VVEST INDIES CRUISES
Around the World Cruise
To California via Panama Canal
Tickets issued to all parts of the World
ALL LINES REPRESENTED
C. A. JUSTIN, Agent
151 Ottawa Ave., N. W.
Phone Citz. 68331 Bell Main 3790
is -1-oz: 0:9031
Foster Stevens E? Co.
86 years on Campau Square
I v -f
.V C C,
. ' l
. fr-X' C
.cijg ft V'
' '. -xp
for Outdoor Sports
OF ALL KINDS
0.0-1 1- 3 vi--1-ri-rink--1--1--24-1-1-1-1
-io::-zz-3--:oi--ln:nz--:nz--1 1 1
- I H3 WX
A regular workout in the Gym-
will keep you in the best of trim.
WHAT? Why the fun you get out of it.
The Young Men's
Grand Rapids, Michigan
Invites you to become a member.
-1--if-3 -1--3 -1--1--Q -1- -3--1--34 -1--3 -1
-it-if-in-3 if-24 in-2 -ioiuininzi
H H Turner
V. E. Thebaua'
919-923 Iwiclzigan Trust Building
vi.v:0:--1-v14v11-1og-vi..1'-3.-10101.-gl-3-'Q -1 3 -191 1
.1011-101011-11,2011wzavzzg- 1451.-::,::1::,::':.,: :N
The Bank wlwrc' you feel at home
ni A .
v,:'f:1JrA ' Q Ya'
F ig 9 i s
-.f ic ii Dig i
.g il i ii i
sf 2.51 ,-nil' iiiaif a
l ag an
V 'I 5' A'.'i gf, 1 f- 321'
fair. il f ig.ia1,,,
-. li liii
ef? H W'
Assets over 819,000,000
60,000 Satisfied Customers
--11.10-1,-11:1 :I-141.1 -1 -1 il 1 1
1-14 1- 1i1ir1n3n1-ui-iii 1 in
William Alden Smith, Chairman of Board
Charles W. Garfield. Chairman of Ex. Com
Gilbert L. Duane, President
Arthur M. Godwin, Vice President
Earle D. Albertson. Vice Pres. Cv' Cashier
Earl C. Johnson. Assistant Cashier
Orrin B. Davenport, Assistant Cashier
Harry J. Proctor, Assistant Cashier
H. Fred Oltman, Assistant Cashier
Tony Noordeweir, Assistant Cashier
West Leonard and Alpine Avenue
H. Fred Oltman, District Manager
Bridge. Lexington and Stocking
Bert Q. Hazlewood. Manager
Leonard and Turner Branch
Chris. Ricker, Manager
Bridge and Mt. Vernon Branch
Grandville Ave. and Cordelia Street
Peter Leestma. Manager
Monroe Avenue, near Michigan
Jacob Heeringa, Manager
Madison Square and Hall Street
Edward L. Sikkema, Manager
East Fulton Street and Diamond Avenue
Willis Vandenberg, Manager
Wealthy Street and Lake Drive
John W. Smits, Manager
Division and Franklin Branch
C. rred Schneider, Manager
Eastern and Franklin Branch
Tony Noordewier. Manager
Grandville Ave. and B Street
R. A. Westrate, Manager
1:3111 1: 111 :nur-ini 1 1
.1 ii 1 -2 1 ,3i,:u1n1.v1i1 1 ini
0 Our Graduates
The school bells will soon cease ringing
For the many graduates of Twenty-Fourg
May their memories of school life be bringing
Pleasant thoughts of The Old Corner Store.
Louis E. Sigler
-.g--,ze-...1n1fi 1111 if 3-1101: 2 vii
1 Gold or Silver?
Loose Leaf Memo Books
Iifvcrytlzizzg on carflz
for the offivc
Ottawa at Pearl
1 I:-1.1, 1 fx 2 -1 ,z-.1611-zfiizu
.-..:- :f:. :. :..:..:-:.:..: : .:i-..g.
1:1-11-ini-viva' 14,14-ii 111411 if
The Store where they do
of the better kind
Io Monroe Avenue
Preston E3 Jensen
301 BRIDGE STREET, N. XY.
CORNER FRONT AVENUE
We carry a complete assort-
ment of Drugs. Drug Sundries.
Toilet Goods. Films. Cameras.
lNIagazines. Candy, Cigars and
Tobaccos. Ice Cream. Ice Cream
Bricks. etc. VVe do developing
CITZ. 65104 Blil.l. M2230
-.11 1 1 111-1 1.-11101-1+
Herman N. Dosker
Fourth National Bank Bldg.
XVe believe are the finest
solid brass fixtures on the
market. We have them in
"If ifs ll .lfnc-Bridge
its the bust"
A. O. Wortman
1222 Bridge St.
T. M. WALTON has
served the students of
Union High School with
lunches and candies, and
T. M. Walton
"fl cross the Street
Appearance will help
you, when you obtain
your first position.
your first raise.
Dressing well need not
be expensive if you let
us help you.
Monroe Near Michigan
1--init: an ii-it-1 -1 iwii-:ii--if 3-1--113,14-iiriiiarzf-11-ieivr
Presenting All of the News for One Day
57' 'V' Readers of the GRAND
5 RAPIDS PRESS get all of
the day's news in authen-
tic form-and in addition
hundreds of dollars worth
of special features and fic-
tion, both interesting and
With The Times
DO You READ
Side Lights .
Dorothy Dix The Grand Rapids Press
The Editorial Page Y ' H
Fiction stories "A Newspa pw' for the W hole F a mzly
Glendon A. Richards Co.
.Manufactures and Erectors of
Metal Cornices and Sky-lights, Roofing. Fire
Proof Windows, Fire Escapes, Ornamental
Iron and Sheet Metal Specialties.
CITZ. PHONE 54176
Winter Ave. Cs' Blumerich St.. N.VV. Grand Rapids. Mich.
""'w L.,-AE ,.,,Y -- ' 2 - " ' AP- I'-II-2-'ff"'LI
H "TiZ?1'f1 5-9 1 'T C T527-f222ffZ
CHARLES A. EYEREST, A.M. . . Principal
CHRISTINE M. KECK . . .flfxiyravzz Principal
FIUNCES HUEBNER . .... Clerk
RUTH E. KNAAK . . .... Clerk
ART - LANGUAGE
LORNA LANDERSON, Supply
CIIIXRLOTTE A. GIERST
AIYRA L. JACKSON
VERA Y. XYILSON
ARTHUR J. AYERY, Head Of Dept.
ELIZABETH B. CROTSER
AIARGUERITE KNOLL QKIRSJ
EDITH M. SAILER
AIABEL E. ALLEN, A.B.
.XDDIE E. BETTES, PH. B.
LDLIZABETH COVELL, A.B.
BERNESE DANTO KMRSJ
I'II.wOOD If. DERIRION, AB., Head OI
AIYRTLE IMIESELTINE, A.B.
I'IsTHER MLLDER, .X.B.
IJLGA PERscHI3.xcHER. AB.
IELSIE T. RIPPEI. fMRs.J A.B.
CLARA SAIALLIDGE, A.B.
GRACE THORIASAIA, A.M.
I.L'cELIA BADGLEY, A.B.
AIAY I". CONLON, A.B.
CYNTHIA JONES. PH.B.
ANNE I.INDExII'LDER, A. B.
CLARENCE E. PHILLIPS, A.I3.
REYBEN S. SMITH, A.I3.
OREN D. STIEHL. PILB.
AIARIE YAN AYESTENBRLTGGE, A.B.
ICMNIA ZI'R AIVEHLI-IN, A.B.
I X DCSTRI AI,
CIRACF. Ifxmoxs IMRSJ
I'.u'I. I". AIAHCKWARDT
XIARII-. C. NIQIAIAN
Gulf-'I'I'rII Ii. Uwlgx, I-Icad of Metal
XI'II.LI.xxI J. PEARN
Ihr. .X. REYNIIERS, B..C.E.
I,,u'nA I.. Rowsox, II.S.
I'QI.IzAuIJrH SLACHT fMRs.j
AIAVDE A. 'I'RAIj'r
CwuI.IxE IIAYNFA, Lunchroom
DOROTHY S. BLAKE, A.B.
RUTH CARPENTER, A.B.
NIARION L. JENNINGS, Head of Dept
NELLE IATWOOD, A.B.
INA A. FINDLAY
DAVID GRAY, A.B.
LARS HOCKSTAD, A.B.
IXIARY EIIACLENNAN, A.B.
INIARIE IX'ICDERMOTT, A.B.
C. C. OLIVER, A.B.
EDITH J. VAN DENBERGH, A.B.
ARTHUR R. ZIMIHER, B.S., Head OI
GEORGE E. AMOS
IRENE BURNS QIXIIRSJ
CAROL M. HOLT
EARL R. KNUTSON
JOHN C. TRIIESDALE, Head OI Dept.
DOROTHY E. AIVESTENDARP, B.S.
CLAYTON W. BAZUIN, A.B.
LEMUEL G. HDLBROOK, AM.
HENRY' N. HORNBECR, B. S., Head OI
Natural Science Dept.
KEITH KENNEDY, B.S., Head OI
Physical Science Dept.
ELIZABETH I. PERRIN, PH. B.
IAIELLA AI. STRAUCH, AB.
EMMA H. JONES
ESTI-IER AIARTIN INIRSJ
ISTHELYN T. ABBOTT
CAROLINE A. FRENCH
AXIABEL THURKETTLE CA4RS.J
NELLIE O. KLOSE
SARAH B. GOODMAN, A.NI.E.
1 1 11. 1 1-1, 1:'1-v1.-11-1:v1,1-1:-1101 2111 141411111 ini
SPRINKLER and HEATING CO.
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'sgsgagegziig . NNW'
L .... .
- Lmman -
Automatic Refrigerating Machine
Engineers and Contractors
HEATING and VENTILATING
v1v1:1--11 191:-1:1 1: 1 '11-'1 1
.lliclz iga ll
1..14-1-v1.1w1r1-1:1-1- 1 -1-11011,
Shoes, Dry Goods
West Leonard St.
AT BROADWAY AVE.
vi-,101-.1.,1.v1,y1 .1 '11-101 -14-1--1 -oz.
n:uf1v1' 1- 1 f101:114,1 1111 1 .-.-1.14
can wire your kitchen
as well as any room in
ask about it
Citz. 4294 Bell M228
Estimates Cheerfully Given
11 1--11:1 f1w1l.1,-1,.1a1 .1-01,1 .
For Sa z'ing'5 "
qv- Q.- ... ,- -.,- .- ,- .-
.-it-11 1. 1.1 1.1.1. it 1:-:vie-14-in
Roofing and Sheet Metal Co.
106 MASON sr.
Installed in Union High School all heating and
ventilation work including grills and the four-
and-one-half-ton motor, which is the largest in
any school in our city.
Purity of Drugs
Fair Prices Always
Madruco Toilet Preparations
and A. D. S. Remedies
SAFETY E6 SERVICE
Safety and Service are prime essen-
tials in any banking institution, and you
have them both in the Peoples Savings
Bank of Grand Rapids.
Here is offered unquestioned security,
this Bank having served the people of
western Michigan for more than three
decades, safe-guarding their money, af-
fording them every banking facility,
and assisting many thousands to save
money for future requirements.
You are cordially invited to open an
account with us, with any sum, large or
The Peoples Savings Bank
Madison Square Branch A
Burton Heights Branch
Eugene D. Conner . . President
Victor M. Tuthill .. . Vice Pres.
William Smitton . . . Cashier
C. M. Sm'th
i ....... Ass't Cashier
Clifford E. Muir . .. Ass't Cashier
.lohn Murray. Christian Bertsch, Wm. H. And-
erson, Reuhen Bloomer. V. M. Tuthill. Stuart
IE. Knappen. Samuel G. Brauzly, E. A. Stowe.
Eugene D. Conner.
iozomuxiiiiii-ii-ia rziixoiv iinioio
vioioioioioi rio: fi-vie-101--1--101021 14 i4f1o:o:o1n14.11,3-
4 ,JL s
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.
if 5 e3 gEYfglQ- S, wir E.
, K XX, I X15 1
., J., ' il. C MQ 2 - , Q Jw
Bicycle and Repair Shop
216 Bond Av. Rear of limpress
Plumbing 699 Heating
"The Pioneer Firm"
Conducted the Installation ofPlu1nbing
in the New Union High Addition
i-1 ufomatic: 67272
Bell Main: 172
Main Office 325-29 Ottawa Ave., N. W.
Unexcelled service in every
branch of Trust business.
High grade bonds for the
Grand Rapids Trust Company
GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN
xox- -'11-i--- - -1 -- -. -- -----vi.,---14-11---f-U in-an-n--11 vi is
A rt Photography
Citz. 6 8275
Res. Studio 614 Crescent St. N. E.
E. F. Gentz
General Contractor and Builder
Builder of Union High School
7 Norris Building
Union High School
Get Into Business
Business is the profession that offers
you the most money and the highest
Think of the outstanding men and women of America, and
you will instantly recognize that of all professions, Business is
the most important.
Almost Without exception, those who are the leaders in
American Business began their careers as Secretaries, Book-
keepers, Stenographers or Salesmen.
Make your time and energy do something for you. Choose
Business for your Career.
Even though you intend to go to college you need a
thorough training in Stenography or Bookkeeping.
If you cannot put from four to six of the best years of your
life in college or university-you can in one quarter of the time,
and at very little cost, become so thoroughly trained in the es-
sentials of modern Business that you can obtain a position of
dignity and one that pays well at the end of your course.
What is more important -you will have the foundation to
quickly grow into an executive position or own a business of
Thirty years of Leadership behind every student of this
school. It gives our graduates prestige.
You may choose among ten standard and collegiate courses.
Send for attractive free catalog. Start any time. School the year
M. F. DENISE, Manager
Phone Citizens 65-897 Phone Main 97
Class of 1924
Verlzey Lumber Co.
"Labor Saving Lumber"
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The Middle West-and especially Michigan-is rapidly
becoming industrial in its activities. The production and
distribution of its products engage the services of a large
proportion of its people. Business is its major industry.
This makes a constant and increasing demand for office
workers. business specialists, and executives who have made
special training for business.
For many years the D. B. I. has specialized in training
young men and women for the better class of office positions,
in which opportunities for advancement are excellent.
Many D. B. I. graduates of a few years ago are now office
managers, credit men, heads of departments, general mana-
gers, or in business for themselves.
CHOICE OF COURSES
SECRETARIAL TRAINING-The Davenport School
is often spoken of as the "Secretarial School of Grand Rapids"
on account of the success of its secretarial graduates. We al-
ways have more calls for secretaries than we can supply.
SI-IORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING-We teach the
Gregg System of shorthand by individual instruction, and the
Touch System of typewriting. Competent stenographers and
typists are always in demand.
ACCOUNTING AND AUDITING-Our course in this
department will qualify you for accounting work with private
firms, or for junior accounting and auditing work, or prepare
you for the C. P. A. examinations. The Income Tax Law has
greatly increased the demand for this class of help.
BOOKKEEPING AND BANKING-We present a gen-
eral business course of unusual scope and thoroughness.
Whether you wish to work for others or go into business for
yourself, this course gives the necessary preparation for busi-
Our Prospectus-Moving Your Future Forward-will be
sent free upon request. We invite you to visit our school.
Students may start beginning or advanced courses at any
Davenport Business Institute
215 Sheldon Ave. Institute Bldg
14 1--1o1:-1:-1- 1 -:p- 1- 1111111-X1 1- 1.1 1. 1 v1i1:1-:14'1f.--,-:i1..
Sporting Goods and Bicycles
Reach, Wilson and Spalding
Old Town Canoes Kokomo Auto Tires
Auto Tourist Tents Fishing Tackle
Evinrude Outboard Motors
Gold Medal Camp Furniture
Guns and Ammunition
The Pick of the Market for Your Exercise and Pleasure
We Bo MOH?2gAV-
The Thrill That Gomes
Once In a Lifetime!
THERE is just a touch of the tragic when a college term concludes
and we are saying farewell to the old associations. On one hand
are the dear. happy days of study and play-on the other the world
waiting to be assailed and couquered.
In your march to success you will discover early that certain estab-
lished principles never fail to win out.
Good luck to you! - and consider this Store your friend at all times,
- this Herpolsheimer store at Grand Rapids. which, through more
than half a century of marching on to greater things. under the han-
ners of Integrity and Service. has succesfully proven the justice of
its business motto, "Mutual Satisfaction."
v1o1o1n1o14:1i:1 1 1 1 :1 :1 1 1 -1 .1-1-1-L:-1 ,141 1 L1-1
.14-1 P1 v1iv11v1.v1.v1o1,v1 f1f1I1.11.1,1.1 V1-1-1-as-an 41 -11-1
11 1 1 1. 1. 1- 1 -1 it 141- 11-11-1-
Men's and Young lVIen's
Come and see them
241 Monroe Ave.
1111 -11,1 ,1if1+1ii1.i1+1-r1i14r1f
Sanitary Barber Shop
and Bath Rooms
Hand and Electric Massages
Electric Clippers Used
"Quick Service" is our Motto
A Full Line ofthe Best Tonics
AL BILL'S PLACE
Al. VVinkler, Proprietor
Under Kent State
Corner of lirirlgc St. Scribner Ave.
v1 11 14111-'11-1 10101111011-14
Base Ball Goods Pocket Knives
Fishing Tackle Razors, Shears
Paints, Varnishes, Brushes
High Grade Tools
Electric Bulbs, Batteries
up r:o1o1r1i 14.1.11-n1ir1i+1ii1i:1i,
u1o1o1vcnuegnxf1.1i 4:54 can-api-1 1:-1:11
Otto P. Burmeister
604 Shawmut Ave. W.
Baby Cabs Re-tired
General Repair W01'k
Bicycles, Sundries and other re-
pairing. Our specialties are lawn
mowers sharpened and Cutlery
sharpened. Aluminum utensils re-
paired, orders called for and de-
livered. Call once and you will call
604 Shawmut Ave.
John F. Van Duren Ellxs J. Van Duren
Compliments of s
.I Van Duren 6?fC0.
"Miss Grand Rapids"
Grand Rapids, Michigan
1-1 1 1- 1 -1-1i-101--101:-1:v11
with a Bissell
.lust run a Bissell back and
forth a little every day over
your rugs and carpets-and
you keep them clean, bright,
lintless. Empty the Bissell
occasionally with a mere
thumb pressure. A Bissell is
easy to use-easier to empty.
Its simplicity and handiness make
a Bissell Carpet Sweeper ideally
convenient for the every-day
sweeping. and its frequent use
prevents most of the dust accu-
mulation that would require
other means of removal.
With a brush of pure bristles.
"Cyco" Ball Bearings, and many
other exclusive mechanical fea-
tures. a Bissell is more than just
a carpet sweeper. And its 10 or
15 years of work-saving service
makes it cheapest in the long
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At furniture. hardware. house-
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Patterns at various prices around
the 85.00 mark, depending upon
style and locality. Toy Bissells
for the children, Z5 cents and up.
Booklet on request.
B I S S E L L' S
l -"""'n Wynmf
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Lasy to Use ,ii kiwi Y I Easy to Empty
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51 Monroe Avenue
9535 S38 S40
S U I T S
With Two Pair Trousers
9538 S40 S45
"The Shop with a Difference"
.111 IQQIZ4-1014-11,1 -11,14-1-VQUQ4 1014114 101
is the ideal fuel for all
operations requiring heat.
IN the HOME it is un-
excelled from the stand-
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
Bell M. 636
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S C H A N T Z
Hardware, Seeds, Fencing, Fertilizer,
everything for the lawn and garden
Cor. Bridge St. and Front Ave.
Citizens 658-19 Bell Main 3138J
AFTER THE GAME CALL FOR
ARCTIC ICE CREAM COMPANY
CLAUDE G. PIPER, MANAGER.
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Top row: NTARTIN INIOL, Edilor-III-flIivf: JACK SCHLY-NIANN, BIIfirI",f.f Jfauasfr.
Second rosu: RL'rH STOVER, GXVENDOLYN KRENIER, ELLEV Gzoss. ROBERT Toor. CHRISTINA PAIER.
Third rare: HILDA IVIAY, LAVINA STR.-XTTON. CAROLINE HERRENIK, GEORGE KREYE. SHIRLEY Las:-IA.
Four1II row: TI-IEA DIMIOND. CARL RUDINE, ANN STEPANOWSIQI, Kun. AIICKN.-X. EDITH HERBSTREITH.
Lou-rr ro:I': CLINTON WORTAIAN, RUSSELL DONIQER, FR.-wr: SMITH, HAROLD SILx'EIuI.w. Emvxx FRIQK.
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YIYIAN ISABEL ADAMS
24 lowly lfzirzg, ,ffarraly formrd ar
:I role zrillz all il! .ffl'e':'lij! Ienrif yn
Born in Grand Rapids. Came from
Straight School. Member of Senior
Sorosis, Mask and Bauble, Art Club,
Senior Play, Ring and Pin Committee.
CARL R. Axmzksox
"Sprrrl1 1'.f,Sf:'t1I. bul.fil:'r1rf if grrulrrf'
Born in Grand Rapids. Came to lfnion
from Pina: School. Member of the
.XTHENE LAREE BARKENBUS
U.-I lflillzr and bonrxy lafiis and a
duzzzly :run vhs."
Born in Grand Rapids. Fomierly
attended Lexington School. Member
of Mask and Baulilc, Girls' and Mixed
Draxxus VICTOR Bartsris
"Hill non- my layl: if fnxoollily dum'
Born in Grand Rapids. Formerly
attended Catholic Central High School.
Member of the junior A. of C., Football
".-In ajfalvl: and rourlrouf yfiillsniavzf'
Born in Polotsk, Russia. Came from
Toledo Scott High School. Member
of the junior A. of C.
lin WARD BENSON
"To lu' jlui and bind and rrifrf.
Tlzfn' ,icflid .WUC-rrljuyrrzfrzl lim."
Born in Grand Rapids. Always attend-
ed Union School. President of the
Forensic. Class Prophet, Junior A. of C.,
Senior Play, Hi-Y, Student Council.
Senior Boys' Gleu Club.
131.111, mil: fvrilr, prrzf jar I am -for
:rlwff 1-rflzfrrim in Vynlm. '
Born in Kent, England. Came from
Turner School. Mc-mlier of Senior
"Dark liuir. dark iyn, ,-.fJaIr, yr!
Born in Grand Rapids. -Came from
Turner School. Member ot Commercial
Club, Girls' and Mixed Chorus.
LA wkiaxcig D. IEELREMA
'ill'ln1l fha!! I do I0 lu' fDrr:'1r kricuz-n,
.-Ind wafer 1115 agr lo :onli my o:z'u."
Born in Grand Rapids. Came from
North Park School. President of the
Junior A. of C.. Vice president of the
Forensic. Mask and Bauble Club.
Sc-nior Boys' Glee Club, Boys' Chorus.
lfnionite Staff. Senior Play, Hi-Y.
Lrcitii ADEL1. l5oGARDt's
'ind and gfutlr lzfarl .tha had
To rom-lor! jrzsndf and jon."
Born in Grand Rapids. Formerly
attendcd Central High School. Mem-
ber of Senior Sorosis.
E.-95.11 A- . ,N W
Rnsli lll-lNllll-IT'I'A lioxaksim
"'T:,i :xijfr Ifrzrlq gum! lfmu iml!',
ll- nrrrr ffrzng rnrrl' llmn jlrrur.
ll-'rn in L'-1-ipcrsi'illc. Fnrnierly attend:
ml Wnlrln-nnilw Sfliool. ML-nilser ot
Si-ni. -x' S.-rnsis.
lisrnuk RL"1'u LEONA BOLITHO
"ll-Ulu wrru:c'.' Curr will kill fl mi,
.lull llrrrfimrr lf't',r In' mf'rry."
B-:rn in Grand Rapids. Attcndml
Straight School. Vicu presidont uf
Scniwr Snrusis. Chairman of lilurnher-
ship Cnniniittcu. Student Council NYM-
Ilirc Chzurinan, Nlask and Baulmle, Hock-
uy TL-Inn, Plintograph Cunnnittcc,
Scninr Play, Swinnning Class.
1, XI. Boss
lj rrzmzry ,gif lffjlorr. all Iwayy for mr
Burn in Grand Rapids. Caniu from
Nh-nilwr nl SL-niur Snrnsis.
Rapids Christian High School.
Cimiuiis ,'Xviaiu' BRAGWTON
"lla u11u1'n,v ::'lluIa:'f'r ln' pur,i1n'.f."
Hi-rn ni Belmont, Attv.-nsled Cnnistrick
Park High SCl1nul.
J frm' lrzxml 1- ,frm':'rr 41 l'ri1'm1'."
lil-rn lllllr.xriLlR1Aj'idS. Canicfrnn1L0x-
Sclinnl, Member of Senior
N-1-wie Girls' and Mixud Churus.
lius -Irma l3R1GH'r
"l,1jr 15 u jvwl, and ull lhingf fhoil' rl:
Iflmlfglu wnr1r1',ffl4I 110:01 L'no:l'1l,"
Burn in liranll Rapids. Always attend-
ml Uniun SL-li-ml. Sn-u1'L-tary uf Senior
i-. xlosiavillxig liuowx
V' l'p,' myjnrml, and qui! your
ll hx' all Ill: lm! will lrnlzlflrf'
llwrn in Grzmrl Rapills, Cunw frnni
'linrnvr Suhfuvl. Ms-nilncr uf Senim'
Xliucmx D. R. CARLSON
" .I mfr 111111 lgllnlrz,-,ii o:'vr,fpfrud,'
Sn!! .innlri hy I1 u mun l.'zrL1lr1f-,if lfrrdf'
Burn-in Grzmfl Rapirls. Camc frnni
Vina S: lil ml. Klvnilmr ul Seniur Sornsis,
wlunw .X. L.l',lIlillI.l'NlJ
"Tiff-w Muff: Ilia! mn."
li-,rn in firanvl Rnpifli. Alway-4. attcwl-
1-ll L'rn'n1Snlm,nl. Muniljcr of thu Hi-Y.
"Nf,lf1l:ly if lllf Inn' mzly r'1'rlur."
linrn In 'l4ulnu:ivlgg1,- 'l'1nvnship. Attunflm-rl
Harm- llnxh S- lwul.
, - -.3 -
, l E I
, . Q
Uforzlliozigfzt and prud'rm'f are Ili!
qualifier of a leader,"
Born in Alpine Township. Came from
Sparta High School. Member Of Hi-Y,
Boys' Chorus. Senior Boys' Glee Club,
DOROTHX' RIARY CHERRY
"Shaz1'o:1' of an noyantr nf':'ar rams
Born in Chicago. Illinois. Formerly
attended St. james School. Member
of Senior Sorosis.
FREDERICK J. CO1.E,JR.
".-I man of mark."
Bom in Grand Rapids. Came from
Straight School. Member of Senior
Boys' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Boys"
Chorus, Chairman of Photo Committee.
DOROTHX' CAROLINE COLVER
"She Jpfalzf, fu'f1a:'f'5, and af!! jus! uf
Born in Grand Rapids. Came from
Grand Rapids Christian High School.
Member of Senior Sorosis.
CLARICE H. COOK
"Hs'Jla fool, :rho lfixnxlcf by ,force or
To !nrn'Il1s iurrrnlofaI1'an1an'.f:z'ill."
Born in Grand Rapids. Came from
Turner School. Member of Senior
Sorosls, Mask and Bauhle, Rythm
CLIVE K. COURSOX
"I Cvonlii' frudy, I Svonla' know."
Born near Pomona. Came to Union
from South. Member of the Forensic,
Senior Boys' Glue Club, Mixeil Chorus,
"I am a .mfr and fan fommanzl' ilu'
.lr lfafl msn tliinlc I fan."
Born at Muscatine. Iowa. Formerly'
attended Turner School.
ZOE ELLEN CRATER
i'Grar: :haf in liar .i'I.'p,r, lzfa:"n in lzrr
In fidry gcifllirs dxigrxily anil' 'Io:'f'."
Born in Grand Rapids. Formerly
attended Lexington School. Member
of Senior Sorosis.
EDNA BIAY DARLING
"U'lxsn rags .llinsfia foie,
from hir 5:c':'zl Iipf Jivfrl rlnrnliorz
Born in Grand Rapids. Formerly
attended Central High School, Class
Historian, Senior Play, Senior Sorosis.
JAMES YV. DARLIXG
U Th3'fai'f Ill: index of afsiling mind."
Born in Grand Rapids. Attended
Turner School, Member of Senior
Boys' Glee'Club. Senior Play, Art Club,
Mask and Bauble.
. X U '
' 'Rell . 'i
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fsll . ,lf
w ' v
l.l-.Suri l.. Ihvlnsux
"llx' :fry Jw:r xl vnu-x-"1 u::'rx."
lX..ru in Grzunl Rapids. Czuuc ,frnm
l,l-xnmgh-n Sch.-ul. Flaws Rluswian.
hmm-r B.-ys' Gln-v L'lulv. Fun-usiv.
L xu-vmlv buff, Bgmll mul Orchcslm."
'l'nummR1a -I. llxvls
"Ur zf ll um! uurmgr man."
Burn in Flrlm-ml. funn' from Alpine
Rural Scln-nl. Mm-nmlwr nf thc lli-Y
Cmu -lOSl-1l'lllNli D15 Yovxu
"Ur: :in-zr ff.u mrrnlf, madrxt muirlf
ll.-ru lu llrzunl Rapids. Cnmm- from
Turnur Svlx-ml, Mm-nal-vr uf Svvuur
S-lr.-ew, Musk null Buulvlr, Cumuu-ruml
'l'u EX li1.r:.xxou Dmxxoxn
"Xin lulmf Ihr ffrrullr nl :urn airuy
lI'l:'f gazr npffn hrr urmx-nrt."
B-.vm m Grzmll Rapids. Formerly
zxttcxnln-J Turm-r Scluml. lllemlncr of
Art Club, Suuiur Surusis, Uniunilu
Stall, Aurora Statl, Svniur Play, Class
"1l'r lumix' hr full frflrrll in hiy hruzl
lfj: Ihr :mx lin' .-,'wL'r.- roll un! uf Ili!
lifvrn in Ottawa Cuunty. Atlunrllm-rl
Straught Sch-v-fl, Mun1lwur ut' SL-mpr
l'l.xy, Scni-lr Buys' Glu' Club, Furunsixc.
Klum-ll Clwruf, B1-ya' Chorus, Unlomtc
"l um gun- mrrff lm rnrmy lu llfrf'
Burn m.Gmu4l Rupills Czuuc to Uniun
frum Xli-l-lmunlr. Scmwr Boys' Gluu
Clulv, Sumur Play, Ffnrm-r1SlL',
lllml-,1.l. I". lluxm-.14
li-,ru in llmnfl Rfllmls. Crum- from
Turn-.r Slllfml. Bl:-mlm-r of L'ni-vnltv
:lull Aurum Hlzlflx, Ill-Y, Mask :mul
:mfl l5:lulllv, l'nfm,lU.mm1ltw,'.
xlllllklzlb xlfllllli l,RUl'.Nl'l
"lf, :ff lm mln! mud,
.lu,l11.l,fryfunIl. fImlf'1rIllm' un,
liwru lu llrzlwl Itlpvl-.. lfwrmvrly
S lluuf, Klvmlur -ff S1-:nur Survm..
llr III l.. linrvm
l. .,,fl'w: '1f, mu f.f,!ru, mul
gn mlw "
lifvru nm 1'vr.uwl ltqlxlw Vxuxu' frnm
Vnflflifr N lwwl lil Yrul Nw. ll. Klvm-
'V-' 1.1 Sfmwr Nm' xv.
lnnxu. Wxwnx l'll.Vl.Y
5' "Th, url. 1 Mm. :Mr frrr lrrz
Il, :flf u lznvnnl ffufzrf'
Hur1.x:ll5.l'. ,Ulu-n. lfurxm-l'ly :Alla-nvlml
5-Lwwl m 4'.lr.'m'.'nllf'..7514-mlwr uf L
hfxuflr Zwm, x.,
"Sin 1- lx- yrnllf
.ll zrpllyr, lflffzum' ffffw Ihr :'m!f:."
Burn ln llrgmnl Rzqmlx, l7nrnu'rly
nllvnflwl l'1l1L-iS1,l1:ml. Klrvnlvcr 1-f
Svnwr Snruxlx. Cfrummrl ml Vlulv.
"You wr. Ihr f3f'r:1!,mfm lwnllllrn Inm-
lrfr Hr rrlwfw-I lznrxlmn
Burn ln Alla. .Xllrnvlv-l Allin llnglx
Srlvi-fl. Xlvmlu 1' v-I' .lumwr A. 1-I V.
lYll,1.,xrum xl. l",x1,1:s
"ll'fn'f1 ln' Zwwfffl lffr ulvxnwrufflf
llf' ww lr' ,zmknu
ll-rru'iu llramll Rznpnli, Cxmu' frwm
Fzurxluxx. Klumlwr uf ilu' llx-Y.
lhuvlx xl. l"muk
Ilf:4.1A L. fm. mlm 'rwl1Arl1.'1fmlL.
A llrnml Rxqmlw lug. Cnmv fruvm
SL'nun'r Bw! Ulu- Vlul., Sn-lnllr' llluy,
lim-Y, ,lunulr A, uf if, Aururzl SHUT,
Ll0ilxl'll Yllll Ipolmolu-3 l"1u'1L,w.
nl lfxn' .mzwxrnlf ll .1 'nn' lunfrf'
Burn in Ottawa Umxxxly. Alu-mlul
Marin' lllpglx Sclwwfl.
clliflkhlf Y. l"L'11.nN1
"Thr ,-prim wl aff lmifr uflf I1 ffl-
Burn m Cl1n.xp!v', lll. Vxunu I'rfIn1 Sl.
klxunw. Ckqll. lvl' lfmltlmll 'l'n-um, Klum-
lwr uf Bzxsktllmll 'll .nm, ,Iumwr .'X. wf Lf.
Hank amfl Bgml wlr.
l,II l.lAN cllQIiRl Im:
".-Ill max' :ln :Mui fm- lv umm fwfr:
liuru1nHrgu1'l Rnlmla. C:nrl1vlir1m1S!.
Antlx-nxy's Suluml, XIL-mln r ut Svmvlr
Summa, LlumruL'rLx11l kflulv.
".l um! msd ,.u1,'f hmm ,fm i...J."
Burn 111 llxzmnl lizxpl-lx. All: ml:-rl
L'u1-fn lflcuxvulznry. KI1-mllfrfrt Sum-r
Y1 mu l'1uwl1.1.,x llumumu-.
",Ig',", 'lm' Jw 1,4 -,M . f,, ' ',.f:
5f:v'.l rrmlr wtf! 4.5 f,'lA,l:l..r:.u
llurn nu lin' liqwlx. l'.r lv- frwm llw
R41-x-l'f. llxyll NM-M, Nlmul--1' -ll'
Srmfwr S4-ffm-, Xllnwl. .mll l5.mEvIn-.
"llx :ffv:.l 4::f.:f: mn fm! I 'ru
lm 'fm ml. l fn., :JUN :rs ,.:-.f
Burn xuHr.n.1l lily-wl-. ,Xiu ml- ll l'1m'
S4 luv-ll. Nlxv' ll: r 142 5: :wwf Nl?-ww.
K.x'rnki'x I'1i.i-gxxoiui Grmx
"J flaming Jlmpr, au imugr guy,
Tn lluuul. fu xmrlfr, and 5l'dj'l4Ij'.u
Burn in Grand Rapids. Fnrmvrlx'
:nlvmlvml Cnlliolic Central High School
Kli-mln-r of Suniur Surosis.
"fur :milling lanfwlirr run lu' juuml
In :c'unmn, lflrlrl IU ,fluily lmlurllnlil--
Burn in Sparta. Cams fruni Sparta
lil,i,i4.N l"k.-xxcris Guoifl-'
"Ili-r :wil :vuf mnrf'llm1l num, lirr in-
rwiwrirr 11 flulil "
B-,rn in Grand Rapids. Caine from
'liurm-r Srliuul. Sccretary of Forensic,
Su-rulury uf Aurora Staff. Seninr
Suriwis, Hockey Team, Scniur Play.
Xl.-x RGARET liniru Gkoss
"Shr lukrllz mm! dfliqlfl
ln nlu,i1'1'. in,-lrurnruu, and pastry."
Burn in YYalkv:r Township. Forrncrly
attcndcrl Xlfalkcr School, District Nu.
T. Munilicr of Senior Sorosis, Class
X ix mx Iii-zivriucig llA1.i.1u.xY
"ll,- plum lrrr hard, and murli rain
Zfwizn Ihr rriizrlflrf'
Burn in Drs Moincs, Iowa. Came from
Furl Madison High Sclmul, Mcmbur
i-f Scniwr Sufrusis, Mask ansl Baulilc.
lhxiu. Ii. l'lAMlLTON
"l'ir1ur qu.-xv oul of him inlu atlirr-.N
Burn in Grand Rapids. Attenrlwl
lla- I.liN HANSUN
"Un :z-:Ill flu' Junfrf l,rl joy In' nn-
.Xu -Irrp till morn, :z-lien Youll: uni!
l'Im i nn' 1m'rl."
Burn in Chicago, Illinuis. Came from
Vwimlrzil lligh Schnnl. M-cmbur of
L'ni--mtv Staff, Athlctic Council, SL-niur
"l'lnrl' up llfy fprrili, Irml: rllrrrflllly
upnn mr." -
Burn in Glurnimgc, Norway. Cams frnni
Stocking Schnul. Mvmlmr nf Senior
Buys' Glue Chili.
I.,x Yiiux C, ll1eA1.n
"Nu nur :1 Im Lvxrrz' him :wnlzl lux llrm
liuru in Z1-vlzmfl. Calm: frfnn Straight
"Sn-rrlnru, lfulli, and xwry ynnr
Thr rjvr may in u mnmnil rrach
:Ind frail alnlirulljx in llrf jun."
Burn in Gramvl Rapids. Fume frum
Turnvr School, Munln,-r of S1-ninr
Snrnxi-,, ffurmmfrrizil flulm, Uniunitf'
l... . ,
If it ,
11I-l.I,Y 1111111111111-, l111.11x 11 KI
I 111111.11-1111111111 1111- 11-11r1, 11111 111r111f11
1111 111 111111111 RAI11115. C 11111' lr11111
N 1r1-11 111-url SQT111111.
ll11'r11.'1111 1111,'1111'11:1111111l'1'f111 11
.111,-.111.1.,.111.1,-11... 111, 11111111.1111
Burn 111 1111111-1 R:111111x. C111111- 111-11
XY1111111-1111111S1'111.111. 1511111111-r11f S1111-1
Surwsxw, S1-111111' P11153 S1-11111r 1l11111111111
'1'1 1111 .X11r11r11 511111. U1111111111' 51.111
S1-111-111ry 111 V111111111-r11.11 V11111,
111- 1:..11., 1111111 11.1 11.1-1111-1-11.1 1
1111111 111 1113111
11 1i:111111x. L111111- 1111111
1111111-1' 5111111-1. i'11:11r11111n 111 1111- 1'111y
1 111111111 X11 F11111, S1-11111r Buy!
1111 C1111-, 15115 5 l'1111r11N, 511111111 P1111
11XIllLll-QI 1,1'1-,1,1..x II111.
"11111'11' 11.1 1 -1:11111 11.1111-1111 11
11-1111111.11 f11111!11i111l11r fy."
1111111 111 X111r11,-yi A111-11111-11 11111-11 x
1111111 5111111-1. R11-111111-r111 11111:k1-1' 11.1111
L'1111111111' 51.111, .X11r11r.1 Sl:111', S1-111-11
5111-1111, S11111111' 1'111x
11111 .11 fr, 1 :11'.'11 1, ,'1:1'l111:
I111- 11 11111111 11: 3111 111' 111111
11 11'11 111.111-11111 .X111111111-11,X1111111'1lur111
N '111.111. K1111111r111111-Y.A11111111r .X -11
C11 X141 1 N 111111.11
'II1 1111 '.11111. 1 -' 1
1111111 111 111.11111 R1111111w. C.11111- 1111111
W11111111111.11 S11111111, '1'r1'11x11r1-1 111
HU- 11131 11 'f.:1111f11 111'
1 11 11 11111111
11111. 111 111.11111 11.11-111. .X1!111111'11
r11111 51-1111-1. t'11.11r111.111 111' .Xu-
111-X X11x1111'7.11r11 ,5111111r 11111511111-
4 1111, N1.111-. 111111 1111111113 51111111' 1'1.1',
"l11. 1 111. 111.111 11:11
111-111 1'1 111.11111 14.1111-1-. .X1'.1.1w- 1
111111111 11111111 511111111 X11-111111,
1'111111111r11.11 111111, 111-Y, S1-111111 1111
1XlI1l 1111111 l1111xN11x
"l'1 111 111111' ":,11J.'
11.11. 1-1 l1".1111 14.1111-11, 171111111-r1'.
12111 1:1 X1 111141411 lx Xl 1 1111.1
"I 1. 11111: :1111
11-11-11 111 111.11111 R.111111x. 1"--1-111'
.1!11'1111111 1'1111 S1111-11, X11111111-1 1-
51-1111.r 511.111, 11-1-1111111 1.11 VI1111.
"RIN in rffuluzri :mu .-hi. flu! prlfiilxl
Born in Grnnml Rzipixls. Cmnt' from
.Xlpinu Arcnuu Clirwtinn School. Moni-
lwi' of Cuiiiiiiciwiaxl Chili.
X-HRX l'fi.1zxnia1'n lilil,I.l2R
".Yollzlug.1 :raf r:'rr url1if'r'riz' frlllxolni
Born in Gmini Rnpifls. Came from
Soulli High School, Mc-inlivr of Mask
und Baulivlu, Senior Sorosis, Cnninwrcinl
"pl kx4rxd,1rn.fl1r11rl,u .ff-irrl lziyglr,
l'lmI rnulfl noi jrar, anrl imnlrl' 1101
Horn in Grand Rapids. Came from
lmninnt High School.
xloslzml B. IQING
"lla had rllinzyf 11 11f:z' rr,iourff."
Hails from Shenanrlnah, Pennsylvania.
Cams from YYliit0 School of Shenan-
mloah, lxlemlicr Qi' Ffirvnsic, junior A,
of C., Ili-Y. Senior Buys' Glcc Clulg
lllI,I7IiGAlllJl'. .X. Kl,.Xll'lE1'Ell
"Thr murfu-I+ :vlzffll lzcr pruzil
Born in Grziwl Rapids. Caine- frqni
Slnvkimg Si-linnl. Mcmbcr ol Sunmr
Smrosis, Mlxwl flmrus.
Rlfrn lixnm' KNAAK
" lfnru -mr fin ruff flu' Inwrriuil
Br-rn in l lxfilzneli, lYisc-nnQin, F01-my-ply
:ith-iimluvl Turiiur Schuul. My-mln:r of
Suninr S-frmis, Conimcrcial Club.
liivrnicuixiz lxcoux Rom:
"lh',fffnl.'li ii llzr 111.41 r:l'l1uf1'71E.f.-."
Burn in flmnl lliiiii l-Q. Fornicrly
11Lu'n'lvl f nlfllfrwk Bulirvrrl, lX'lr'mlvL'r
mf Coninii-mul full, Suniur Snrnsis.
RlYll'I'l.l. Lois lioirrux
"CMA-f-ri' if lwrzriri-' an arf, a nollls
Burn in flrxinfl Rnpils. Formerly
alll-n1lv"l l,m.1mgtun Svhnol. Mcrnliur
uf Surimr Surfms, Cmnmurcizil Club.
Hlloff' lzf'r lfliruri :"ru2 1z'l1r11 llzry
vymiwwl by nm,-
Tlzmii -la m ni-nrff nur, uf ,ihf
nmrfliw llwm ffl-r
7'ln'yi,l1liw yilfiufl nl flu' if-my flour."
Burn in llrrmil lllipi-lx Clllllt' frnm
lm?-.xr11'lwii Si lvfwl, Claw Muiwiuiani.
fllwmlii-r ffl Snniffr Suroii-4, l,lirlS'
flWI.YIJfll.YY lQl"l'lI Klllihllili
"Hur rmufl lfnwlurfr nndvufflrrlly If,
rm! In nw' .'1lmIl1f'fallwlvulu 'Iii-
lunff, lful lu ill! Iwllul lfr- i'lrin'Iy at
Burn in flmnfl Rapids. f':una- frnm
l'nn,- S-:linnI. S1-irvmry nl' Uninnltc
Smll, flurum Stull, Sn,-rriglnry uf S1-ninr
fflznw, KI--nilwr ul' S1-niur Snrmis,
Fnrfgn--1:-, Simnr Play, llnckr-y 'll-lun,
.V K ,
V xx A
GEORGE NV. Kkrzvic
"lean hr fuirlry :N run fil,
70 hrar lui oul-aj--Iuilnnn will?"
A hometown larl. Altt-nflcd Stocking
School. 'lrruusurer of the lli-Y, and
liorcnslg. bccrctary of thu junior A. of
C-. Senior Play. Umonite an-l Aurora
".lIxrllI .nlmir mr QI' Ilry t'rr::',
In l1:'t' ::'IIlI lin and IIT: :tillz Iliff
lu Ilnrrprurrd plfurxlrtfllrrr.
Born in Massachusetts. Forint-rly
attnnclwl Pine Christian School.
"lf :-ir1uI",f frU'rz'ere lo.fI, :rr might
from your mind rxrx' topirf :z'rxI:."
Born in Grand Rapids. Came from
Turnvr Srhool. Mg-mbcr of Senior
Boys' Glu- Club. Mixed Chorus. Art
Club, Play Committee, Senior Play.
"Xu farpirig rrilit' inlrrrnplf ln.-'
.Yo r1':uI.ilrI':'r,w lmljor a.frt'011J pi'at'r."
Born in Grand Rapids. Attendp-l
Tumvr School. Class President. Sc-mor
Play, Senior Boys' Gln-2 Club, Mask and
Baulilu. Forensiu, Football, Stuilt-nt
".-l rmlfl by 4 rrxoffy .Hour
Hal! lIIu'dn1'Ironi Ihr sys."
Born in East jordan. Formerly at-
tt-ntlwl Comstock School.
K.X'l'HLEEN Xltxkimiuar l,xxsxr
"Swim Illini' Ihr :1'orIJ Ii Im1df"u'fuv:
and jrulif, ami .fo do l.'A
Born in Grand Rapids. Canis frowi
Catliolit' Central High School. Rlunilwr
of St-mor Surosis, Comnirrcial Club.
5llllLl.l-.X l'.srt.i.1,i. lnxsim
"I rzrrrr Jun' Io ILTIIK af fnrlny uf I
Born ii Grzmfl Rapids. Came from
Lcximgton School. Unionitu Start..
Auron iiuff Trvastxrcr of Senior Soma-
Ctcll. Nl. l.Izxlox
Born in Sault Stu. Marin-. Cami- from
Strong .lumor High School. Kli-ml-rr
of thu Football Team.
"Tiff lmuilf tlmi lof'!n'4 :r::rII'.frI .nm
Born in Granll Rapuls. Attvn-lt-il
Szivrwl lltznrl Srhool.
"ffl rn,-fry ani 'J fir."
Bom in Stocl-cholm, Swcmlvn. .Xlimix
uttcnflul Union. Rlumlwr of thi- blow'
Vhorus. lli-Y, Mixed Chorus, Si-nit-1'
Boys' Glu' Club, Mask :mtl Ban?-it-.
Fort-nsic. St-nior Play. junior A. ol' lf
v!5:.?'r' 'I .
. nts . t - 3 ,-
VAX ' f
. ' L. .1
It if T..
1 ., ,fm
lllvfll lix'1-:mx l.1xniaigiu:
Born in Gmini Rapids. Ciainv: from l
Stocking School. Mt-mber ot hlnsk and .91
Bamlwlc. bcmur Sm'uSlS, Senior Play.
'l'iiia1.xi.'x Klum' l,OXYI'l'SKY
"Sha ci:-ry lirr langue no mouirnlx'
Born in Grand Rapids. Came from .Y
Fairvit-iv School. Member of Senior
Surusis, Commercial Club, l
"Tfm.i1' iilfiiu! him fruni ilzim fllull lsarrl
ilu' fwrjrrl :zuyi of humor."
VINCENT XYILLI.-XM KlATL'LA1'i'is
"Us if ylrnnp, af ualnn' if .fIrong."
B--rn in Grand Rapids. Came from
Catholic Central. Menilicr of Football
lliulix ,Xucri KIM'
ll,-r air, her rriaririrrf, all :Nia Jan'
adm 1 rrd.
Horn in Grand Rapids, Attunrlucl
Straight School. Prcsidunt of Senior l
S-,rosis,Orchcstra, Senior Play. Secretary
.if Studi-nt Council, Commercial Club.
liiixriuca STE1.i,A Klclx E15
"Ili ' ' '
'r ,fmilr if My rnuuglz jul Iwo."
Burn in Marshall. Came from Homer
High School, Klcinbi-r of Sonifir Sor- .
l'iiYi.Lie Noiuiix KICRAE
, , . l
"Ihr nirrry fir ,ilir jrfflily gan lo rmr
.-Ind dill nj my ami' jollily dr:'ifr."
Br-rn in Olivet. Always attended Union
School. Member of Hockey Team.
Senior Somsis, Mask and Baulilu,
Ann'-untt-ment Committcc, Swimming
Class, Rhythm Class.
.Xl.'I'llliA lofi xl!-IAU
"l'1il':i,ilirii' all Ihr clmirif Ilia! ll!
Th.-' lii'1lJrn ,fo14Iofliurnirmy."
B-irn in Grzmclr Rapids. Came from
Strong junior High School. Mfsmlmer of
Bzmfl. Urchi-Qtm. Senior Surusis.
ll ii,i,iA Xl Kli1'r2r,iiit
"l.rl ul! youd lhizivv ufzuif
llim .1 lin funi rio! In bi' p'n'uI."
linrn in Grand Rapids. Attcrnflcrl
sin. ying sf,-h.,.,l,
Ci.i.xii-LNQ xlll KSA
"l 'mild lfflf. nllinf nu! of u jrllrul'
Horn m Colngrii-, iii-rniany. Cami'
from Xlnflfliuinilz School. Klcinlwr of
luniwr A. of ff.
l- ?, fl
KAIH. .l. Nllckxx
"Htl fvfnlll .ful llrllwuw' rrvxdffw
Ilw rrmunrrf :vrrr Srulff, ufrnfrlylrry
Burn in Cfllmznv. Gcrmzmy. Cznm-
from Wicl-lu-.null Sllm-ml. Mumllcr :lf
Art Clulw, SL-nlffr B-fy! Glu-J Club,
S1-nun' Play. Clzxis Artist, Cnmmcrunl
Cluln, Mutt., C4-nxnliticc.
"lf 11 qffn- Linn,-, will-H 'nl llmlf, mln
ll ,Trrr Jun, q1ull'ly,"
Burn in l':mIlLu, funn- from LL-xlmghm
Suhmll. xlL'll'llr'.'l' nf Suni-lr Sflrlms.
llfwkvy 'l-L'IHll, SL-niur Play. Cvmurxxk-rrunl
Clulw, Swimmim: Class, Rhythm flaw.
Xl,xv.11z Rvrn NIl1,l,n-gk
".Ynrzf' lun uf lnlfnmlr ilu flmfm unix'
:hr nnfnfnnl,-1 -1-uh :mul ,wllll nl,
F. lrmcrl 5'
Burn ln Urzmnl Rnpulx
mlcmlul xllflllllllll Schlml. Klumlvur wt'
Sum-lr S-mms, Nlznlc an-l Baul-lv,
"HIV ryrf Juris :harm lzrrf ,mf
In lrll N
Burn xn Grzmll Rapulla Calm- fr-lm
Nl xr. l. Xlnxmxanumx
"Su irzlr. W xvfufrf. lfrry lux' Jo zrrlfr
Burn m tlrzuvl Rnpnvls.
llaklungll Srlvnvl, Klvmlwr 'll' C1 -mmur-
xml Clulv, Svunlr Snruxlf.
Xl XR'llY Xlfbl.
"j,',',Hugl1v- lflful- fm lum. .Uni IM
.-lf, .f,,lm.1,l1 xml."
Bun! 111 llrzmll Raqmlc, funn' frwm
Xlullulumnlr Sulw-ll. l'ru-lflunt 1-f llu'
Stu-lvm QU-uuullg Pu-wlunt uf the ll1-Y.
Cvlulxxmvrnlzal :mul Chn-si Clulw, Buvnrss
Nlzmmgvr nf thc L'm4.nxu-. l2-lm.r-m-
flu:-f ul ilu' Aurwrn, Class flmtflr,
Xlfxklrmx l.l'klI.l,l-. Xlmuu-L
"1'nll1m,- 'Mm l'r11r,'1'f1rr noi, nn if-ruff'
.-ml f1,,,,,- 'ffm l,,.,,-fl, 1-My .fn f,,.,l1.
Burn m Grxmwl llalpuk. F-lrmurly
fntuwvlwl fXln'hm1u1 Swlnml. Xlvnulwr .lf
Xlzwk zmll llzxulllr, Svnwr Play, SQ-ml-r
clklilill I, Xl. xll'l.l.l.'kN
"Tlsfl1xLlzr-I1 Iizr run:-urr ffj lin rrslmh
liflrn IH lluluu, Arlnunm.
znltvmlul L'nu.n. Xlcmbnr ul' l'll-N , Nl.-xl.
:md lhulvll-, SL-nil-r lllny
R.x1.l-ll l.. X.XliUI,SKl
".lIrflvurf-, um mm, l1lA.w'.n".1y1 lwru
ul V mark.
ll-rrn ln llfilllll liznyu-ls. Crum' frfum
St, .Mlullwrll Slh-If-l. Xlvmlwr uf thu
.lumffr A. -ff V.
Xl XKLl'.l.l.,X XUYILXI xv
.Xu -nv: nfwzl .ur lfavtff ILM'
f- fluff ln 'mmf' u ,flulzlfl
Burn lu llruuvl Rfxfn-li, l'm1wk4' frwn:
XYul:lu -lmlv Srlwfvl. Xlvlni-rr wil S1-m-lr
S-ur-mx, .Xrt flulv. Nlaxk :mwl Bznxlrlg
Swunlnlmf lilgux, Rl13!l1m lllzui, SMH'-r
WM ' .
. A .
,luix li. Xoiuinrgmzii
.Xu zn:M'r you-1:1r,l.'. triumph 1, Inf
lllwn in Gmml Rapids.
:X I tunil cd
"Sl:amv:q1lfr'1l :ulh 41 ,-miilrfx glavzrff'
H-,rm in Grzind Rapids. Formerly
aiqtu-mimi Slmiglit School. Mcmlncr of
L -lrxirw.-rcial Club, Scnior Sur-Jsis.
ru km: lu any razlff' nj pnli-'3-
lnf Lfffrllxluz hun! ul' II hr :ull
Hmm in Grand Rapi-ls. Cami- from
Vim: Silwlfl. llumllcr uf thc Hi-Y,
A. --f C.. Svrnior Buy! Glu- Club.
"firm fnlrn lf.-'ifll flrr jizna, 41 ml 'fluff al
jrfr lzfr ln'url."
Burn in Gran-1 Rapids, Cami- fmm
XYUI-liumilv School. Mrmljcr of Si-nior
5--mais. Cumriiurual Club.
U' mffm- .hon M1 gf-ux'u, lfrislzlf'
Ilurxi in iklranvl Rapids. farm- frwm
Tururr Silwwl. Mcmlw-r 1.-i ll:-Y,
Vlilmwr .X. -rl C.. Blind.
Rlclmalu C. Qlflll-1RiI.l'Yf.
"I TWU twirl- in mg: nf: rx fjvlfarf,
Xffrif-1,1111u1l1rrlllln1 1: rl."
B--ru in hrzmd Rnpifls, llimc from
Str- .nu ,lum:,.r. Blunllur in Omiiiu-rcial
H1 lm x
XI x ui
MMI infix rlirlgffll QV' XJ.-'r fmzir
zu llrzmfl Rulu-ls. Furrm-fly
ll Stn-mg jumur Hugh Silwol.
r -rl' Mask zmll Bzxulrlc. Slsniur
ll11L1-QN l,I-i.i'r1l.x P.x1,l5
"YL gl,-Q! f., fu- mfr:-, ,md ww,
'Til Url! .nl fff I-if.4Ilm.11ruf."
Hum in Ilrunvl Ruyml., Vinum fmm
livlftfm High Svhfml. Xluvvlwr HI
S4 mln- Snrfmf, Maul: fm-l Biiululu.
f'w1:.:::- r-,ml liluln.
1. XIXIHI l'.i1,x1i.1c
.' .ff ml- ,-.ww ff...-,
'mmf 'fl mu rf. ffh'f11lzlu:"lrnrfl
f fl., ,zu
W illzixll, lnllmvm. Vinum' frwu
NNW, lIv'.1wl1vv'l Sllnwll, Xl-'mlwr ul
Nl ' Www-iw. fifmnzu-rw ml Ciixll,
Xl'1l,.X XIL'llJI'I.X l'xl.x11 11.
"l'fr W z f- r..-wil, .md aww- ,wr-
wu 1 f 1:71 ,
.N4,',-H.. xml pulv, lim! .'.'ffyH,-fl..' ur
li+fm in fimnll Rxipwlw, lifnrrm-rlu'
Liv'--wlul 1.1,-ximilwn Svhlml. NI4-mln-ruf
Sifniur Swru-ix, 1'wrx1vn1wrf,1,xl Llul..
v'.x'r,4 , y.,
:.- ,i ff'
,. .:,, x
L. -IQ .
'M 7- '
Sf " .1
YI-.RI..-K PA 14 xx
.lv1.1f.,Lf1:, funzrrlrrfxrxs ::x1l1Jl1f,k:rN.
Th: ruff! mul vurmg rn :fum fy'
Uwrn m Bi'11HlY'L', Xlirhlgan. Furmvrly
1x!lvl14h-.1 Xmrth Park Suhwul. Mcmlwr
1-f Suuwr Surusxs.
".l!:fn1f'!11:r f-mi ami rrrzrr :.n:,J'
.Yullzxrrgl Wm hum' IW! ,w'.n.!'
-frm! 11 ffm,"
Burn un llrnwl Rzqmle. F--mmf
zxltvnnlwl Pins SLh-u-I. Xlvmbur r
L'ni4miu- Stuff. :Xurl-ru SLUT, Sym'
Sur-NiQ,Sun1wr Dulvznxmg Tcgm., IL du
'll-am, Chcurmgm uf C'm1'1rmvrLx.11 Ulu
Pfupffillll Cunlmxttcc, Sw1mm1m4 CMN
l'.R,Ksl',li C. PATERSQN
"If: ,mu Jun' .usd rr: mk1:':'.
I ..u: u:":.1j,w llwrwfwjxfjx :r: f.1r1:f'l."
li-mu m Grami Rapl-is. Czmru frnm
"Thr 'f1,w1'fvrr1 Nj mmrj. ur1J1f,f J
Burn mn Grim-1 Rgqmle. .Xiu-wh-A
Sl-mkimg Schfw 11.
ll 'ff fn " .1- fmml'wvv1f'.u
H4111 1:1 if--ral. fnrlw frwm Lvxlmgtwrz
Sl'l.XX.XRT ,X. Pu-.kul-.
"l fr:-My n:3!f." ,rw w,'.' zu wffmm
I am 3-fry "ff, wwfxful' :'l:fr: I Hn
T3--rn m Gran-I Rapx-lf. .Ut-:win
'll-, ,f ,-,Ju-' sr-w
UMV11 m llrgmd Rapp!-, L'.uw: fn-m
SI. .Xw1.1ll.-rl! SJ1-Nfl. XIL-ml'-,r MI
Iimk- Lluu. hmmm.
Xfvluua AX. l'm4'1'1-.R
511.411 "frs.:,:1' vw
Nf1zH:'c:..'f11-I. JM' . uw. , .
B1-rn sn .Xulrxun V-unix. 'fuw "rw,
Nrulh Ilugh Skim--'. Klux-In r MK Ifwrv v'-
N11, H1-Y. Sum--r I'f.xj,, Xknk .HM
Hmhlu, Chrce Club.
" I vv w:x:i.', .aug -
iw-rm ua I'mik. Rusam. Cxxvm fr--m
'mm 'lN.hmc:41 Iiu1h,Lxlx1CLn4-+. Xlvm-
'I' wf Kl.m.2k zmll Bnulrlv, lwm-mail'
N',.1N.S-mfvr B-13 4' U11-v' lfhmb. Svnwr
"I,-.w 'mf n..- ww Ju. ,.
fl'-.5 ww :X pf'-1-f ' - '
Ii-1r1: m Grim-1 ligqwl-. Vnzw
Llnhx-H. k'vn1r.xl Hmh N M--MN, XI: ml-1:
vwlnlmklhpIkv.'ll!!1.S'A!' u n'p'1".A
Rf'j.Khr1.K'W.uN .Xllxln-ix. lfqif'-!k,5L"1'
Swrvmx, f'r11:"r-v'T1l,H 1A1::1-. Mn k .n !
1: A px '1"v'A " , 'Q ,.1.
Fx-.-' 1 1 X 1 Q -
1. I 1' 1 A VNV, 'I' .ll-TN V r 'lu ,,
14. A1 v 1. - X
ai ' 'J -11-jf, F 1
.e, H,lv,,g3m tvY.l- 4 I - h I L Y
1 4 C12 "",J 'f 4 .1
v ' . 5.43 Hx 7 n - X'
1 . W' 1. AX , A I ,
1'1' 11.-.y 3.1",. ' .
. , 12 1' 1 "' '
- 14+-." ', x 5' 1, ' . , .1 g
1 r, 1 1-1 --, N
Y 1 , 'A 1' . 1- 1 ' '
?, .X 2 1'-Q-,NN 1 . 1 1' '.,,
- ' . ,. , ,,. 1 "1 '
4 L51 I xllnl, U I
-.Q.1'1f 11 1 1-. N . -' ' 1
'1'.- Y- 4- ' .
i,wX 1f-, , --1-f - .. 1 n -. 1 V, '
.gl,-- 11.1. ,,,,,. ' W-,P . H11 'J A 1 u Q
1 'i , , ? 9.3 ' - ' f1. . .. 1 'r'
K ,1 - .. L., , 1 , ..,.
is-.a 5,4--"I 'i""'f'f - ' "' 1 ' K'-. '
" t"" :4 532 ' f"' J , ' J1 '5 ' 4.01. J -3
'Aidan l',,,,,1 1-y QQ, . 1 ' x 1g,M V' X'.,," .Y5 '. 1
,. ' ' 13. .-1. ' ' ' ' "1 f ' ' n
K vin, L G,-Ur. 4 W. 14" Y, L QW! , muff- M' I V1 .1
F: , lim, -'Q ' 4 V 1T:?f. fv V.. H
- 1' 31: f 'H .13-12 31-NJ.:-.
J. 1 . 4 1 1 .1.' Y.,
,' ..'.s f' ," . ', 1' -
- . , .
., Ay, 1 ,. A
- r 1
sf 9 II' V".'
'gl 1. s 'lf'
1 ,gif s
' ,IW 1
5 ..,., ."" , .-.1v.
a ., .
, 1 ' S- . '
J a.',n-.. '
1 I , ' - -,rw v
I 1 An
1 I. M: H,
, - . . ff
V1 - M 1l"1i
1 " f '..1'7L',D.
- J -9 N ,'a.1,uif-
. 1,2 U.
V 4 ,,. ,'
1, -. ,
., ,. V, -N ,L .
- 3 F .N -. fu
" 11, . 4 .-- "'-ff'
.. . I , VIR 'fi
Y. L ' . . ,1
5' f' 1 .. - ' xl '
1' 5. .151 .
V 1 ul '..' 1 .1
1 ,1 .11 1. 1 1,,
1 :M-K X ,Img -
t ,-'fmf ff, ..-1
1'xf 1 J--1'
1 ' ,','-,n
, .4 g,,,
,e '. '
1 . .4-14
' lla. 'E
fini- .,. .
L' 1- ' I-lu
: 1- - r,
'Q 4, 1,'v..vf'7
, I-'L 2111.
' ' A ' jjfz,
:1' LAX' ",fg1',v" Wk
l 2.1 , , fy... A
. - 'Z 'iff'
. , f 4 A W-
il? '-.slr .KF '
1 3 I
3 , 1
4: "1 vii
. , f -.a
CLARENCE C. REDLON
"ily lllllltl-I0 mr a kingdunz if.
Such fitrjrtl joy llzrrriu I final."
Born in Grand Rapids. Attended
Turner School. Member of Announce-
.XDAM lj. RAKES
".lly lnir! llxouglilf ul:L'uy.f funn' 11
lillll' loo lair."
Born in Grand Rapids. Came
Catholic Central. Member of -luniur
A. of C.
l'ls'rHER Loesisiz TQOTH
" You know' l ,m3'jn,f1 :vlml I lllink,
.-Ind nollziuq muff or lr,v,f," '
Born in Grand Rapids. Came from
Straight School, Member of Senior
Snrosis. Commercial Club.
VERA T'l1.1ZABE'I'l-I RoBo'rnixN '
"0rligl1I0r dark. or ,rllorl or lull,
Slit' .rdf a ,rpririg 10 ,rnarr llzfm ull."
Born in Grand Rapids. Formerly
attended Catholic Central High School.
Member of Mask and Bauble, Girls'
and Mixed Chorus, Senior Play.
EDWARD F. SCHINDLER
A'llnf:'1':'1r il br: il ,frrnzv 10 mc,
'l'1.i only nulflr 10 ln' good."
Born in Alpine Township. Attended
Beech Grove School. Member of Hi-
CARL -lox-ix RUDINE
"ll'r floulfl I!0llllf1lf0V om' in lrur
Tlifrs milf! br oflirr nnblrr :bark
Born in Grand Rapids. Came from
Pine School. Secretary of the Hi-Y,
Unionite and Aurora Staffs. Senior
Boys' Glee Club, Junior A. of C., Mask
"ll'ifdom lu' lim, mid in l1l.r :z'i.irl0m
Trniprr lu Illzll, and 11 filo 1111.-rlfcf.i1f.'.
Born in Talmadpze. Came from Lex-
ington School. Captain of the Basket-
liall Team, Football. Business Manager
nf the Aurora, Class Treasurer. Hi-Y.
Unifmite Stag. Senior Buys' Glee Club'
RALPH GEORGE SCHNEIDER
"llr niprrf, ln' zlafiru.
llr liar ry-rf Q! youllif'
Born in Grand Rapids. Attenileil
Lexington School. President of the
Mask and Bauble Club, Senior Play,
Student Council, Motto Committee.
S'r,xx1.Er xl. SEmPosK1
"llr lmrmrf rinf1orilllL'r,luxl."
Born in Grand Rapids. Attenderl St.
XI.-iiqoiciia GRACE SCOTT
"ll'illiJunrxr1gl1ur1 and laughing flvr-,
Tllul wrrm In muff: mr uf ll jlimf
Burn in Hnllaml, Nlichigan. Formerly
aiu,-nrlefl Lexington Sehuul. Member of
l'lfx'key Team, Basketball Team,
Rhythm Class, Swimrnintg Class, Ath-
letic Cwunril. Sturlent Council, Cnm-
inereial Clulf, Senior Srarosis.
,-5 1. 'Ogg
felfq R -.
. , 1
ll,xkoLn AX. SILYERMAN
"Brfpl1!uf a rloudlnf ,lummrr fun,
ll'ill1 ,flalrly fluff ln' maui."
Born in Grami Rapids, Camo: from
Turncr Schu-ll. Treasury-r uf lhv Slack
and Baulllr- Club, Forvnsir, Sum-Jr
BUYS' Glu' Club. Srniur Play, Unmnitc
and Aurora Staffs.
Rmmx l.. SKkzx'r'cz,xx
"l.u:m-If-mf:-111 fln1:'r I0 Jzvrrll
.-Ind fvowrr In fum :rim pugln fxrrrlf'
Bom in Grand Rnpille. Camu from
bt. .-Xflallmrfs Sclwul, Rh-mlwr of
"ll-rr hmrfv Inks Ili, ::l:I1 ,imlr
fri? flfadl ,lrllz ll'rm':'1fd'Qf lu xl:-
Burn in Grzmwl Rapids .Xttun-lr-ll
Turncr Schvml. Murnlwr nf Hi-Y,
Sr-ninr Boys' Glun Clull. Cllrnrnurclzll
flulr. Ring :mll Pin Curnl111t!un
FR.-xxx BL,xm31.x' Smru
"Il1"l rlfffflr, Zzilr, r'ul11.'xHn-, lull! hell
Thr nl' nf mf -mll,n."
B-,urn ln Plainwull. Czunu frffm Pim-
Schmll. Student Athlctxc Hunan:-rr.
.Mhln-In Cffuncxl, Mask and Bgnululr.
SL-ninr Play, Aurum StnFf, Senior Buys'
l'll.lZ.XliIiTH Xl. SPLXCHQ
"TM jfly ffl j.-null: .md hfufll: Inv f
Burn in llichiuan Cxty. Inllizma. Camo
frfrm Wvalkrr Distrigt XII. 12. Klumluur
uf Senior Sflrusw, Urchu-Qtrzx, Cflmrnurl
1 ml Clulf.
KI um' l'f1.1zxm:Vrlx S'I'.XXVICK.X
"lf,-nf-.1111 Nw full- nf nz,-u fufin-lv gr,-4,14
Ilrf- flru 1.x mrrhlrrr lhlm flu' vxwml.
B-,rn H1 Granll Rapvl-.. Fwrmrrly
Inttvnflwl llaulilvy' llixlll Sch-yul, Hue-
l-QL-gun. Kli-mln-r nf Sunwf Swrwile.
Xl,-xkui l.L'c11.1-1 Sruczrxnhx
"Siu rm- mr ,gsm-.' lmflf
ll'lmlf mlrflrr. v:r:rrZ'l1rv."
B-vrn in Grfmfl Rap-1115. Crum- frmzm
Slwflilny: Slhlwl. Kin-ml-ur' wf Sunwr
Sur--415. Cwmynv.-rural Clul-.
l,xl'R,x Xl xPcru,x STLIYKR uw
"IJ nfllrf Jlswrrzfl .1 'wnlmz
B:-rn ln hranrl Ruplvli. Cammy ir-Im
XR allirr DIQUWCI Xuwlwr ll. Xlvsmlwr
nf Sn-nmr Sur-.six
"ln .Yl1!::fr' :w:f:r::!-'P 1 flv frn
.4 lxtlrlr lim: nad."
li-'rn in Cl1is':nl". llllnl-lf, C':mu- frfrm
Sznginnw lliglw Sk-hu--l. Blvrnlmr .-I Art
flul-, Clase Artwl.
"ll'I1at lzf ::1.'.'f'l:' ll, .Ill Mr -ln'
Sfrml :wr-I,1xrl:w,f 1. lf: .nm J,
B-.rn In Grgmfl Rapulx. Czxmr frl-m
Fmrvww Scho--l. Prw-gmrn Clwznrzzmrm
41fScni1-r Sfvrfmi, ll-mlm-x' Tcfmz, If-lnrfrn
1n'Chxuf --I' L'r11-lmtc. llull-gmc LH Xlmlx-
Sf-n. Xlnswrnxmn. Xlrmlwr nl Auf'-nl
Stan, Stu-ll-ni Cf-umll. Svm-rr Plnr.
Vicr--Prcn-lv.-nt .lf Som'-r Clase,
If ' qi
.XYIYA l'.l5l'l'll STRATTON
Sli: wfii :irimnr pl-nlllinq Iurxc.
.lv .,ff 4.1.-x ifrr juiignlrnl ::'ruug."
li--rn in Grzinil Rapids. Formerly
.nn-nilwl l.i-xingtnn Schuul. Blanapcr
Ht' ll--vlan-y 'l'c.nn. Scrvicc Chairman of
Si-in-wr Sun-ns. llvlcgate to Flint. Mum-
lw nr L'm--nite Staff, Aurora Staff.
Sunni' l'l.iy, Sv.-niur Play Cnmmittuc.
xx-ll.llL'R lfimxx TAN:
"llc .milrmirv AH l11rar1."
lil-rn in Grand Rapids. Altumlcll
ll ximrn 'l1lllil!.XL'D
"Hn .lu-. Isl- ,-n:i:',l1:1 I.mb,fmn1hom-,ff
Q' aff' .in nmrizigly in hir Iu'ln1U'."
llwrn iz: Nvwarlc. Ohin, Attcnded
lxwwllall- Sclin-nl, Cluvelannl. Ohio.
Xl-mlm-r -if lli-Y, Soni-nr Boys' Glcc
Clnli. S.-nil-r Play. Buy! Chorus. Ring
:inil l'm C-inninlicu.
fill xcx. 'l'imxl.xsMA
llrf :oifr :un rrrr mil.
tfrnllf, and lu:z',!inx frrrllrril llzing
R-'rn in Grand Rapids. Camv from
'l'urncr School. Klcnihe-r uf Sunil-r
Snrnsis. Hnckcy Tsuni, Rhythm Class,
Cn xm1.1:4 C, 'l'ix1l's0N
" Thr ci rv .4 .M1rl"z'url1four,-r 'hull luke.
luirr 41 1. -'lil lily manly mumgr,ll1uL'r."
llailw l'i-Uni Altw. Camu from Lowcll
llngh Sl llfwi.
Rvrn liQ'i'1iL1.iz 'larxmiziumx
lun ii fnnl- L-rm:z'u hrr by lln' mfrrl-
Tlnll vfif1rL-lull in lim aye."
I5-irn in Granfl Rapids, Formerly av,-
YL-nrli-fl Str-,ng ,luniur High Schonl.
Xlvrnlii-.' wt' Mask unwlBuul1lu,HuCl-ivy
Rum I4"l' IIXRILIS 'l'n0'1'
-lam , fimn mf' ily :clml lumf'
linrii in Hrqinll Rapirls. Atlcnilefl
iii -riwl. Sllw-ll, Chairman gif thu'
l'fim'1n!nl l'in fini-liiitlm-U,L'nif1niLL'Lnnll
"ll, fiywzrmfvi zi ulxuyl nrii'xf1l1lfn1il
ffl mr yllfrpmr.
linrn in liramfl Rapirls. Atta-nilwl
lin ii fliiri 'lilCl'l-.NlJl:l.l,
"lf ww f V .nr li!-f Ihr llw,-7-, blur,
1--ru in fxlvi l-1 if-fn. fiznnv fruni Cmn-
'-, 1, IHYL, N lx-ml. Xli'1l1lwcrvvlf'nrl1-
'vial 4 'ivl,,wn1i'r 2w.imxi.w.
5l1ll I1 Lu.
ll, ff, l , mmf fi.f,fl,!lif1f,1ll1-fi 11,
fl Mil "
Him-if in hrunfl Rllpiflw. Allv-nil:-fl
Wwlilif :mill S4 limfl, Slmiilwr uf I4-rrllfvr
kiwi v . l'w1'1'ii -if. L'nlf:nil-4 Stall.
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x 1.,-- 3
8 ' Q
"Y'fw.f,i: hw: my rum ff 'buf
TH Inu ff: 114.13 mm' fl. f rf H f 3
Hflrn m Umzxvl Rnpx-ix. .Xtlfn-iw-1
1,1-xuml--11 Sghfml. Blu-mmf H! HPY.
Musk and Bzmlllu Club.
XI.-xlwrnx FI. Y.xvu,1:x n 1 x, AI 14.
llf Im, 1. 'nw'.vwnrl.1'. fu 1.
B:-rn xxx llrmnl Riqvn-i'. Cmmll-X.'r11
Irwnx TL11'nL:' SKEZH--1,
I.Lrwx XI.!xR1oxY.xx Ihmi
., 1. , J 1
.i'l.r,1l': J.'r'f7!ln I'f1:,f, Lv' Q'
Burn m Gmnnl Rupxwlx. FH7:r.fr1j.'
1671111411 'I U1 m1Urn1k,+ Sptxmri. Xiu' D1 T
+12 SL-xwir 5-fr-r-1x, L-':1,11xxn1:L Lfuw.
XI,-xxx' If. Yam'
"ll1:nfp..J-5,3 :,,.1,f, nf X fr
Sf! .J ..f..: :..:. .f-f- f, Lx."
Burn m Urgmfi R.Ap1if. Vmm fr!
XuLul1-mul Sclxww, .xluzjwr HI Sum
Swramf. Cwzmxur-,xzh L md, Kfflrk
Mr, liurrumf-,k :nm Mr. B.n.'u1n,
"Ihr is: ,Jug w. .rp f.: ,wr
.img ff. 1, . . ,:,fzI. if
B4-ru m Gnml llfwuu. Crum- irww
Lvxxmwwzu Sum'-fi. MUNMT ww! Ijmml
.m i Ux1m'w1r.A. Nmwr B-15!l3ILL K, luv.
1'ml.1l' xY.X9Nl'.RXI xx
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l'.1.1z XlSlfI'H ilu Ky L xxvlxlih
"ham: .,r,.4 uf.. J.1.,'f'.4. ..
H-'rn m llnm-1 R,4p-1114. kfur- ff -,
birznuini 5 .1-ww. Xlnwimf N:
F' ww 1-xf.
Iiffrrn1:w1M1.n S5-rxzxw. .X1'v- lv HF:
VA R N 4
lllumlxx X.XXlN1'x11R '
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H+-ru m lmunl Iixpxix. .Xin-,U 1
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l1w::.xi--- L llvk Huzix S- wx-V-F.
lln rvw uv -1.1m nf nrzllghl mir.
l.:1..' Juhqhlv ffm, llrr fllukx' lmirf'
3 .. Qliwvu in Unlnd Rapids. funn' frum Lux-
5' n xl A w!u'1Hl1SCh1Ml.A Mcllmlmcr -xl' Scniur Suru.
- " X wx, C-mmwrcml Club.
x p, 5 Y1o1.x XVI-151'
A. ' Ullmul1.mmfmnll,,..r I fm mull-
- - um -ry.
' Thou url all lvmuly. wr ull l'l1ml-
' s mm- l."
Bw-rn in Grqnd Rapids. FllI'llll'l'l5'
' '45 aiu-1111011 Lcxlngtun Schunl. Mn-u1lwr
X . , --I' SL-ni'-r Suri-sis. Art Cluh.
XIII mu-11: L XRUl.INli Xx'lI.l-'ORD
"Ill Xlutnrr Jn' fra. lull: 1 huh' 11
Irzmcl Rzlpiuls. Allumluml
I.ux1uulwn Sulwul. Hvmlwr nf Scnifxr
WI 1,1,1.xx1 Al, W1 1.l,1,xx1s
"Thr lwmlrn 141 lux mill. H
I, lf-:uf uf rrglll, 111-Jun: all crrung.
Burn In Grunll Rapids. Altvnjlwl
1.1-xmgtun Schmd. Mcmln-r of Ill-Y.
Sv.-nwr Plnv, Sv.-ninr Bnvs' Ulu- Club,
Q , 2 . lb N N C ll liS'lgl'1R
'fwif' 11 fll"" vffz Y' ,'
A .y ' I' :X ' funmr
f 1 ' fuk. x' -. Crime fu-um Dc Lund
151 ,' -' 4. , " -r' . X cmhcr Scnif-r
4 N .N .Ann rxulwlc, H fckuyTu:1m,
. N4 g -N , ' ,." lr .'.
ug . '1 'nmmi
',. Q 1, 'l'uoxx.xs Wonvrzx
" - f - :wry :lm mf v
Um 1 " - , Tift. kma- from
"urWr S hunk . vm an-r nf Frmtlmll
z 1, ', XYUIl'l'AlAN
1.f.,1f rnwrz url' ulwxxw nj 11 rmlnff
,H :null-.' m,1,,m1.f,l,-."
,Y U, lxrq 1 I . In I. ."Xl1I:nvlL'rlI,L'XilU1-
-ww,-Q, NI--mln-r ul' Mzwk :md
, f ' :mfl Aurnru Staffs.
Ifu wx kl. X1',f.1'Nu
"Thr Lmml. frlrmllv, lmnrml man,
'Tx' In ruin!!! yrrul naIurf'J plan."
Hwrn m VN'r',L'.'ll1r, Illinms, Cnrnc frum
'I'nrw-r S1 hfml. Mr-n1hL'r of Cfmxxlurr-
n N .of-Q
, ' .i 1 Ns'
W. "am Pxrfv
, r' -X . ff viii
I sl .
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ao: igow p it I at ,
K ' .Y f,.:-. -T ' 'L 4.'ff"1fiEj -1 "1 1
efiifi- ' ef: J 1. I
'l'ims: Day after graduation. Cinxaixcreasz High Scliool Senior xvltu has
just finished the book. "High School Life," and two members of the class
as Freshmen, Sophomores, juniors, and Seniors.
SENIOR! I have been for four years engaged in compiling this
book of High School Life. Some of you may guess it to be a tragedy:
some of you may imagine it to be a comedy: but it is neither one nor
the other. but a combination ofthe two,
This book is divided into four parts. In part I comedy predom-
inates. In it, I have endeavored to make the characters as lifelike
. as possible. I shall now introduce two members of this class who
I will relate the history of their experiences during the year 1921.
lAs the senior turns the leaves two freshmen enter from the bookj.
FIRST FRESHMAN: I think that we had lots more fun in this year than we did in
the other three, don't you?
SECOND Faesmmxz Yes, indeed, because this was about the only year when we
weren't expected to be an example of propriety to someone or other.
ls'r: And we could do many more things because of that' -we didn't have to be
continually thinking of what someone else thought of us.
ZND: At that girls get-together. we surely had a great deal of fun. We played so
many good games in the gym, and we had our supper, AND THEN the stunts.
We had a good stunt. too. I thought it was better than the seniorslfat least it
lsT: I'll bet the poor boys wished they were girls.
ZND: Yes, but they had good times. too. Do you remember Daniel Beard who
spoke to the boys on the subject of Boy Scouts. at one assembly?
lsT: Oh yes. but on that same day hliss Thomasma talked to us about japan.
She was in japanese costume, and she showed us how some of the characters used
in the japanese language were formed.
ZND: That was fine. And Edwin Markham, who read some of his own poems to
us. was also very interesting. It isn't every day that one can see a real live poet.
1sr:'I'he saddest thing of that year was the sudden death of Rlr. Dillingham
whom we all loved. He used to give us such line talks, didn't he?
ZND: Indeed he did, and we shall never forget the impress he left upon our
young lives. He was so interested in athletics. too.
lsT: That reminds me of the athletic meet we used to practice for. Wie surely
had fun learning to run fast. jump high, and turn somersaults. even if we didn't
win out in the final meet.
ZND: I can say that for this year we very sensibly mixed good times and study
for you know that all work and no play makes jack a dull boy.
SENIORIrIil1C second part is somewhat more serious than the first. I find more
evidence of hard work and of the spirit of thoughtfulness than ever was shown in
our first year in high school. I turn the leaf, and behold the sophomores. who will
tell you, in their own words, the events of their sophomore year.
FIRST SOPHOMORE: Isn't it great to be sophomores. and to be able to look down
on someone, instead of having everyone always looking down on us?
SECOND SOPHOMORE: I should say it is. But of course we have to live up to our
position. We must be more dignified than we were in the first year.
IST: I think that we can be justly proud of this year. for we did lots of real
work and accomplished something.
Q TT!! ,A-QQ"
sf r' A2 ,,g" 'Sf' Av
ae?-if-, T.. - .- ,J.s.-.-ae! A :H:!i4 T . V ' fl, - 5-
fl 'f 'tm L 1 ' is-,Eif3iA". .2459 A-A "Ti-'ASCE 'igwf fi-1':"es
lxnz Indeed we did. XYe won the state championship cup and -
lsr: Yes an .l bath Coach Yost from the University of Xlichigan and Coach Reed
fr.nn lizilztinazoo talked to us.
ZND: They were good speakers, but as nothing compared to the members of the
fontball team who made speeches when their letters were presented to them.
lsr: Nlljor lfmery gave us a fine talk about his trip to France.
lxnz Yes he did. .-Xnd after having heard so 1nany line assemblies we certainly
appreciated Xlr. kiverest's plan of having at least one assembly a week.
lsr: They were good assemblies. too. I suppose the freshmen thought more of
the classes they missed. than of the assemblies: but we older and wiser students
knew and appreciated the value of these assemblies.
IND: I heard some girls say they liked Dean Sweeny who talked on Home Eco-
lsr: Talking of speeches makes me think of hlartin lXIol. He used to receive all
the honors in OratOI'y. I remember the time he took first honors in the oratorical
contest when he was only a sophomore.
ZND: That sophomore party we gave was a scream. After it. girls and boys
alike. had to do the dishes. It was funny when the girls got at one end of the room
and we boys at the other-ffat least we got as far apart as we could. I wonder if
we were afraid of each other-it looked that way.
lsr: I think our sophomore year was pretty good.. even if hard work was the rule
and loafing the exception.
Sexton: The third part is more interesting. The reason for it? Well, perhaps
the students had learned that "all is not gold that glittersn. They had learned to
distinguish that which was good from that which was not good. They are commenc-
ing to think of the sequel to this book of High School Life. They, too. are be-
ginning to want more pleasures, they like to danceg but they usually find time
to do a little studying---some of them even take it seriously--but I will let them
explain for themselves.
FIRST .IL'N10RZI'IOI'Il1Y part, I think the junior year is one of the most interesting.
NYe have had many line assemblies, we have had parties, and our work and our
play have been so judiciously mixed that I have enjoyed school very much.
SECOND ,Itfx1oR: XYe really did have some good assemblies. Since the plan of
having departmental assemblies was adopted, we have had many fine plays pre-
lsr: Among the most interesting, I thought, was the play given by the French
class. called 'Le Xlalade lmaginairef Even if most of us couldn't understand it.,
the acting was so good that most of us easily grasped the idea.
Zxnz The time that the Mother Goose lady was here, we certainly enjoyed our-
selves. though our enjoyment wasn't so self-evident as was the freshrnen,s.
lsr: And wt-ren't we glad though when we saw the list of prize Winners in the
Xlusic Xlemory Contest? It certainly was gratifying to find so many music lovers
from our school.
Zxnz XYhen the Xlask and Bauble Club was organized this year, I was sure
it-Q would have some nice assemblies- -and we did, too. That one called "When Ma
Rogers Broke l.oost-li was fine. The club had a very nice Valentine party, and they
had a picnic at Pine Island l.ake. too.
lsr: XYe juniors organized early in the year and elected Martin Mol, president.
'Then we had our mock election, which wasnlt so mock after all.
Zyn- The -I-Hop we gave the seniors was great. We held it at the Y.W.C.A.,
our gyrn not being completed. but I am sure the seniors enjoyed the party there
ji:-t as much as they would have enjoyed it at school.
. . :C -f lf:f" pf f'--..ef.ff
i ll - 4 , -A .. 1 ,f ' X ...,:f'f'f f,
TTB'--J "T'T' ' ' ,.-C -ff Alb' 1
5-+ It -11,i:?T .f1'?'Lg- TT fi-ftfifif eifps Egs:4.Qyi.7a.
IST: The Girl Reserves gave a nice party for crippled children.
ZND: On the Whole. this year is one of much pleasure and much work. The work
was not too hard, and the playtimes were not too frequent. so we did not suffer.
SENIOR: And this last year, the Grand Finale, is crowded with events more or
less important, but all working to a common endHClass Day and Commencement.
There are parties--and more parties. One notices that cliques are beginning to
form-the students who have an earnest desire to work are together, and of
course those students who think more of the frivolous than of the serious, waste
no time on the earnest ones. But as a whole. the class of 192-I seems to realize
that graduation is not the end. but indeed only the beginning.
FIRST SENIOR: How this year has Hownl
SECOND SENIOR: Indeed it has. I think it is because there were so many things
going on. lYe were rehearsing for the senior play, "The Tailor Made Man". for
two months. and there wasn't much time for anything else during rehearsals.
IST: But we did manage to have a fine spring party. There weren't many there.
but perhaps it was better because of that.
ZND: I thought that the party the Senior Sorosis gave the senior class was great.
and it wasn't like the ordinary party either.
1sT: One thing, though. that was a detriment to us during our last year was the
lack of a gym: and we had to have all our parties at the St. Cecilia or the Y.XY.C.A.
ZND: Yes and the girls couldn't have a basketball team, and the boys had a hard
time practicing, and they had to play all of their games on unfamiliar floors. too.
IST: But the Hi-Y team won third place in the Xliestern Klichigan Basketball
ZND: Yes. and our own Martin Mol was elected president of the Michigan State
Older Boys conference held at Ann Arbor in November. It surely was a great
honor because the convention was attended by older boys from all parts of Michigan.
ls'r: Speaking of Martin Mol reminds me of the Forensic. Girls were admitted
in it for the first time this year, and I heard they were pretty fine orators.
ZND: lYhen the junior Association of Commerce was formed, most of the Forensic
boys joined and they have some fine speakers at their meetings. There is always
a fine turnout at these meetings.
IST: Probably the boys have ambitions to become as great orators as some of
the persons we had to speak for us at school. Mr. A. J. Elliot gave us a fine and
inspiring talk-in many cases it found its mark.
ZND: We had other fine assemblies. too. As a feature at several of them Ralph
Schneider danced for us, and we were convinced that at last Mme. Pavalowa had
found her equal.
IST: Toward the end of the year things moved with a rush. Wie had our pictures
taken, and as we gazed at the proofs. we wondered if we really looked like thatl
ZND: For the girls it was the dressmaker and the milliner until their heads whirled.
IST: And the J-Hop given us by the juniors -
ZND: And we were asking dad for more money--
ls'r: And worrying to death over Commencement, and then finding that it
wasn't nearly as thrilling as we had thought it would be.
ZND: Yes, but we were older and we took everything more seriously: but then
I enjoyed it, too. And I can truthfully say: "I wish all the years were senior years."
SENIOR: The book is finished. The characters have stepped out of this book and
into another, much longer and probably much more interesting fit is the book of
Life. High School Life is only an introduction to this greater book of Life.
+5 N I1
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H! That we might but draw aside
The misty veils that from us hide
Gur future struggling ways,
Those veils that, as we pass on through
Gnly disclose one more to view,
To pierce through otherdays.
As thus we go on, week by week,
' Attaining slowly what we seek.
Unraveling our life,
'We sigh and wish we could have known
The consequences. e'er we had sown,
The troublous seeds of strife.
Oh! why, in darkness, must we wait
Not knowing what will shape our fate
Wlhile the long years pass by,
Till, far ahead the gate we see
Xl'hich opens to eternity,
Past every mortal tie.
For then it is too late for us
To change, our die is cast, and thus
Our earthly record's framed,
Oh! that we might know the best
So, when we pass unto our rest,
XVe'll be with honor, named.
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HAMILTON AND THE CONSTITUTION
UR American Constitution is not an instrument of government
struck off in an instant by any one individual. It is a product
of time and the work of many. representing furious political battles
lost and won. Any attempt to isolate any person and credit him
with the major part ofthe work would be narrow idolatry. Wie can,
however, trace the contribution made by each participant in those
constitutional conflicts of days gone by. IYashington did splendid
work. Due respect must be paid to the efforts of James Madison
and others who took part. Yet, whenever we hear the term "Constitution'i, we
think of that human dynamo of intellect, that genius whom some orators call "The
Nation Builder'. that administrator whom some term "The Master Builder of
American Union", that composition of human flesh and bone to whom learned
writers refer as "The Framer of the Constitution"-I mean Alexander Hamilton.
It was he who advanced and upheld the principles of a strong centralized govern-
ment: it was he who, with Providence to direct, played the leading role in that
great drama entitled "The Building of a Nationn.
At an early age Hamilton left college. Soon this gallant lad was to be seenbrav-
ing the storm of conflict and the din of battle, fighting for the patriot cause in the
After six dark years the war was over, the enemy banished, and the hordes sent
back to the land whence they came. Then out stepped this young lion, new worlds
to conquer. He realized the many tasks that were yet to be performed to make
this land a land of the free and a home of the brave.
Very soon we find him an attorney of note. Later we see him at the Continental
Congress. hurling himself into the task of helping to solve thc great problems that
confronted the American people. the foremost of which was to devise some new
adequate plan of government. Hamilton wanted to construct a real government.
with real powersg he wanted the people to have a real Constitution by which to
abide. He had to compete with men otherwise mindedg he had to overcome preju-
dices, to answer reasonable as well as unreasonable questions. His pen was never
idle. his voice was never tired making the people understand what America ought
The supreme moment now arrived to formulate a document that would be
adopted by the people, a document that would be their Constitution. a form of
government that would stand the acid test. It seemed to be preordained that
Alexander Hamilton was to be one of the potent factors in the framing of this Con-
stitution. the Constitution that made it possible for the United States to become
the greatest nation ofthe world, as she is at the present day.
But we must remember that the building of this nation. founded on a Constitu-
tion, was not accomplished without a great strugglcg and that it took time. patience.
and skill to bring about this great project.
One of Hamilton's first steps was to arouse public intcrcst in the defects of the
existing "Articles of Confederationv. Through his infiuence. john Lord tells us.
a general convention of states was called at Annapolis, for the purpose of providing
means whereby the public evils could be remedied. Only five states sent delegates.
. r - W' iTe1fiTsH.,-.f" F V. ,164
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Did this discourage Alexander Hamilton? Not in the least. He immediately
drew up an invitation which the convention sanctioned, summoning all the states
to assemble in general conference at Philadelphia in hlay, 1787.
This gathering at Philadelphia was a most memorable one. Fifty-fourof the master
minds of the confederation were assembled, ready to work, eager to formulate
some plan of government to supersede the inadequate existing one. hlany had
plans of their own. and presented them. Klany plans were rejected. Three weeks
of intense deliberation passed. Finally Alexander Hamilton arose to address the
assembly. All eyes focused upon him. He arose at the psychological moment.
It was a time when the discussion of the adoption ofa strong centralized government
as opposed to a government of the states was at its highest pitch. From the minute
his first word was uttered to the conclusion of his speech he commanded their
undivided attention. For six hours he held spellbound that convention composed
of the ablest men ever gathered together for a like purpose, while he expounded
the true principles upon which the government of the United States should be
founded. He forcefully advocated a strong national government with Executive,
Legislative. and judicial departments. It was his great ambition to give strength
and permanency to the federal government. He urged a stronger plan than was
his desire to see adopted, in order to offset the detrimental spiritof radical democ-
racv that was dominant in the minds of some delegates. He said: "Real liberty
is neither found in despotism nor in the extremes of democracy, but in moderate
governments". His address gave new inspiration to his colleagues. How far
reaching it was can be summed up in the words of Guizot, the French historian,
when of the Constitution adopted at that convention he remarks: "There is not in
the Constitution of the United States an element of order, strength, or durability
which he lHamilton,l did not powerfully contribute to introduce into it". The
Constitution finally adopted was a great compromise, but it incorporated those
fundamental principles for which Hamilton so valiantly fought.
Now came the Titan's task. This Constitution awaited its destiny at the hands
of three millions and upwards of American people, who were to adopt or reject it,
through conventions to be held in the various states. To Hamilton fell the gigantic
task of leading the fight for constitutional ratification. He boldly accepted. With
the aid of Madison and ,lay he wrote a series of articles, later known as "The Fed-
eralist". in which, after deep study and investigation, he skillfully urged the
people of the states to adopt the new form, impressing them with the fact that the
proposed Constitution would secure them the benefits of Uliberty, prosperity,
and peace". These articles did much to mould the minds of the people in favor
of the proposed new governmental plan.
Then came the New York state convention at Poughkeepsie, where Hamilton
was the victor in the greatest forensic triumph of that age. Hamilton here faced
the strong batteries of George Clinton, who bitterly opposed the Constitution.
He, with his small hand of high-principled followers, was opposing Governor Clin-
ton who dominated the powerful political machine of that convention. Forty-
tive delegates were pledged against the Constitution. Hamilton, with but eighteen
adherents, was for it. New York had to be won over, for without this great state
the adventure ofa new federal government would have been a dubious enterprise.
Those were the days when political bargaining was in its infancy, and men had to
be won over by sheer force of oratory and intellect. To this Hamilton had to resort.
Again and again he arose to his feet, at times to defend his principles, and then to
unfold some new constitutional phase, thereby prying open the closed eyes of his
adversaries He was fighting against overwhelming odds, but with his brilliant
speeches, unfaltering courage and perseverance, after six weeks of fighting, he wore
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away enough opposition to permit the passage of the Constitution by a bare majority
of three votes. It was a great tribute to the commanding genius of Alexander
Hamilton whose dreams of yesterday were now taking actual shape.
But, the greatest task was yet to be performed. The Constitution had to be
proved workableg public credit had to be established. iYhen the new government
was put into operation it carried with it a foreign and domestic debt of 854,000,000
and a total state debt of S25,000,000. enormous liabilities to have for a nation
in its swaddling clothes. How was this financial difficulty, which carried with it
the unknown fate of the Constitution, to be met? The crucial position was that
of Secretary of the Treasury. President Washington. realizing the need of select-
ing a man well versed in financial matters, who was familiar with the Constitution.
called Alexander Hamilton to this important ofiice. It was in this position that
this young minister of finance actually saved the Republic from bankruptcy.
and proved to the world that the constitutional experiment was a success. '
In January, 1790, Hamilton presented to Congress his report on "The Public
Credit", in which the financial status of the infant government was vividly por-
trayed. He immediately set about to establish ways and means whereby the
foreign and domestic debts could be paid in full. To strengthen the bonds of
union between the states he urged and finally secured the assumption by the
national government of state debts incurred by the various states during the
Revolutionary XYar. The idea of a strong national bank sprang from the brain
of this financial genius. The principle of putting the major burden of taxation
on non-essentials and luxuries was also of Hamiltonian origin, and reimbursed our
country's coffers. The receipts from the tarifi, created through his efforts, greatly
diminished the national debts. Through Hamilton's untiring efforts the nation's
credit was established, and confidence in the new government under the Con-
stitution was assured. Such was the contribution made by this one individual
who consecrated his life to the cause of indissoluble union so that this nation might
be born and cared for in its infancy.
Little did the people of that day realize that this Constitution as adopted by
them in the year 1787 would be recorded in history as the greatest political docu-
ment ever produced, the document that made possible the work of George Wash-
ington, the first leader of our country, of Abraham Lincoln, the preserver of the
American Union, and of that exponent of constructive Americanism. Theodore
Roosevelt. It is this Constitution upon which our Commonwealth is builded that
every true American must hold in reverence and in respect. Klay God grant
that we of the present generation shall not shirk our duty. For one hundred and
thirty-seven years this instrument of government has been assailed from many
sources, but it has withstood all forms of attack and stands today as strong as the
rock of Gibraltar.
III ll I I I IIIII l I IIII44 mfr
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.fl,v5an1hfy Cwllftfllddl'-SL'71l.07' High School
SEPTEMBER 13-Lecture, "Social Life in India" ..,... PROF. E. L. GOONASAKARA
SEPTEMBER 25-Educational Film, "The Prehistoric Bandelieru
OCTOBER 10-Speech. "Fire Prevention" ......... MR. XVALTER CORBIN
LTCTOBER IS-Music, Community Singing, Song Folders .... MRS. BURNS, Chzzirnmn
KECTOBER 2-l-Dramatic Reading, John DFlHliXX'1lYCF'S "Abraham Lincoln"
MRS. HoRTENsE NIELSON
NOVEMBER l-Tableaux. "Familiar Literary Friends" ...,. Miss BETTES, Chairimarz
NOVEMBERl1?lDI'3l'l1ZlIlZElllOIl. "Marketing and Table Service" . . MRs. SLAGHT, Cliairman
IDECEMBER 22-Festival, Christmas Carols .....
-l.xxL'.xRx' 10-French Play. "Les Americans a Rouen" . .
wl.xxt'.xRy 31-Fducational Film, "Seeing: W'ashington"
FERRt'.xRx' 17-Five-minute Speeches, "Good Citizenship" ,
F T 1 i ' 25
1-f - - ii.
4Lecture-Recital, Detroit Symphony Orchestra
LBRL x at -Educational Film, "David Copperfield"
ERRL ARX - -Girls' Assembly, "High School Girl's ldeals"
xlARCIi Inspirational Talk, "Young People the Wlorld Over'
xl.XRL'li F-lnspirzitionzil Talk, "Our Standards" . . . .
M.xRcu l3fContest. Orations . ,.......
-Lecture. "Fire Hazards" .....,. ASSOCIATION OF COMMERCE
Dramatization. "Becoming a Citizen ofthe Lnited States", Miss JONES, Chairman
IDECEMBER 4-laducational Film, "lulius Caesar"
-Awards. Presentation of School Letters Hockey and Football Teams
Miss XVESTENDARP, MR. TRUEsnALE
. MRS. BURNS, Chairman
Miss SCI-IOLES, Chairman
. . STUDENT COUNCIL
. . MRs. EDITH RHETTS
HOME ECONOMICS DEPT.
. . . MR. H. HOLNIES
. , MR. A. Il. ELLIOTT
. MR. GRAY, Chairman
Miss NEUMAN. Chairman
Rlilllll IN-Dramatization, "The .Xwakening of Amy Bryant"
.XPR1i. ll1fContest. lnterclass Debate-Seniors vs. Sophomores. ,
.XPRII 23-Playlet, "The Boy Will", Shakespeare's Birthday
.XPRIL 25Aliducational Film-"AIeH'erson Memorial"
M xy Tfliducational Film, "Wild Life in Michigan" . . . MR. Il. B'l.GI1iLEVRAH'
' Inspirational Talk, "Loyalty" . , . . . , DR. lf. F. OSBORN
MR. GRAY, Chairman
Miss MULDER, Chairman
Iiywrz ll!-.Xu':irds. Senior .Xwnrdsi .i . . . . . . MR. DEMMON, Chairman
dyxmizhly C6lZt'll6Z76l7'--IfZl71i07' High School
R 21,-Educational Film, "The Prehistoric Bandeliern
l'l-Music, Community Sineine, Song Folders .
2'hflJl'1lHlZlllC Reacline, "Abraham Lincoln" . .
ll 2-Tableaux, "Familiar Literary Friends"
lk 7!lJroinzitizzitinn, "Marketing and Table Service
ll l.i-lfdticzttioiial Film, "Roads to YVonderland"
l,l.t,l.'-llllzll 44l'iduczitional Film, "Julius Caesar"
lJi.ci.'.iiil'.if. Zl-Festiyqil, Christmas Carols ....
ll 4l"reneli Play. "Les .Xmericzins :i Rouen" .
ill-liducatifinzil Film, "Seeing: Washington"
' ll-l"ive-minute Speeches, "Ci,od Citizenship" ,
' 2l-4l.i-cture-Recital, Detroit Symphony Orchestra
2gTl'iL.ll.lCLlllUIl8l Film, "David Copperlieldu
Xl.-.vt u I4 aCffritest, Uratiuns .........
M wen l'I'-Drziiiializalilin,"Tl1e.Xu'akenint: Ol' .Xmy Bryant"
Xrvii 74fl'l:iyleI,"Tl1e Buy Will" . .... .
Xlxi S -l
-lfdiicatirmal Film, "Jefferson Memorial"
-Music. Musical Program ....
Jrumzitization, "Conservation of Resources
ll 'ri 'I l'in:il-. llllllfrf llluh Pruurani ...,
llflfclucationzil Film, "Food for ReliectiOn', "School Lunches"
. NIRS, BURNS, Chairinaiz
hlRF. l'l0R'l'ENSE NEl1.soN
. Miss BETTEs,
. MRS. BURNS,
. MRs. linvrn RIIETTS
, MR. GRAY,
. MRS. BURNS,
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NIGN High School students were fortunate in having an opportunity of hear-
ing the International Student Secretary ofthe Y.Kl.C.A., A. Elliot, deliver
a stirring address at a school assembly held Klarch 5, in the auditorium.
An appeal to the students for the further development of a clean manhood and
a clean womanhood was the keynote of his address. He pictured to the interested
listeners the important part that each could play in the stamping out of certain
conditions that have in some instances wedged their way into high school and
college life. The speaker urged the extinction of such habits as smoking and gamb-
ling among the youth of today, declaring it islhabits like these and others of similar
nature that tend to pull down, ifnot checked. the high moral standards of American
youth with the inevitable result of the disintegration of a glorious American
nation. Xlr. Elliot impressed his listeners with the fact that this gnawing at the
pillars that uphold the moral principles of this Christian American nationmust
be stopped, and appealed to the students to do their part in this great work. The
result of his splendid and helpful address is the spirit of "Elliotism" that has per-
meated our school to such an extent that his name is still to be heard emanating
from many students who have pledged themselves to the work of perpetually
reviving those principles that Mr. Elliot so forcefully expounded.
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MARTIN MOL, EDITOR 1
JACK SCI-IUMANN, BUSINESS MANA
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SETTlNGI"IlClICIlfSHl at the "Jerome" theatre in New York. Curtain rises with Mr. '
Lucifer singing and the director. Edward Benson, listening with apparent disgust.
Ii. B.:That will do for now Mr. Lucifer. Iam not so sure that I have a place for
you now. I'm sorry.
Mr. L.: Is that right? You certainly are turning down some very good talent.
But then. if you don't appreciate good singing, I suppose I'll hnd others that will
Good day. lIfxit.l '
B.: Good-by. Some people have queer ideas of their talent. But he's--
1Enter Dorothy .Iones.J
D. NI: Mr. Benson, I have arrived to take the part of the heroine in your new play.
Lf. B.: Ohf you have, wellvlefs see-you just read this passage from Shakespeare.
lPicks up book and gives it to D. JJ
D. bl.: That's easy. I learned to read in the sixth grade. QReads and places
emphasis in the wrong places.7
B.:That will do. Iam not so sure that I have a place for you now. I'm sorry.
D. VI.: So kind of you, I'll be in tomorrow. fExit.j
lfjnter Marjorie Scotm
KI. S.: Are you Mr. Benson, the director?
Ii. B: Yes madam, at your service.
KI. S.: Well you see-I heard-I mean some one told me-I mean-well-I
want to work.
Il. B.: Oh! that is it. What do you think you are qualified to do?
RI. S.: Xiihy, I think, maybe I could be the leading lady.
B.: Have you had any previous experience IX'Iiss-er--
KI. Marjorie Scott.
B.: Miss Scott.
XI. S.: I once took the part of little Eva when our church gave "Uncle Tom's
Cabin." and I had a small part in the "Tailor KIade Nlann, our senior play at
li.B: Did you really give that play when you were a senior? That's odd, that was
our class play too. You know when I graduated in 192-1--.
Xl. Twenty-four! Why that was the year I graduated!
If. B.: Isn't that strange.
XI. S.: A coincidence I should say. You see when I graduated from Union High
Ii. B.: Why Xliss Scott- that was the name of the school from which I graduated
Xl. S.: Odd indeed that two cities like New York and Grand Rapids should have
two schools named just alike.
Ii. B.: GRAND RAPIDS UNION! Nineteen twenty-four - "The Tailor Made
Klan". Why'-Yes you are, you are Nlarj. Scott.
NI. And you? why you are lid Benson. I should have guessed.
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E. B.: This is a pleasant surprise. Tell me about yourself. lYhat have you been
doing the past fifteen years.
E. B.: As you know, I am a director here, but tell me about yourself.
Rl. S.: lVell, live been what you might call a country school ma'am. Life seemed
unbearable in a small town, so I decided to come to New York and try my luck.
E. B.: You would have done well to stick to the home town, hlarj.
NI. S.: But why? Zoe Crater, and Yelma Cvilmore have become famous models
in this very city. Wihy couldn't I become famous?
E. B.: Yes, but very often one is lost in obscurity. Remember Norris Porter?
He came to New York to win fame in the law offices, but he is now a policeman
in lower New York.
Rl. S: Oh, speaking about policemen, I heard that Edith Herbstrieth is traffic
manager on the canals of Yenice and-
E. B.: Yenice? lYhy Althea Klead is running a rapid transit line on the Canals of
Venice with Kathleen Lanski as her chief gondolier. lYhen I was there they
told me that Reuben Libberman and Yincent Xlatulaitus stopped at Yenice on
their way to an elephant hunt in Africa.
KI. S: Yes, I have seen them since they returned and they tell me that Isabelle
Adams has a hair dressing parlor in the heart of the jungles there, and that Jacque-
line Winchester and Esther Bolitho have a corner on the monkey gland market
in Africa. A thriving business that.
Fi. B.: Speaking of the wilds of Africa reminds me that Avery Bragington is
keeper of the kangaroos at the Chicago Zoo. He tells me that Harold Silverman
has lbecome manager of the American Oceanic Shipbuilding Corporation in New
XI. S.: Harold in New York!
E. B.: Yes and Harriet Hill and Elvera Kalrose are managing the city dog pound
in Columbus, Ohio. hlarie Gentz is chief embalmer and ambulance driver.
KI. S.' Several of our class mates have found their life work in Columbus. There
is Harold Thebaud who is a clerk in a Ladies' Hosiery department, and Susie
Tulos who is an artist in a smart modiste shoppe owned by Edna Darling. Edna
tells me that Lavina Stratton is one of her wealthy patrons.
E. B.: Chicago has claimed Dorothy Cherry and Gabriel hlullian. They have
opened a chiropractic sanitarium in the suburbs. Arnold Levandoski is chef for
KI. S.: How thrilling! Achefl Did you know that Willard Fales is a famous
matador in Spain?
E. B.: Really?
KI. S.: So hlae hloderman tells me. You know she is traveling with the Ring-
ling Brothers as a lion trainer.
E. B.: So Mae has followed the show game? By the way-Adam Rakes is now
managing the new Empress Theater in Grand Rapids. He says Yivian Halliday
recently played in the old home town when she starred in, "How Could You Eddie?"
Xl. S.: And Marcella Noneman has won fame by dancing on the green at Palm
Beach for the benefit of tourists.
B.: Speaking of Marcella Noneman reminds me of Phyllis McRae who is
principal of a Deaf and Dumb School with Lawrence Beukema as her secretary.
Can you imagine that?
Xl. S.: No, it's too much. Marcella also told me that Myrtle Korten is con-
ducting a school of Russian Ballet. Gwen Kremer and Rosabell Lane are her star
pupils and Helen Kalsbeck is understudy o'f the academy.
E. B: Russian Ballet-Wonder if they ever run across Ed Schindler. He's
running a barber shop there and is patronized by the followers of Henry Dlugo-
lenski. Henry is leader of the Reds in Russia.
M. S.: My he's radical-but not any more so than Yernon Hewer, Fred Cole,
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and Elmer Lammers. They have formed a bank of revolutionists in South America
and call themselves the "Three XIusketeers".
E. B.: Remember Christina Pater? She is teaching shorthand at Old Union.
She says that Robert Toot is a professor at Vassar.
RI. S.: Vassar? That's where Clarence Tracey is teaching physical education.
A great number of our classmates have clung to athletics. I read in the Chicago
Tribune that Helen Miller has been purchased as pitcher forthe ChicagoWhite Sox.
B.: She's not the only one. XYhen I was in Kalamazoo, hIildred Quinn was
still clinging to aquatics. She is now janitress of a swimming pool.
KI. S.: Wilma Oosting and Thelma Lowitsky have just signed a ten year con-
tract with the City Fish Klarket to retint all returned gold fish.
If. B.: Speaking of fish. that reminds me of Karl hIickna. I hear he is about to
step into his fifth matrimonial venture. but he is not the only one who has followed
that course. Lyle Evans is now president of the "Heartbreakers h'Iatrimonial
Bureau".--and Loyd Hill has married a Follies girl. One of the few tragedies of
the class of 'Z-If is the case of Laura Steinkraus who married a hfIah Jongg salesman,
but she vows she is more fortunate than Leona Evans whose husband has golf
KI. S.: Let me think-Oh yes, it was Iris Bright and Jessie Brown who gained
much popularity by making an attempted flight to hfIars. I believe that happened
about the time Dorothy Novak was divorcing her third husband.
E. B: Ruth Knaak is a stenographer in the House of Lords in England, and she
tells me that Helen Hernacki and Beatrice McKee are running a rejuvenating
parlor over there.
XI. S.: A paying business indeed. But did you hear that lX'Iarie Stegenga has be-
come wealthy by playing the Roulette at hIonte Carlo? VVho would have thought
KIarie would have resorted to such a hobby? But have you read of Vera Roba-
than's last speech in Congress on Anti-Suffrage? She says Rose Boersma and Grace
Bental have taken over the government oil fields and Vera foresees another Tea
Pot Dome scandal.
B.: On the shady side of the law, what? If reports are true, Katherine Glimn
and Fraser Paterson are doing likewise for they are running a "drug store" out
where the three mile limit ends.
XI. S.: Cora DeYoung and Margaret Gross have completed an elevator which
runs to the summit of Pikels Peak: and Charles Huwer has perfected a ventilator
device for cyclone districts.
B.: lYhy it was in the cyclone districts of Japan that Hazel Owen and Vera
Keller emmassed large fortunes selling overcoats.
XI. S.: Louis Orth has recently returned from Alaska by airship. He served as
ballast. When I was playing in Seattle I met Louis and he told me that George
Ifulgoni had devoted his life to teaching the Eskimos how to play the violin. Leone
Yan Dyke and Bertha Gingrich are running a millinery shoppe there.
Ii. B.: Philip Wiasserrnan is now editor of the New York Times and in a recent
issue of that paper I read that Shirley Lasha filed notice that she "would not be
responsible for debts contracted by her husband after date."
XI. S.: Yes. "The Times", kept me in touch with more than one of our old pals.
I read that lidward johnson is on the Canary Islands as captain of a government
li. B.: I suppose it's a case of island lure againf Russel Donker is leading a sur-
veying expedition to the Samoan Islands. Russel wrote in his last letter that
George Kreye is a medicine man on the islands and that Ray Peterson is an ento-
rnologist in that vicinity. Can you imagine Ray chasing bugs?
KI. Uh. the South Sea Islands is the place where Karl VVest Went bankrupt
trjpinu to sell hairnets to the nativesg and speaking of bankruptcy, Stanley Sem-
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poski and Roman Skrzypcrak lost a million dollars which they had invested in a
"magic window washingl' company.
E. B.: Rolland Wialsh has become famous by his ingenious invention of a talking
Jews Harp and Vllilliam Tate is the rival of Victor Herbert and is leading a band
which plays for Yictor Records. Wiilliam Tate says that since Leslie Davidson
has succeeded Fritz Kreisler he has taken to the concert stage.
KI. S.: There are quite a few of our class who have settled near the home town.
LaYerne Heald has a farm near Hastings. and the papers state that he was recently
defeated by the checker wizard of Hastings. John Champion.
E. B.: Ruth Lindberg and Hilda Rlay find consolence in their later years by
being caretakers of a canary farm and are bitter enemies of Elizabeth Spencer
and Blary Stawicka who are raising pedigree cats in a nearby city.
Xl. S.: Earl Hamilton has become a cow-puncher. He is running a dairy farm
E. B.: Speaking of cow-punching reminds me that Klaurice lYier has a cattle
ranch and a donkey ranch near Colorado. His ranch is near the place where Yliilliam
Wiilliams is raising chamelions.
KI. S.: And ofcourse you know that lXIary Yiet is leading the City Klission Band
on Campau Square in Grand Rapids. By the wayfdo you ever hear from any
of the class by radio? Just last night I tuned in on station "YRU',. It was Con-
stantinople and Everett Crampton who is the Sultanls Advisor was broadcasting.
Everett said that Ralph Schneider was almost about to dance for His lIajesty,
E. B.: I got Paris last evening and Caroline Herrema was broadcasting. Caroline
is general information clerk to a teacher in the public schools there, and she says
that Coral Boss was to mend the Gargoyles on Notre Dame Cathedral the follow-
ing day. Coral finds the work of a steeple-jack very fascinating.
INI. S.: Yes, I hear that Clive Courson found the occupation of undertaker in
Egypt, Very fascinating too, but he has wired for funds to return home. Illl tell
you one person who is running true to form-Jimmy Darling. Remember? Class
athlete? He is coach of football at Yale.
E. B.: I saw Jimmy a short time ago and he told me that Clemens Klickna is a
professor of geology at Yale. Sounds like Clemens doesn't it?
Rl. S.: Yes. I read an article in the paper to that effect. I read in the Scientlic
American that Clarice Cook has a patent on a hand propelled "Scooter" which is
demonstrated by Dorothy Colver and Xlarian Carlson who make daily stops be-
tween California and New York. Rhinehart Krause is station-master.
E. B.: I hear the "Scooter" Station is in the subway beneath the YYoolwo1-th
building. Carl Rudine also holds a high position in that building. He has archi-
tectural offices on the top floor. He designed this theater and he told me that
Ralph Nadolski and Carl Ohlman were window cleaners in the building.
KI. S.: Goodness! They are high up in the world, but I hear that the Golden
Gates have beckoned Klorris Pushkin and Sidney Lammers. Morris is the owner
ofa pawn shop and Sid has succeeded Valentino. I believe the senior play started
Sid on his career. Clarence Redlon, as a successor to the late Luther Burbank,
has settled down in the Golden State where he has a monopoly on the Bleeding
E. B.: And Glen Ude has at last obtained his growth. He is a famous prospector
of the Yukon. I saw him in New York recently when he came all the way from the
far north to attend the wonderful Ballet, Helen Hanson has assembled and Glen
says it was worth the trip.
Xl. S.: Ellen Groff is principal of an institution called "Finishing School for Sena-
tors" and it is to her that we women are indebted to sit on the floor of Congress.
fProudlyj and- Speaking of women coming into power, Irene Elvey has been
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assigned the superintendency of Grand Rapids schools, and Clarence NVolven
has followed his calling by becoming a janitor at Old Union.
E. B.: Irene recently went to the Pacific Coast to a teacher's convention. She
says she stopped in Salt Lake City where she talked with Sarah Berkovitz who is a
matron ofa home for old maids. Sarah says that Ruth Edison and Lucille Bogardus
have finally settled the question of masculine hatred by becoming converts of the
Nl. S.: Some time ago I read that Joseph Fryear, successor to the late Eugene
Y. Debs. was arrested on the charge of labor agitation.
E. B.: How excitingf-but I heard that they could not prove a C386 against him.
His attorney. Frank Smith saw to that. Leave it to Frank! Glen Johnson has
just returned to the States from Switzerland where he ofhciated in an international
track meet. Glen reported that Nina Misner and Mable Palmer won the peanut
rolling contest up the Alps Klountains and Clinton Yvortman proved himself a
gallant horseman by riding a mountain goat.
Xl. S.: I also read that I-Iildegard Klawieter and hlildred Droese were running
a barber shop in the prison at Jackson and that hllartin Vanderveen was "Court
E. B.: llell give the boy credit for his nerve. Don't you remember several years
ago when Frank Zegunis and Joseph King started a boiler factory in the East,
and Mildred llilford started a tin whistle factory right next to them?
Rl. S.: Yes-that was a case of "leave it to the women". And "Ted's Placen
across from the old school. "Them was the days". Edmond Dickerson has taken
that little place over and throngs of students can tell you about "Dick,s Dogsn. By
the way, Ann Stepanowski has stepped into Miss slaekson's position and is now
teacher of art at Lnion. Ila Branson is also teaching there. She is teaching kinder-
Qarten and often assists Stewart Pierce who is a teacher of Public Speaking.
B.: I read in an Agricultural hlagazine that Ruth Johnson and Katherine
Koen have a thousand acre egg-plant farm in hlichigan and Erwin Frick has become
a confirmed vegetarian and is operating a truck farm out near Coopersville.
KI. S.: It was a surprise to hear that hlartin hlol is hlayor of Coopersville,
but Klart always did think of duty before honor.
B.: Charles Timpson has also been honored with a public office. He is the
Ifire Marshal of XVhite Cloud.
Xl. S.: Of course you have read in numerous papers of the international scholar-
ship that Ruth Stover won. just what we expected of Ruth.
IC. B.: The last I heard of -lack Schumann and Roger Skutt, they were piloting
a fishing schooner between Newfoundland and Florida. Jack Writes home that
Xlarion Kloore and Klarie Kliller are Canadian detectives and are now on the trail
of one. Herrick Chase, wanted for selling batterless pancakes. Smooth boyl
Xl. S.: And Dennis Barstis has astonished the world by writing classics.
Ii. B.: Dennis writing poetry? Illl bet it is nothing very serious.
XI. S.: And Thea Diamond has also entered the literary class. She has written
a bookf-"XYhy Nlen Leave Home"-and she confesses that Grace Thomasma
was her inspiration.
E. B.: And Theodore Davis is running a day nursery down South. Taking care
ofthe girls used to be Teddyis hobby.
XI. Well his hobby has become his vocation. Likewise Alvin Northedge
has given vent to his feelings by editing a book on "The Weaker Sex".
li. B.: Sounds like Al. He should have taken his spite by going into the organ
grinding business with John Cederlund. john is doing a flourishing business at
Xl. S.: And Athenc Barkenbus- -She's way over in Arabia. You know she
married a missionary and when she was home a year ago she told us that Ruth
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Timmerman was breaking horses in Arabia. Athene came home by way of England
and there she saw Julia Krapp, and julia, our class musician, was playing a mouth-
organ in Westminister Abbey. .
E. B.: The class election must have inspired Julia. Carl Anderson nearly made
a fortune manufacturing peanut whistles. but Richard Oudersluys and Martin
Peterson, his salesmen, conspired against him and confiscated large sums of money.
IXI. S.: He would have done well to follow a simpler form of money making as
Yiola Palmer has done. She is owner of a fifty alley bowling alley where she
employs Cecil Lemon as pen boy. Cecil always was speedy.
E. B.: Herbert XVestveer surely has done justice to his ability. Heis owner ofa
Radio Dish washer company and his business reaches the four corners of the globe.
Xkhy--just last week, Jennie Kroeze, his private secretary. returned from Greenland
with an immense order. In Jennies interview she stated she met a Mr. Harley
Ketchpaw there who conducted her over his ostrich farm. She also told of the novel
ice-cream parlor that Helen Page is running in those regions. '
XI. S.: That was an original idea. but Henry Ludwig has shown as much origin-
ality by turning out a state championship football team composed entirely of
E. B.: I have read of the great Henry in all the eastern papers. I also saw
Jerome Baum's picture in the paper last week. He is about to head a large con-
struction company into South America. Alexander Plachecki is Business Manager
and errand boy of the company.
XI. S : So Alex has finally settled down. William Xletzger has settled down
too--in Sparta, Rlichigan. William is a street cleaner.
E. B.: More talent lent to public service. Yerla Park has a contract with S.
S. Kresge to stand at the main entrance and attract young men to the jewelry
counter. That girl's face is her fortune.
KI. S.: I understand Lillian Geerling has taken advantage of the airplane fad and
has erected an aerial dome where she charges a dollar an hour for parking space.
If. B.: Graft! But it will only be a matter of months before that fad will be for-
gotten. It was the same way when we went to school. All the girls were having
mannish hair cuts and now Esther Roth is making fabulous sums restoring hair to
the heads of bald women.
XI. S.: On the other hand Grace XYebb has quite an establishment where she
dresses and bobs men's hair, since men have taken to the long hair craze so vig-
lf. B.: By the way, when you arrived in New York did you notice the ticket
agent at the Grand Central Station?
XI. S.: Oh. yes. The station -no I don't believe I did--but I lljicks up hat!
li. B.: Bessie Truesdale is filling that position GI. S. rises! and' -but you're
not leaving already, are you Mari?
Nl. S.: Yes, I believe l'll take your advice and go back to Michigan and the
lj. B.: But really I think you will like it here Klarj. You see listher Xkiest is a
model for all the costumes we use in this theater and Yiola lkest is the designer
and you would not be lonesome.
Xl. S.: Xoeal donit think I should be lonely but- -well -I guess l'd better go back.
If. B: I've a jolly idea--Qgrabs coat from hall treel we'll have lunch together.
Nov, 9-"Are you going to the senior meeting? Vllhat is it all about? Rings!"
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Senior Jlfoce Eleefiorz
P7't'fH.:'.fY Girl . . . ISABEL .ADAMS
1It1?1d,fOH1z'.f1BOJ' . HAROLD THEBAUD
.lloyz Popular Girl . KlAR-IORIE SCOTT
.llofr Popular Boy . GEORGE FULGONI
Be.fz.1ll-Round Girl . RUTH STOVER
Bz'.Vl.'1ll-R01lHdBOJ' . SIDNEY LAMMERS
Girl .Jflzlffr . . RIYRTLE KORTEN
Boy -lrlzlfir . . JAMES D.-XRLINC
Clay Pen . . EDMUND DICKERSON
Clan Shark . CLARENCE XYOLVEN
Clay.: Dunve . GXX'ENDOLH'N KREMER
Clary Opfimirr . CAROLINE HERREMA
Clary Pl',f.fI-II1li.fl . RALPH SCHNEIDER
. CLINTON XYORTMAN
. Ci.-XBRIEL KIULLIAN
. Xl.-XRGARET GROSS
, . XPERLA PARK
Dancer Boy .
Dancer Girl .
Bl ujf .
. . . ROGER SKUTT
. THEA DIAMOND
. RussEL DONRER
Girl Fafhion Plate
Boy Faxhion Plate
Claim Arguer . .Q .NORRIS PORTER
Clan' Rough-Neck . JACK SCHUMANN
Clay: Baby Boy . HAROLD SILVERMAN
and SIDNEY LAMMERS
Quielesz Senior . HENRX'DLUGOLENSKI
Mort Talleatiee Senior RIARY STAWICKA
Cmnt Girl . . GRACE THOMASMA
Cider! Boy ,.,. GLEN UDE
Clary Cut-Up . . PHYLLIS MCRAE
Clan Anything . . EDWARD BENSON
Th'l7Z1lE.ffBO3' . . . ROBERT TOOT
Thinnert Girl . LUCILLE BOGARDUS
Baby Girl . DOROTHY CHERRY
Senior Year Cfzronicle
Sept. ti-School opened.
Sept. 7-Enrollment in classes.
13-Everybody trying to study.
ZS-First senior meeting. L'Sid" Lammers elected president. Hurrah for "SId"l
Nov. 14-Which ring shall the class wear?
Nov. 22-XYe learned through an assembly how to become citizens of the United States.
Xov. 24-Hi-Y program in auditorium big success.
1-XYe heard a report from Ann Arbor. stating that our old friend, "Mart" Mol was elected
president of the Michigan State Older Boys' Conference. We always thought you were pop-
4--XYe enjoyed seeing the film "Julius Caesar".
lv-Hi-Y boys told us about the convention and the Unionite delegates gave a report ofthe
C.P.A.C. convention at Madison.
Dec. l-I-Going to the party? "Sure".
Dec. 22-Vacation. holidays an' everything.
2-Back to school again.
IO-We enjoyed the play given by the French students, directed by Miss Scholes.
lfeb. l-The personnel of the various senior committees announced.
l"eb. 12-The Student Council gave an assembly program. Marjorie Scott. Hilda May, Ralph
Schneider. Sidney Lammers, all of our tribe, gave speeches. Martin Mol acted as chairman.
lfeb. l3-Senior meeting, 'LMart" Mol elected Editor-in-chief of the Aurora, with Jack Schumann
as business manager. Most everybody pleased. Shall we have a spring party?
lfeb. 27-Senior meeting. Election of class day oflicers.
l-Discussion of the spring party. Wlho is our photographer?
-ll e heard "Dad" ILlliott speak.
lflwlfolders Or albums? Heated discussion on photos.
March H-Annual Spring Party.
March 15-Oratorical contest conducted by Mr. Gray. Martin Mol wins first honors.
April 9-Mock election. lsabel Adams, prettiest girl, Harold Thebaud, handsomest boy.
.-Xpril ll-Senior Sorosis party for senior class. We should like to thank you for the nice party,
April lfri'lIllCl'ClBSS Debate. The seniors were defeated.
April 23-llelen M. wore her hair straight. What did it
Richard Sporte and Mariam Schley sent to Ann Arbor Press conference.
May 25--Class Day. 1
June I9-Commencement. Hairdressers made money.
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Klxkuxr Sem.:-Lx H1K7ELTHIEI.
JAM!-is Farm ING '25
HE junior class was organized early the first semester in order that the students
might have a better chance to become acquainted with one another and with
Although handicapped by the lack of a gym for class activities as a whole, the
juniors found many outlets of activity through the Girl Reserves, the Forensic,
the Hi-'I . and the Junior Association of Commerce.
The two social events of the year were the Junior Get-Together party and
the Junior-Senior party. As the school gym was not available the Junior Get-
Together was held in the Y.W.C.A., through the courtesy of that organization.
The other big social event of the year, the Junior-Senior party, was held early in
June. It was the first function to be held on the new roof playground of Greater
Union. lYith its Chinese decorations, games, and refreshments, producing an
interesting oriental atmosphere. the party was a striking novelty.
The juniors, as usual, had practice in editing the hlay number of the Unionite.
Judging from their "Sense and Nonsense" number, we think prospects for a good
school paper next year seem bright.
Ulflfl CICRS, l923fe 192-1
lJfL'.fl.dI'71f ......... Gannon BYLSMA
l'z'cf prffzlimzl. NIIRIAM Sci-ILEY
Sfcrflary . JAMES FRIELING
Trfamrfr . . HAZEL FIJHIEL
Coleman, josephine A.
De Boer, james
De Boer, Leona M.
De Bruyne, Richard
De jong. Marion
De Looff, Katharine
De Maar, Hattie
De Maat. Marie
De Pree, Nellie
De Vries, Paul
De Wlaard. Otto
De Young, Fred
De Young, Ruth
Elson. Elizabeth W.
ldsinga, Mildred '
Le Strange, Marion
Nardin, Esther M.
Read, Mabel E.
Schaubel, XVilma l..
Seastrom, Hazel M.
Skutt, Eleanor .
Yander Lind. Marvin
Yander Meer. Peter
Yander Yeen. George
Yan Dyke. Robert
Yan Krimpen. Arie
Yan Yliet. Alice
Wesselius. Dorothy B.
Zindel, Lucy L.
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OT every boy and girl has the
treasured privilege of graduating
from high school. After four
years of high school life we are about to be
granted the joy of this privilege. Cut dream
of yesterday has actually taken shape. This
has been made possible mainly through the
untiring efforts of our teachers and our par-
ents. May these pages reveal to them the
extent of our school activities, and in years
to come bring back to us those memories of
high school life which we so fondly cherish.
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De Ryke. Ernest
De Yoogd, Dorothy
De Young, Helen
De Young, Martin
McKey, Evelyn ,
Sikkema. Mae n
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Vander Horn. Anna
ander Vrede, Edna
an Gorp. Loretta
an Kuikcn, Pearl
an Oosten, john
an Portliiet, Lenore
Yer Lee, Leo
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De Boe, George
De Bruyn. Richard D.
De Meester, Joe
De Yoogd, Marion
De Yries. Ruby
De NYierdt, Jack
De Young, Lucille
Hiler, L. B.
Mol, James, Jr.
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Ten Hopen, Henrietta
Tice. Ruth Marie
Tulos, Joseph A
Van Daalen, Orie
De Boch. Wlilliam
De Hollander, Loraine
De Korner, Dena
De Roo. Jeannette
De Vries, Martha
De W'itt, Gaynell
Vanden Hout, Anna-
Vander Horn. Cora
Vander Perel, Harold
Vander Veen, Nellie
Vander VVerf, Angeline
Van Duren, .Xlburtus
Van Stee, Martin
Voshol, Cornelius A
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Miller, l.a Verne
Vander Boo, NVilliam
Vander Kam, Hilda
Vander Meer, Richard
Vander Vreda, Peter
Vander Wiere, jack
Vanden Bos, Hazel
Van Driel, Rlargaret
Van Gorp, Lavina
Van Mals, Esther
Van Oosten, Cornelia
Van Oosten, Katherine
Van Ree, Gertrude
Van Stee, james
Vander Zand. Maud
Van Ysseldyke, Nellie
Ver Lee, Wilma
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" fi ' NI.u4IxxI SIIII.I1x'. R,xI.IfII SLIINEIHI-ik, SIDNEY LAAIMERS, CoRNIzI.I.A Tiiiutizeu, EDXVARD Bunsow. OscAx
Rowi-2. T'Tl:l.l'.Y KxI.I-.I+
fi ,I Rem Sion-.It, Gisoiuzia ByI,sxI.-x, EsI'III5I: BoI.ITIIo, Nlxnrm Moi., HlLIl.k Mn, HAIwI.u SII.vIiImxx
Bhityoxii- Stoi I, Lxwuiewt I-3 BI-.I'IcIzxI.x.
HII.II.x Mn' '14
CH.-XXGIi was made this year in the system of student representation on the
Council. ln addition to the session room representatives, the presidents of
every organization were also members of the Council. In this way not only the
classes but the various activities of the school are represented.
During the year the Student Council had a sale of assembly song-folders to fur-
ther the community singing at assemblies. Under the auspices of the Council,
Miss Hortense Neilson gave a reading of .lohn Drinkwater's, "Abraham Lincoln,"
and a tive-reel film. "Julius Caesar," was secured for the student bocly.
Hy charging a small fee for these entertainments the welfare committee was
able to keep the welfare fund replenished. Nearly fifty-nine dollars was spent
for Howers for teachers and students who were ill or had other misfortunes during
the school year. The committee worked with the Kent County Junior Red Cross,
the school contributing forty dollars. liach session room received a copy of the
-lunior Red Cross Klagazine.
The assembly committee took care of the assembly entrances and exits by
appointing ushers. They worked with the citizenship committee in conducting
an assembly which was the beginning of a successful citizenship campaign.
The calendar committee placed on the bulletin board a Weekly calendaron
w hich was scheduled the important meetings and events of the week.
Prfyidfnf ........., MARTIN MOL
l'z'fr PfI'.f1'dF71l, HAROLD SILVERMAN
Srfrfzarjp . . . , . . I-IILDA TXKIAY
7'ft'l1.1'llf1'f .....,. FRANCIS CORNWALI,
f,'lzaz'rman of ,lvfffllff I.'omnz1'l1rf TCSTIIER BOLITHO
Clzaiirmazz qf Calendar Commiilrf . . RUTH STOVER
Chairman qf .4.fJ'F7I1bIy Comnlillff' . GEORGE BYLSMA
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Tap may lfgfl In right: ELLEN liktllflf, Ltisuli llwlosox, Crmrox Wo:-crxrtx, Il,tRot.o Sttvtikuw, xl.Xl.tlll.Nl B,Xl'31.XN,
jack: Scnt'At.xNN, hlURRI9 PITNIIKIN, t1w'iQsoot,vs Km-Qxttcn.
.llnltllr mm: Tulia Duxtoxtr, C.-tm. Rvmxti. Lxvtvx Sriutros, tlrioxutc Ksuivti, Scsita'1'i'i,os,Rt'ssrg1.t.lJoxxlait.
HARRIEY HILL, -It't.tt's Cirxstc. Manu xxl S. ltt.1fLv.
l.ft,iw rm-: Sums.:-:v L.xstt.x,R.xl.vu5t'ttNtei1n-Lk, C ucottxls Ili-:lu-ztfxu, KIARTIY Blot., Hit intra- .llaftat fr, Rviu Stovtik,
Iidimr-oi-Cliirrg Euxitwtm Dlc14t5Rsos,CitRtsrtN.xI'trtaR.LuvkrLsgri Bgtuctiwt.
The U 1zz'011z'z'e
tltxt-.xoorvw KRERIILR '24
Hli fnionite Staff of this year took as its model the excellent work done by
the staff of '23. which had succeeded in gaining hrst honors at the Michigan
lnterscholastic Press Association convention at .-Xnn Arbor.
ln November two members of the statl were sent to the Central lnterscholastic
Press Association convention at Xladison, Xliisconsin. The L'nionite received the
rank of third class. These students returned enthusiastic and zealous to trv out
all their new ideas.
Among the ideas tried out is the Student Gossip page. which. according lu the
sentiment ot the students, has proved a success.
,X new plan was used wherehv the lvnionite might be improved. Shortly after
the issue of each Linionite a meeting ol the staff was held to criticize the copv
just put on sale. i
Kluch has been gained luv the cooperation of other high school publications,
Two verv successful inter-staff banquets were held. one at Strong Alunior lliglm.
and the other at South lrligh School, the members ofthe respective staffs acting as
hosts and hostesses.
'lihe advice and help of the faculty has heen greatly' appreciated. llc feel that
the cooperation of students and teachers has increased most satisl':ictorily during
this last year,
ln June the stall had charge of an assemlwlv program in which reports were given
bv the delegates to the Xl. l. l'. .X. convention in Klav at .Xnn Xrlwor. pins
awarded, and the incoming stall introduced to the Stflltitvl.
,sf WX' X I -v-
7 fwx -' - N- 'I 'WF f """"
To cjffzlvs Qxfalalie 5. Ygeffes
WHOSE EVER WILLINGNESS TO LEND
A HELPING HAND TO THOSE OF US IN
NEED, HAS WON FOR HER OUR ES-
TEEMED ADMIRATION AND GOOD WILL,
WE, THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF
1924, CORDIALLY DEDICATE
Qf -fy ,' 2 71,1 A -sl' -Q5
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so-ar -, . -. ......s.-:fU. sr:--f'f'ff1' 45 . :CZ-At11?T I. ,ii
e-J-Al -4"-" , 141: ' Y.. ' ,Y,,.- .4-Q,-.V-r---if sv Y A .4"NN.,f,,::- Z
..f.L,., EK-f-..f:::1fi:..:'5'?l2. -1' 'A Eff- 'T"L:i,.,jf-f+'
jT'TTiH' 1-:"??Q.1??"I' '-..,-Li? 'A' ATi"C-4?-9:!fff 1 -- 'Lal' Jeff
RALr-II SCIINEIDER '24
Hlj Orchestra is reorganized every September under the direction oflXIr. George
.-Xmos. and continues throughout the school year.
The Senior Orchestra had the honor of playing for the first of the St. Cecilia
Sunday Concerts. lt also played for the Parent-Teacher Association Concert on
.Xpril 4. l924. Due to the fact that it was impossible always to use a large orchestra,
a smaller orchestra was organized for the purpose of playing at assemblies and
other school functions, as L'L'ncle VViggly', and the "Senior Play." The small
orchestra was also under the direction of Blr. Amos, assisted by Leslie Davidson
and Ralph Schneider.
Fir!! l'i0!li71,f.' LESLIE DAVIDSON, IQOLLAND VVALSH, HAROLD
ISLDRIDGE, CLARENCE ROTH, IQLIZABETH SPENCER, VIOLA
LEWIS and BEATRICE fJVVEN. Serond Violinf: CRYSTAL
POST. IDA EAGLE, RUTII BOESE, PI-IILLIP VVASSERMAN,
AIAJOR SEIGEL, lJOROTHY HOOOERHYDE, ILA LARKIN,
.IXRTIIUR BETTERIDGE, ERNEST lDERX'KIE. Cello: RALPH
ScIIxEIDER. Viola: ERNEST CTILLIS. Cornetf: JAMES
ISRIELING, l':DVVARD HoIfIfER'r, XVILLIAM RAINDLE. llorns:
CAROL lJAVlDSON, JACK ZAREMBA. Tromboner: CLAIRE
'I'RAx'Is, HAROLD VFROEGER, THOMAS XVALSH. FZ-ulex:
.IXLTIIEA Klliulh, ERNEST SWII-"r. Clarinelr: EUGENE TIM-
MERMAN, RICHARD VIQISCH, THEODORE VANDERVEEN. Barr:
l'il.OYD l'il.DRIDGl'I. Drznnx: CTIIARLES IJOUGLAS. Piano:
f N, V
W f Mr 11:11 ,fir ' -f
A ' "1 " 5' , ,au ' 'ln k T '- LJ.,--Zffxi' 1 ,gf
- -. 1.f,,1 ' 5? WMA Y- 7 ,?.flJ,,-.ze lp, jf Q
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Q- ? 1 . - ..1..,4f? 1 i .az ggi..-me
High M001 LBHIICZI
Rol.i..xND W.u.su '24
HIL band was organized under the direction of Mr. .-Xmos soon after school
began last September. This year has been one of the most successful. The
forty members who enrolled met for rehearsal the ninth hour every Tuesday and
The band played for the lirst time this year at the Muskegon-L'nion football
game. and for all ofthe games following. Band music also added pep to the mass
meetings. Band members furnished music for the Apple and Potato Show. The
band played the grand march and several selections for the Rotary Club banquet,
and also had a banquet of its own later. It played for'many entertainments at
school. The annual concert was given Klay S.
Corrzfffx JAMES l'lRII'ILING, ICDXVARD H01-'l"ERT, XYII,I.I,XM
HANDLE, YORK hum., Xl.xx L'DI51., CARI, XY.Xl.GRliN. Clari-
nrtf: l':UlIENli rl'IMx1ERM.xN, RICHARD Tlscu, 'l'll1'IODOR1i
YANDERVEEN, YERE OWEN. Sa.x'apl1or1r.' H.XRTXX'Pll.l. PERL.
Picro!o,r: .iX1.T1i1c.Ax KIEAD, ERNISST Swiifr. 7'f0N11l07Ir'j,' CTL.-XRli
rllR.XYIS, HAROLD rl'ROIiGER, Ti-ioixrbxs lY.x1,s1i, Girzx KEN-
NEDY. Barifomm' l,12si,I1-3 D.XN'lDSON,hxvll,l,llXB1llflll. Ilorn,r:
ROi.1..xND XYALSH, CARRO1. IJAYIDSON, j.xcR Z.xR1ix1BA,
ROBERT NEWTON, G1-:ORQE IOHNSON. Bl1.l'.l'.' 1'1I,0YD
l':l.DRIDKIIi. Drama: CLARHACI5 ROTH, CH,xR1,r:s lDOL'i2I,AS.
Sf ,K fit -N5 , -- ' fp-W' if if -sf ,aqui
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21-1 L-:E t.1L:s-----:d---icf3-ss1-- -Ag 'ligjllr if ,ii slr.-' -:iff
1iJ.::f.:s,1if-15-'ie' " ' Lifes- ' ig,g:g Irlfiiffi-"'
' , T 'T' Y fs f '17-' " -. -1' 22 l' ' 1"5'--'di' ' 7E'f 'EEE W ...-ww.,-L.
T - - N. ': :tt ugh: H.xRo1.n Rowii, Roxux Bmtxosxl. ELINIER L.nmERs, THIZOIJLJRE VANDER VEEN, ALVIN NoR'ru-
renvgrg. Rouitiu AYERILI.. FRNNR IQARILXSZ, Ravxioxn VAN KIVREN, Cnnrsirxx If-XNSEN, XYILLIAM S'I'EENl..-XND,
. it my Fnan t'oi.E, VERXUN HVXYER, JOHN VAN Uos'rEN, JAKE Booxnotnen, MAxwE1.L HILTON, Sr.-xNtEv
Siam-osxi. AR115 VAN KRlKlI'EX. RQQER Sl-2L'TT, EYIZRT HoR.,xNsoN, HERRICK CHASE, fiERALD ELi.io'r.
from via, juries FRlELIXl., Dux.-tus jouxsox, GEoRt1E Bvtsxift, H.fXRC3l.ID Ei,nR1nt:E, FLQYD ELDRIIJGE, MRS. BURNS,
FRANK D1txERsoN, tJst.xR Rowis. Enwann joHNsoN, LAWRENCE BEt'i4E:u.-x, LENNIE PARKER.
I nf roll! I.:-,oxutn XYAY PovER1N1:, W1i.1.i.xxi Ron, FRI-IIJERICK XvlfI.DERN, EDMUND DicRERsoN, FRED LEE.
ARIE VAN KRI5Il'EN 'ZS
lfSlDlQS ollering a splendid opportunity to become acquainted with tuneful,
popular, and classic melodies, the Boys' Chorus has done a great deal toward
the development of a spirit of good-fellowship among the high school boys. It is
true that any group of fellows can tune in for a bit of sentimental harmony-but
unconsciously there awakens a mutual understanding, a sense of the joy of singing,
and tinally a personal respect for the music itself.
Like all other years the Boys' fhorus of i2-I started with that usual handful
of members and slowly developed into a larger group. How the dillerent members
happened to get the idea to join is quite interesting. Une fellow is coaxed by a
friend to come and try out. He lilies it so well that he remains. Another chance
passerby stops to see who is making all those rictous sounds up in front of the
auditorium, when lol he spies a friend and so he decides to join. Still another
in in such a pressing need of an extra credit for graduation that he finally comes
to the desperate decision to risk his voice for it, come what may. In this way,
this yearis chorus has developed to a total of thirty-eight members.
It is a cheerful sight, that group of boys singing for all they are worth at 7:-IS
in the morning every 'liuesday and Thursday for which they receive one credit
:it the end of the semester. Hut not only thisff the chorus also partalies in various
-eliool programs. Our chorus of '24 gave three numbers at a lfebruary assembly.
Hfall Xle Hack. Pal O'Xline ...... ll. Dixmz
"Hells Of 'I'he Seam . , , Luuib-Colman
"lJuna' '....,.,. . . . .MCGUZ
.Xt the Spring concert ol Xlay N it gave two numbers:
"Hells Of 'l'he Sea" ....... Llllllb-GUXNIIUI
"l,intly" ..,.,..,... C. SfJl'0f,f
lie-ities these numbers there are many other popularandspiritedjust-for-fun
Jing- which the members enjoyed singing at rehearsals.
" N- 7 , 6 p ., N'
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iii? ,-fa ........:.,:.ax-il.. Q,-,J ff ' " A if . i
.du ew V, .-s-.- - f-1:wfa?3:L4i5 4' "' 2'-' 'Q 'l J
121'-W ' T- ii? T 'J 'Q .4935 -R law,-,
71,-N rm, ffl!! lo ngln, Licsl.iE Dsviusux, Il.xRoi,n Tnralutm, FRANK SX1II'li,Sll!Xl4.Y I.nmiaRs, Ronan 511111, 1I.xnoi,o
Sii.v1eRxl,xN. lllikluuc Cimsrz, Cukisimx Hsxsux, Hrzxnv I3i,iwgol.i5xsxx.
.1l:'Jiz'i'fw::.' Emlvxn Un KERSUN. Fklin Coui. C'i,iv1a COFRSUN, Emilia Lnixiaxs, Yi-:xxox lI1iwrLR,A1.v1N XokTur,m,i-.,
JACK Suivslmxx, Enwsnn Baxsox, KAR1. KIICKXA. GLENN jonxsox, Ri-Lvl-xxx I.1nmm.xx.
l.f1"rr rm- CARL Rvulxii. Wn.Ll.xxi Wll.i.i.xxls, Ekwlx FRKK. j.xs1Es DARLIMQ, Mus. Bvxxs, ukmwr, FRANK Dukak-
sox, Rol.LxN1r W.xi,su, EIIXYARIY jonxsox, L.xwRExci-3 Burkrixu.
Senior 130 js' glee C7115
Smxuv Lnixlaxs '34
U ll in
EO Ho! Yo Ho.. Yeo Hoff' These and similar sounds emanated from the
music room one day after school about the end of the tirst semester. Those
who wondered what the unusual sounds were. investigated and found it was just
a bunch of senior boys clamoring for the organization of a Senior Boys' Glee Club.
Mrs. Burns heard the clamor and consented to direct the bunch and so it came
about that the Senior Boys' Cilee Club was organized. and became the leading
iilee Club in the school. lyou are not supposed to know that it is the only onel.
Despite the decidedly unmusical bellows at the beginning. Xlrs. Burns kept
at us and tinallv we got some harmony, even if we do say it ourselves.
Some of the notable events in which the Senior Boys' Cllee Club took part
were: The Senior Play. an assembly. Parent-Teacher .Xssoeiation meeting: in
March. Cnion Concert on Nlgiv S, and a concert at the Trinity Church. Nlav
13. Some list ch, what?
r as V f .,
S i Q U H: i GM! V aj-' .4 A-34 .. f A Y .,-f-5"'-".- ' '
7' - ' ' mm Axyx Roiiiuws, C'.xtuii,tNi4. S.KI"l1.lil4, Extinct: XvUUl,PliR'l', :x'l'lIIiNIi Bauxlfxiitw, RUTH Wiizrti,
1ii1sx1.tvtYi-2 Ttvii-ist. lltiktvlltv Srtttis, Btarrv Qt'ixt..xx, Evtitvx Coi,t5xt.xN. Evlitvx KICK,-xv, S.vR.xH Blikxo-
xii. tt. Nlutiox Di-.l3xt'vxtc, Et.ta.txou Exizss.
.U.:.4,f f 'f ll.tu-gi Yost, xlkkllix Lixtz. l.l'LII.l.Ii Sltol-pxtwiuik, Entrti Montfv, Evta1.vN Niavtik. HELEN Rttztasnt,
Altssnitta I'osixit's. Kluuox Lvvvs. RIILIIREII Bokst. Itu Etzua, Rosie Burst.
lo 'if H 4 Iitnwoit Btu.. Axxx KR.Xl'NlL, ILA BR.-xxsox, Suexit B.Xl,IiXL'K. Coutsxic Axntcksox, Mus, Btfkss,
Iivtatvv Roo, XI,vui..xl:1a r Bootptun, CHRlSl'lNli Bom, Wixnfiuzn Sxtrrs. Bi-:Ri't1.x Kt.ol5'r, Rosa Nom.tz.
Mmuox In Pits '24
IIUXY me the home wherein music dwells, and l shall show you a happy and
l.ongfellow's quotation can be applied very successfully to our school: for where
can a more happy. peaceful. and contented body of students be found than in
l'nion High School? This same spirit is apparent in the Girls' Chorus, which has
always been an active music class.
The tirst Girls' Chorus was organized several years ago, with rehearsals after
scltool hours and without credit. This year the thirty-seven members hold weekly
rehearsals during school hours.
Some lovely two. three. and four part songs have been studied this year. The
chief requirement for membership in the Girls' Chorus is a natural singing voice,
with some ability in sight-reading and a sincere desire to cooperate in making
and keeping high musical standards. Our first attempts were only poor, perhaps,
but soon there could be distinguished more harmonious eliects and clearer articu-
lation: and so, we have discovered that with diligent application and determina-
tion the student niay cultivate a melodious voice.
'lihe C iirls' Chorus has taken an active part in the school assemblies: the Parent-
'leacher .Nssoeiationz and the Christmas program. On May 8, the orchestra
and the combined choruses gave a joint concert, at which the Girls' Chorus rendered
the following selections:
"Ode to Klusicu .... . A Sflzubfrf
"HY 'lillL' llaters of Xlinnetonlxaw Tliurforc' l.1'fura11fr
Hllear Me" ...... Robfrf Brainf
"The Xlornine Wind" . Uma liranirrmzbr
A, FA, ,H A gf V
. .'-1 .4-N. Ii 1-gi y' pf' ,'.."f- I-KYYJQ,-5-.. ' 3
V.. , f :,-:Le-Z 1. VM,,.ff:,2C,.:5fb
S., C C, A ,ff :f f?Z4f f - ' 1i,1:.:iJiL1j3-"V
' -"i-Yv,':3q.' ' ff' 4,,.zE"9 fm' L Pe:-'Lf' K "' Z? 1 . . +421 .....-....
Cimlsrlxx Parma Mk. .-Xviiiu'
1f'.uau1.iNE llukumu Fiuwic klmcsini x XlNRlIX Min, Lhuxx Dk H-lun
C.uaoi.ixie Haunuxm '24
Hli Commercial Club is one of the largest organizations of our school. lts
membership is composed of all students who enroll for commercial work.
The purpose ofthe club is to bring the members into close touch with the business
world. This is accomplished by the various meetings held during the year. The
speakers at these meetings are men and women of long business experience. At
one of our recent meetings, through the efforts of Mr. Avery, head of the com-
mercial department. Klr. E. XY. Barnhart, Chief of Commercial lfducation Service,
Washington, D. C. was secured as speaker.
Pnxridrnf ,.....,... xl,-'XRTIN Xlol,
l'z'a'f prrridrrzi. . . . l"R.fxNk NLXRSDEN
Sfcfrrary- Trraxurfr ..., CAROLINE H ERREMA
Pllb11'fl.fj'a7lI07IHgz'f .... . l.EoN.x DE BOER
Chairman of Program f.'0Il1IVl1.Ht'l' . CHR1sT1xA P,-xTER
-X X. "' H TY -'T'
.sg ' rjiixgx..--i,l,"X. Q--fwfr 11 ,Ala ' X-X Q.,
'e' rid: iqiiigj' '21 i--1g1? -Twain, T ,4 ff' .,.,.......
Rrrn STOVER LAVINA STRATTON MARJORIE Scorr Pnvtus NICRAE
Ixus Bsuc.H-r SHIRLEY Lasx-ia Hum 1X'I,w ESTHER Bourne MILDRED QUINN,
IRIS BRIGHT 'Z-L
KR first Senior Sorosis meeting was held October 16. At this meeting plans
for a membership campaign were discussed. The campaign resulted in a
membership of 82 girls. The losing team gave the club a fine banquet at the
Y. XY. C. A.
During the year we worked for others and also for ourselves. At Thanksgiving
time a basket filled with goodies was given to a needy family in the city. At
Christmas we played Santa Claus to the children at the Juvenile Home.
In February the girls went on an excursion to the Add-Index Company and took
a trip through lYilmink's Bakery.
During the year sandwich, candy, and frost-bite sales were held as a means of
The big event of the year was April 15, when the Senior Sorosis gave the entire
senior class a party for the purpose of getting better acquainted.
Linder the auspices of the Forensic Debating Society and the Senior Sorosis
the Peerless Concert Company gave a performance at Union. This was profitable
as well as entertaining.
One of the most enjoyable events was a dinner and charm talk at Nliss KeCk's
home on Sherman street.
Prefidenl .......... . HILDA NIAY
fire prfridenf and Clzairman of Merrzberfhip
Commiflef ........ ISSTHER BOLITHO
Secretary ...... . IRIS BRIGHT
Trearurfr ....... SHIRLEY LASHA
Cliairman of Service Commitfef . . LAVINA STRATTON
Clzairnzan of Sofia! Cmnrrzillfe , . AIILDRED QUINN
Chairman of Program Commitlrr . . RUTH STOVER
Pub!z'cz'1y Manager ..... PHYLLIS MCRAE
.,, ,fi ' 'is-,A I f .1 A Sf Kris?
:rs -,-f- ee 1 ee -1? ja' fl' ' .. s. . as .4?5ff
"3" Y ,YY ,ef Q jr I P' -fs ' -ff x.kle'fL,XiT6f
-..-- Aff ,f...L"5' Aj'.f',.L"f' K ,Ff WY, ,,L1::'f'lel'-"'?-- 3 N ' r' ie-13 ' ? , -,F
4"TT-?:-ft'2'f2L'- filfit .....-cf-7 WAY:-lf" -f .gg - - 1'
Klll.1lRlil!BORSI' Emtn joxlzs Miss Covi-31.1. Iiuixla Dvmawi iz XYILMA CIYYICR
M.xk1.xxi St nuiv linux. SEASTRUM Cons ELLA Tliluimiit XX lui x SkII.kLHl1l.
Tie gif! Qser-trier
UR lirst work in the line of service this year was becoming members of the
Needle Work Guild, by contributing baby clothes. Then came Thanksgiving,
and we helped many needy families by giving them baskets of food. At Christmas
time we gave a party for the children of the Social Welfare. The girls provided
two presents for each child, one practical gift and one toy, the secretary acting
as Santa Claus. During the month of April. we entertained the kiddies at the
juvenile Home and served them ice cream and cookies.
We had many social functions, planned for our own entertainment. All the
high schools of the city competed in the song contest held February 15. knion
proved the winner, and the silver loving cup was awarded to us. The clubs of
the city also joined in putting over the big "japanese l"ete" which proved to be a
decided success. Our own club gave an entertainment, in order to raise money
to send girls lo the summer conference. and this was successful not only from the
linancial standpoint but from the standpoint of pleasure as well.
Prrfidrrzf , . .
1'1'r'1' prfflidrizr. .
Sc'CI'r'fHfy . . .
Tn'a.v1m'r . . .
Program C0 m nz ilfrf
lflzaiirnzan . .
Sc'!'f'l.l'r' l fo nz ni fin'
Clzairnzan , .
Soda! Co m nz zilfn'
C11 a frm a II
P ll bl ic it y Co in nz film'
ffllllliflildll . ,
Nl1RIAMSC H LEX'
lii.1z.x ra ETH li Lsox
l'lDlTlI Xl. -Ioxi-is
-f lsixs If ' R. - vs" ,,f-fe-ff
ec- . - x. 7-
.L ,VH-J .WZ-,,........a.,-.Q-,--.S,a,. fr- '-gig.. lah ,fe -' -V -?4,..Z42f' Vvrfdpwrf
Ai-is-' lf f ,loser-Jiijf V 55, -3-gg--51.2"
- - -fri.- ff?" .1 - afffi W-.
YT j 'I 1, : mfg -losEPII KING, TIIIQmImRI-3 Y.xNuERvEEx, CII.-xRLEs Ht'wER, R.xvxIuNIw SCHAUHIZL, ARLUN LEY,
1-IIRL B.xRRI,Ev. CARI. ANIIERQN, RLllLkiR SKL'T'l', j.xcR ScIIL'xI.xxx, RL'SSliL DoNI:ER. GABRIEL lXll'LLIAN.
bf r.- ' ,IUIIX CEIiERI.I'xIi, WII.LI.xxI WII.I.I.uIs. joux LI'vExIn'R, EImw.xRu julixsox. MR. VAN Bkoox. dint-lor,
IERwIx FRILI-4, :XRIE VAX KRIMPEN. hl.kLL'Ul.NI B.II'AI.xN, CIIARLES P.xL'Rsz rHEs. RI.-KXXYELL HII.'I'oN.
Teva Xl!-L. Sxurn, XoRRIs PIIRIER, CARL OIILMAN. "PEI'E" CoRNw,ILI., lX1ARl'IN MUI., CARI. RUIJINE, GEORGE
KREYE. LI'xIEx XX-INTER. HliK.Nl.XX SEIIHRG, '1'HEoIuoRI-3 DAVIS.
l.f1:4n ' HERRI-:RI hll'TH, liENRY Dx'Rs'rR.x, R.xx'xIoNu RASAIUSSEN, KQLEN UUE, FREDERICK YELDER5, LOYD HILL,
Union Hi- Y C1115
CARI. Rt'uINE '24
HE activities of the Hi-Y Club this year were many. On November 22 the
club gave a line program to a full house in the school auditorium. Much credit
for this success must be given to Martin Mol, Herman Seborg, and Carl Rudine.
The money raised from the show was to provide funds for sending fifteen boys
to the State Ulder Boys' Conference at Ann Arbor, November 30 to December 2.
The Club was highly honored at this Michigan State conference when our club
president. Martin Mol, was elected to the presidency of this great conference
by a large majority.
.-Xt the Flint conference the club was represented by Herman Seborg. Martin
Mol represented the club at the Hi-Y presidents conference held at Pontiac. Lumen
Winter was the delegate to the Grandville conference.
Our director. Mr. john XY. Yan Brook, in cooperation with the program com-
mittee. secured able speakers to address the meetings among whom were Sherih'
William L. Smith. Mr. H. N. Hornbeck, Coach IQ. S. Guckert, Mr. il. D. Mac-
Naughton, Paul Goebel, and Hilda May, president of the Senior Sorosis at Union.
The purpose of the club has been to promote clean speech, clean living, clean
sports. and good Christian citizenship. Its influence has been felt in the school
by the backing it has given the Student Council in helping to put into operation
its citizenship rules.
Ul"I"lCliRS. 1923 e192-lf
lufffl-dfllf .......... ZXIARTIN KIO1.
l'z'ff prf',rz'drn1, FRANCIS CORNVVA LI.
Sfcrfrary , . . CARI, RUDINE
Trfa,fun'r . . . ciEORGE INCREYE
l'ublz'r1'ly Ellanagfr . LUMEN XYINTER
N.. Af 771- ,IU ' VN, V4 'X
pie? if -arf-1'i ft2 1.
Elmixnn B1-:wsox l..xw1c13Nt E B1-il'1:H51.x
l s llll
Hmuucx Crusri Ekw1x Fkicx C.xk1. Rrinxia 4 11 we .ll .ip 4 1 1 L1 r
H 1'-Y' Baxfefbaff Ykam
C 11-21. j. RL'1r1x1i '14
XlUN'S Hi-Y Basketball Team of 192-lf completed a very successful ea on
They suffered but one defeat in the season's record.
The team entered the Western Michigan Junior Tournament held at Central
High School March 21-29. It fought hard throughout the tournament working
itself into the semi-finals where it was defeated by Creston High School but won
third place in the district tournament by a forfeit in a consolation game
i SICQXSOXS RECORD
Comstock ,..,,.,. 7
Y.XI.C..-X. Independents . 17
Broadway Independents ff
Kenney Grange . . . -l
Cnion Reserves . . . . I4
Royal Ravens . 14
Znd ME.. . . IO
l"airview , . , . 15
Scores of the Western Michigan .lunior
Central High School
Red .-Xrrows ,,,..... 9
St. Marks . . . S
Catholic Central . fi
Creston High School . 21
Trinity Lutheran . , ll
Tou rna ment
-f 'S 4 I Z1 ruff" R, 'N' -
l N-i ' -- f 1 - f' -
1.7. - - does-f1'A all . I - Q, if
S - -fa :Qt-:avi-Q - N- -:ff -Q. fig- eff -
YYY i:"-':"L" - lr" ' L 'Cv " ---3r- r 'Z-C eimanulag
Tian of the 4 efifurora
Title page .
Faculty. . . .
Senior Title page .
Senior Statistics .
Aurora Stall . .
Seniors . . .
Class History .
Snaps . .
Class Poem .
Class Oration . .
A. J. Elliot. . .
Class Song ,V
Cartoons . . .
Senior Baby Pictures
Class Prophecy .
Mock Election . . .
Senior Year Chronicles .
junior Section . . .
Sophomore Section .
Freshman Section . . .
liighth Grade Student list .
Seventh Grade Student list .
Debating . .
Uratory . .
"The New l'nion'
Athletics , .
, 5-s -
.I . ,. ,.
""" I- ,Y- ' .f-3 Y .1
-f- ---- , Q- - A N- '7! Lf' -f" I- IJ- - I' .V :cr-4K7
' . 3 171' 14 ,ff f I ' .,, It-fs'-Y I - ,. I ,ge-K4
Q.-1-i-rj. 112--""""Q"X-'-'Q--'f ' ', ,f-if KY, ff H,,.,,,,,, -calf" '- ,I
N., my A J ,A Nfl,-. jstrfffrf -I ' -ee gz.:J.t::?+ZffiL5fj1.,""Z,ff-f,
"':' '-'-I 'Y A. -. '-'?i.I.n.'- 'H 'P'-WW'-T" 'J' ""' JKFA +'fS1"f-5---I-u
7' A- f ,, :I from Burr-:ItIf Uwrzx, Ass KK.Xl'5E. LINEN XVINTER, Hom' RIt'IIrIaIa. HILTON GILL, I-IELIEN VVIERSING,
31:4 iff f 1. NIARIIN I.x'I'Ifs. EI.Iz.xBIiTII Ersux. Emllik L.xxIxIIzRs. jniizs DARLING, ANN STEP.-XNOXVSKI. LUCY ZINIIEI..
I. ' sr "1 Mus .XXIII-gnsox, Isxnei. .-Xnnxs, EDITH JIINES. lu.-Xl.CULM B.xL'M,xN, Ix1.xRcI51.LA NQNEMAN, j.xcQUl5I.INI5
XX IN1lIIi4TER. Miss ,ht KSUN.
Q1 rt Club
IXI.uzeI-LI.I..1I NUNIZM.-KN '24
HIS year the .-Xrt Club. composed of members of the senior high school, was
organized to sketch under the direction of Miss Anderson and Kliss jackson.
livery Tuesday after school it met for an hour of sketching in the studio. The
sketches were from life---the various members and friends posing as models.
.X "Kid-Party" was held in the studio, December 20. All members came in
costume and after games and stunts, a potluck supper was served. In the spring
a hike was taken for the purpose of outdoor sketching and painting.
PVliz',f1.dz'l1f V ......... R Lx Lcouu BA UMAN
I in ,f?7't'fldt'7Zfi . .IACQUELINE XYINCHESTER
Sffrffary . A Y NIIIRCELLA NONEMAN
Trfafurrr , . A . . EDITH JONES
ljriblzrzifi- lllanager , , . . Is,xBI2L Anmvis
.'I'.U'1A.ffI17lI l'zab!1'z'I'fy rllanagfr . . HAROLD THEBlXUD
Sc'f,Hz'l171f-Clf--JTIPIJ . . . VERNON HENVER
. "' jf .4 ' ffffe w,,V ' fbi:
,AA ,A --TIC, 5-
-1 gr Y ii-gg, :rf 3: 7 lil? raifgyjggga- f. I lie rdsylfg-LNMAL
C.-xRL RCDINE H,xRor.n Srr,vrgkxr.tN Snrxr-Lv Lxxrxrr-QRS
FRANK EMITH Inset ADAMS Miss Esrnriiz Mctruik R vi.r1uSe1isErur-:R
Jlfasi and fczzzife C7145
Is.xr-in ,Xu urs '14
llAliljSPlQ.'XRlf has nothing on members of the Lvnion Mask and Bauble Club
when it comes to "opportunities to show your stuff." In this organization
every member stands on an equal footing with the others in having the privilege
to demonstrate dramatic ability. During the past year many students have famil-
iarized themselves with plays and have won a name for themselves on the bnion
The club is organized as a class in the night school with weekly meetings. About
twenty modern plays have been studied and dramatized informally.
Several plays have been presented for the public upon various occasions, among
them being, "The Doings of Claverly Hall," which was given for the benefit of
the lrli-Y entertainment: "XYliere But in .-Xmericaf' and "The Boy Will." the latter
presented before the student body at the Shakesperian assembly held .-Xpril 23.
lts social functions included a valentine party at lfranklin Community House.
February 21, and the Mask and Bauble "May Festival", May 17, at which a varied
program was rendered.
The club is gratefully indebted to Miss Mulder, who by her personal super-
vision and faithful cooperation with the members helped to make the vear 1924
Pn',vr'drrr! ,.,, R.,XI.PIi SCHNEIDER
Inf Pft'.f1idl'Plf . Slnxriv lkxxmrias
Svrrrfary . . ls.xu1Q1- .Xnxxrs
7'n'f1,r14rrr . . . ll.XROl.D SlI,X'liRNl,XN
Bllfl-I1z'.f,Y rllanagrr ,..... l"R.xxk SMITH
.'ll!f'c'7'fI4,fIi71g rllanagrr ...., CARI. Rcorxt-1
Svrgranl.r-af-armf Uuorztzrz l"t'i.tzoxr ar1dl'iR.xXK Mxasotix
-se V as 4 as so s V ,fee
fiefzsw.-.ebe---2-f'iff-Q'1 'QQE' ' Q fs. ,V . -ffl nf, up l 25
if: x 1...--f fa - fits: Exif-Ngfffg , "YQ '
- - "asv, .4..1". '::-..L'- - ' -J:-?f-e-1 .-.X N-iid'-.,.,,,'.,,
L if ' '. I--if :ii nm: Llis1.Ili Ilxviiwsim. Cii,xRl.Es HUWER, ERXVIN FRlcK. FRANK Dlcxisnsox, H.xROi.n S11.vERxi,xN.
Gitiiuizia KREHL. L'i.ix'ii Curksox.
.lI:a..,f rw RVEHEN Lllll-.RN'lAY, Lnnx Pxssxiokia, AnR.xn.xM DR.xslN, BI.xRi.xAi Scu1.1n', lXlARION CARLSON, SUSIE
'l'l'Liis.E1rxil'X11 Diticitxsox, Liwv Dicicimsox.
Lsgff M XiiRRis PORTER. Kl.xXWlil.l. Ifliimix, ELLEN GROW, MR. LlRAY, Gwuxuotvx KRISSIER. Eimtxlw BENsON,
Forezzsic' Debafizzg Sociezy
ELLEN QQROIFI-' 'Z-L
Hli admission of girls to the club this year starred for the organization. lt has
been found that the girls can argue and make use of Robert's Rules of Order
quite as well as the boys. Now any student in the sophomore, junior or senior
class is eligible for membership.
The mock trial, an annual event. had an added spice this year. During its course
Leslie Davidson was charged with insanity! XVhereupon the eHieient attorney for
the defendant. Sidney Lammers, turned the tables by proving him sane. and ques-
tioning the sanity of the plaintiff. The jury, after serious deliberation returned
with the verdict "NO cause for action". thus dismissing the case.
.-Xs a social diversion the association had a sleigh-ride party much enjoyed by
Besides many lengthy but interesting arguments, the society conducted the
high school oratorical contest, carried on a series of inter-class debates and enter-
tained the Parent-Teacher Association with a lively debate on the question whether
or not Grand Rapids should have a municipal stadium.
firyf Senzuter Second Srnzfrlfr
l'rf5z'dmzf . . . l'lixRO1,O SIi.vERM,xN IQDVVARD BENSON
fire fJft'!IiCllt'I11. . HAROLD Tuizis.-xun LAWRENCE BEUKEMA
Sarrararju , . IEXXVRENCE BEUKEMA l'lI.l.IiN ciROI"F
7'rfamrfr i . . flEORGIi KREYE NIAXWELL HILTON
l'ub!z'fz'f3.' illarzugfr ROBERT HEssEl. NORRIS PORTER
fllarzagrr . . IQOWARDBENSON CJWENDOLYN IXREMER
if i fig- ,M F ff ' .f " frse4
I U 3 l Y N- . V- 41.4 Q. if sf f -
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M- Y f aff .1 . , ,j9,f
'aim -L Y' foie- ' f I M -, ,Ag 61211 ' "1.+a Loi: 'e ,life 142
.f i-4P"vf'S-'IAL Y 'r....T ,-:fy-ffi ' ff F ff' -K4 f-
' 't U, ,- -cfggef-7 , " '-If-Z3?f-"ie-L f""-Ta " ,gig il-Q,-Ac
Cu-ai. Rriiixli ,losiimi Kixu
Iiimnuu Brzxsux M.xxwai.i. llll.l'oN EARL B,xmci.iix' Fumm is t'oicxw.x1.i.
Giaokcic Kiuavlc ll:-LRMAN Sianoiuz Mu. l,llll.I,lI'N L,xw'R11:Ncia Biai'iciix1,x t'1iuu.i4:s llvwiau liuwix Fun is
IJIIIOI' QA550L'Zdfl0ll 0 C0llllilEl'l'E
1,-I-Quanta Knew-1 '24
l"Tl'1R an address at an assembly by Lee H. Bierce, secretary of the senior
association, the Junior Association of Commerce of linion High School was
organized. Nlr. Phillips was appointed faculty advisor of the society. The pur-
pose of the organization is to make its members familiar with parliamentary law,
to acquaint them with the workings ofthe Association of Commerce. and with the
industries of Grand Rapids.
The club was organized late in January with about twenty-five members. ln
carrying out our purpose we alternate, visiting some industrial establishment
one week. and hearing a good speaker the next. Among our speakers were Xlr. l.ee
H. Bierce, .Xrthur Shaw, Commissioner. and blames Sinke, Director of Public
Safety. We have had many interesting visits to the industries ofthe city. some of
which were the American Seating Company, the National Biscuit Company, and
the American Boxboard Company.
The board of directors are: liarl Barkley, lidward Benson. Francis Cornwall.
Nlaxwell Hilton, joseph King, and Carl Rudine.
Ul"l"lCliRS, 1923 1924
l,ft',fl-dfilf . , . lzxwluixcrz BEL7KIiM.X
l'z'c'x Pfc'.fIidc'lIl. , HERMAN Skiaontz
Srcrffary . , Ui-:onus liREYl-I
7'n'a5im'r CH.xRi.Es Hcwtik
5' 'Lil' :Mr J, -" -, GTX -r
. . . iflgv . Ya '.,.V V rm I f-1, A-??if:qgr.5 5- K
fgufx-W-,ALFA-,,....-...asv-QL,--awgglff W-21 1 ,xi . 1 mr f -Y xgfxv-.-ae ' P K ,LV
,fad . o fag -A ffeiacclazee
' "fh'fT"?'f1Tf7iLT"j-ff-L.., -..f.."'1i59 .,, 'fo if-3225 -'1 "??f.jl aff," 'Z-m..'..t
Tart fuzz, iw: :ti fzqfnzr Ixxx Koox, Rluuox Axmznsox. DCVROTIIX' Dli Ro1.LliR, PAULINE Lovlz.
.lII.2ii1f!-ffifif B.xRn.xR.x Piiwtiics, XX rum Bwrzxmi. H.u'TiEVkRux'E, EVA Hi-:s1.iN. EVA SIIIQRMAN.
1.-:ff fm. Ey.x Baucixs, OPAL QLARK. HEl.EN IXALER, GR.xc12 Iv.-xtlik. XVINIIYRED HOUGEBOOM, Etmii. Rl.-XTIIEXYS.
awp Fire gliffj'
Exxx Suiznxux 'JT
Hli name of one of L'nion's Camp Fire Groups is "Aryukpai", which means
happy home or welcoming. During the year 1923-2-l there were about four-
teen members in the group. Our meetings were held every Tuesday at 3:20.
Several hikes were taken this year, on which the girls studied nature, learned how
to make an out-of-door tire-place, and cook with it. There were also several
plays and other activities which the girls all attended and enjoyed. Wie all looked
forward to a play "The Call of XYohe-lo," which was played in June. The group
sold candy at the ball games and the prolit went towards its camp fund.
.Xt Christmas time we held a Klother and Daughter banquet. Each girl won
an honor-bead by making a gift for her mother. Ilya Hesling was toastmaster.
Xliss Christine Keck told stories about Christmas in Hong Kong and Miss Margaret
Thomasma gave a talk on the value of being a Camp Fire Girl.
.Xbout the time of XYashington's Birthday we gave a masquerade party, at
which we had a fish pond and a few plays. Xliss Potter, the guardian, helped to
plan an interesting program which we all enjoyed.
F1'r,rf Srrm',i'lrr Svrond Smiifflrr
l'r'r',fi'dr-iii . . Hiaricx K.Xl,ER HELIQN K,xi.i5R
I-Iifiz' prrddfiil, flP,X 1. Clnxkk TJPAL CLARK
Sf-frrlar-,' , . lluuui-3'1' 'I'uom1,xs livrx SIIIQRMON
7vl'z'!l.fIlI'i'V' , xYlNIl"RIiDTIOOKLEHUOM livix B15i.K1N
Sfflilll' Nliinaiin Nvsraiam Lrxvraiu. NX'STREM
YQN, nf- 4
v-1 i " X- TF V' ' lf ETX, ffuixp 'T' fferlT'TqT6T 4
,J , .:t'.4Qf3:aLf2e1J"li1'Xf M ,- ,MTS
-- , -?fQ,- -I 53 1' J' xiii- -'
Sli I TT.f-?5'l-::"4"7'4 T 1915?-' T 'T-i1l'9'3TLiFf15'l1fL'ii'fif, "'- ,
Tap rm, lm In ngli1.'Fl.UkliNL'E Sl-:x's.Fl.uu1cNcE C.xssEL.MAXlN15 IXIARsu,jusE1'ulNu jmuziexs, Luriua Dleiyifxiiokr.
1.0-an mzfn- Hiemax l,,xk.xw.xv. AVA Hasxlxs, Mrhnuan Bousr, LVNITA Witsox.
Camp Fire Q17-If
AVA l'lASKlN5 'lfv
u YRli", which means "liver Readyn, is the name of one of the Camp lfire
groups at L'nion High. This group is made up of girls that have been members
for one year or more. Their aim is "To be ready at all times". Meetings have
been held in the small lunchroom each Monday at 3:20. This year the girls secured
Mrs. Knowlton as their Camp Fire guardian, who was a great help to them in all
that they tried to carry out.
Some of the many things that they did were: earned honors. dressed dolls at
Christmas, had candy sales and pot-luck suppers, went on hikes and raised money
for the camp fund by giving a movie.
The girls are planning on going to the summer camp with other Camp l"ire
members of the city. All of the members extend their heartiest welcome to any
girl who wishes to join them next year.
Prffidrnf .,,,,..... .Mxx Hwsxixs
l'irf prffidfni KIILDRED Boasr
Sefrffary , , . l'N1T,x Witsox
Trfafzzrfr . . l'lIil.EN lhuuwm'
Srribf , F1.oR12Nc'1: Says
2 ef we If 1 .fs 4 ef ,ffsee
' V, J ' Y fe ' Q--eferscv...-1. 1' 12
f35N,Q.,,:-'11,.,....:..f--QL,-3.s,ff -V fit' 4 -f f 4'-if-sae' -, bf jp
'4 Y . ...J - fl 111, f A s ':-A 1 f ergve .ea
,.-- ,-,,- '..i-- jj-xii--1 - -f f 'L-tri ..-- - - Y'-r' YY ,:Y
' """""I7 1.1155-J' A-" J . ,1:gf2 " f 'Y-'ZALR -fair ,,.s.,..v...t.
7' - 'I . nz :I mf" Bl wi-ix LYPI-s,RoIIIiR1'II.xNsuN.EI.I.I5N kIcK.u'. RIEIIARIY 'I'IscII.
1l,,g,..' f ' EII-.ms hlli.Xll. AVA lhsxlxs. XIILDREII QUINN, EI.IzAIu21II EI.soN, IIIQLEN IIANSON, NIAXINE RIARSII,
F1.fiIcI-iw I-Q C.xssIa1.
In A - f- Einui-ui jinlwsiix, .l.XKli BrmxImI.ImI2R. Mk. OWIQN, IXIARJIIRIIE SL'U'l"I', FRANK SMITII, RAYMUNII RAS-
FRANK SMIIII '34
HH 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 nrst meeting was held September 19, 1923, under the supervision of Mr.
Owen. faculty manager. Meetings have been held every Tuesday during the hfth
hourg here speakers for mass meetings were chosen, and tickets were distributed
for the games. School spirit in athletic activities was discussed. The members
of the .Xthletic Council gave a very successful athletic party during the second
l'rt'.fidf111 ......... XTARJORIE Scorr
Foofball Sludmzl Kllanagar . . FRANK SMITII
liaflefiball Sfudfnf Illanagfr . . IQAYMOND TQASMUSSEN
Sz't'ft'fdf1.z'.f ,,,. XYII,I.ARD I"AI.I3s, I"RANI4 SMITII
.elrlirlf ...,. xlARGAR1iT I,IaIc, ILLMER IIAMMERS
Yr!!-rllr1.m'r.f blxcii Z.xRIcMIsA, IDONALD joIINsoN, NlARION
.'l,fjl..Yfll7lf Slzzdrnf Jllnnagarf . .IAKE ISOOKIIOLDER
Rmmz Clllflfdl-PI.f.' I'll.ORIiNCli Llxssi-11. 2343 AVA I'lAsKINs 234g
Xluqrmii-1 Scffrr 228QI'TIil,I'1N I-lANsoN 228g MILIJRIQD QUINN
228: Klnuox lnfifils 2283 l'II,IzAIaIc'I'II l':I.SON 228g lCvI2I,YN
NlIi.XD2271KlAXINI-lhl.XRSIIl321l'il,I,IiN lXlCliAY l321l'1I,MER
l,.XN1N1I'1RS 2291XYll,l.ARlJl'1Al,l'2S 229311.KI-:'I'rI.Ia232gRorsizm'
llxxsox 2323 Ciiusox S:tII'I'II I3-lg Al. TIIoMPsoN 1345
RICHARD 'l'IscII I3-1.
5, J "M, Z., ,ff ' xr'
' V ,.f JU" -f , ,
F- 'cf we--eff,-A it , K,-:sf-flfv
-:Ear he-fl A- C3-e D 't' ill A or e 4-..A.,-12-iris-ff' - gf 4
Q- - 1 D, ei A -1 ffef e,. . 1, 'gigs-Hofiffii
. ,,:4f - f neigf' ,-.EL -.. ,.,,,,Y-A2 ...N-...
Tfze Jlfixea' Cfzorus
ILA Bsmxsux '14
C ING! And sing with hearts upliftedl hlake of life a lovely songl" This year
the students flocked with enthusiasm to the auditorium to enroll in Unionis
mixed chorus. After scouring the school for other bird-like voices and music lovers
we are proud to announce a membership of one hundred six.
This semester we are especially proud of our twenty-six male voices of which
five are tenors and twenty-one basses. By the way, haven't you noticed a decided
improvement in the assembly singing?
The students are always informed of prominent musicians scheduled to perform
in the city and are urged to attend if possible. Usually reduced rates for students
are obtained for these occasions.
At the annual Christmas program Friday, December 21, the mixed chorus sang
two special selections:
"And the Glory of the Lord" from the "Messiah"..1Iande!
"Christmas Song" ...... .fldolplzr 1-Idam
hlay 8, at the annual spring concert five songs were presented bythe mixed chorus:
"God's Glory in Nature" . . . . Bfrrlzorierz
"On Wings of Song" . Jllrrzdflrfolzrz
"Spring Songu . . R. IX-it'J'c'f!1.11g
"Ostudiantina,' . . . Larome-Page
"Come join the Dance" .... Lily Strickland
As a closing concert number the combined chorus, including about one hundred
thirty voices sang, "On the Road to Mandalay" by Oley Spealef.
Jl'l.lK'S Cnxse 'ZS
u OL, do you know of any boys at Union who play chess?". asked hlr. Zimmer
"l'll look around and seen, was the answer. This bit of conversation took
place one day last December and the result was the organization of the Linion
Chess Club. Members of the club met each Thursday after school in room 333
and played a game of simultaneous chess with Mr. A. R Zimmer, the faculty
advisor, who is considered among chess players of this city as one of the experts.
The boys received many technical pointers from hlr. Zimmer, who during the past
semester has acted for us in the capacity of "our chess teacher". In addition to
teaching the boys how to become more proficient in this game, Klr. Zimmer has
also taught others how to play. Although the club is in its infancy much interest
has been aroused in chess through its functions, and it is expected that it will
continue to grow until it ranks among L'nion's leading organizations. The members
of the club feel grateful to Klr. Zimmer for the time he has spent with us in making
the club successful.
Officers are as follows:
Prexident . . . . . hlARTlN Moi.
Vue prefzdfnt. . LESLIE Dnvlnsox
Secretary-Treafurfr . . JULIUS CHASE
lv ,ye 'I-1,1 4,--f" -sr 'nk
'Q .I-x l . .SL 'l!,,,,,-,f0r?.? ii-Nr.
:iff-f--"' " i gw !,ff2fQx.-I--xiii-T TT. ig ft",T'k2i1fTi ',
gt . t.t. :
. ' il
L - , A A 4
Auuxiuai Di-usix Muon Simian. RICHARDVITISCH
Sopbomore iD66dZ'Z.72g Team
Ami TDRASIN '26
HE year of 192-I was full of big surprises, one of the greatest being the victory
ofthe sophomore debating team over the seniors in the finals ofthe inter-
elass debates. This victory gave the sophomores the school championship.
The sophomore team composed of Richard Tisch, lNlajor Siegel and Abe Drasin,
Chairman, had previously defeated the freshmen on the subject of restricting
immigration. The sophomores are unanimous in the belief that a better fight was
given them by the youngsters than by the seniors.
'Twas in the finals that the sophs met the high and haughty seniors, who in the
"first round" had dealt the juniors the "bitter cup." Although the sophomores
were almost frightened to death and only gained the necessary courage by remind-
ing themseleves that the Hunderdogw usually got the sympathy, they came out on
the long end of a 3 to U count!
Can you blame them if they try just a bit to put on senior airse by right of
conquestefas it were?
s f -,.
QP 1 ,, f
,' L--1 IL- V 1 ,-1
1'3..'----fill" -' ' ' i iw - , -l 7 if -Q-Q,"jJ - -' W, lf
L: "P", I ,-'J
-ll lr? ive-Ti! i J
' -L " vw, "T 'A if --5 l 1 Qi
5' f et 2:-is mfzffazf 1331: f '
LAN RENLE BEL KHXIA c,'H.XRl.Ei HY!! FK
l:nwARu Bl-:xsmz Mxnnx MOL Cuu, RL'lllNE
I-IE oratorical contest this year was held under the auspices of the Forensic
Debating Society. Much interest was evident when the final contest took
place in the auditorium March 13, with Mr. Dave Gray acting as chairman. It
was a very spirited affair as each orator showed up well. The oratorical program
was as follows:
"A Plea for Immigration" . . EDWARD BENSON
"The Immigration Problem" . . LAWRENCE BEUKEMA
"W'ar As a Means of Peace" . CHARLES HUWER
"Theodore Roosevelt" . . CARL RUDINE
"Lincoln in Public Life" . . AIARTIN AIOL
MR. CHARLES A. EVEREST Miss ADDIE E. BETTES
MR. L. HocRsTAD
.J V4 1
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During the season Cnion Scored two hundred points to their opponents one
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7Tf rw, iq: If. HJII. Cowen 'l'RI'I5sn.ILIz, AI.-XRTIN VANDER ZEI5. Arzvm CORLIN, JoIIN TNEIDENFELLER. EDXVARD
ZI5nL'NIs. HENRY ARAIILNTRIILUI. ALEX STROCKIS, FRANK SMITH.
,1l:Jd4'f mf: JACK ScIII,'xI.xNN. CIZKII. LI-:xIoN, I"1ERM.-KN SEBORG, SIDNEY L,nIAII5Rs, DENNIS B.-XRSTIS, JOSEPH GIMNICH,
I, I--' ff roy: Pvauz HART. X'INcIcNI' IXI.xTL'I..xITL's, CLARENCE WoI.x'IsN, GIzoIu:Iz FuI.GoNI, ROBERT HESSEL.FI.CJYD
LEAK, -TOIIN 'WII.soN.
CLARENCE WOLVEN '24
HEN Coach Truesdale issued the iirst call for football candidates, about
ninety husky boys reported. The veterans to return from 1922 were Cap-
tain Fulgoni. lYolven, Lemon, Xlieidenfeller, Gimnich, Seborg, Schumann, Corn-
wall. and Lammers.
Captain-elect Cornwall was named on the all-state second team While VVolven,
a tackle., was named on the all-state first team. Captain Fulgoni, no doubt, would
have been named as fullback on the all-state team had he played all season.
The schedule of the season is as follows:
September 15 Rockford O Cnion
September 22 Hastings 6 Union
September 22 Vocational O Union
September 29 Hillsdale O Union
October 6 Allegan 8 Union
October 15 Niles 0 Union
October Z0 Kalamazoo 7 Union
October Z7 Lansing 47 Union
November 3 Trip to Notre Dame
November IO Muskegon 13 Union
November I7 Central 6 Union
November 24- Alumni 12 Union
December l C. Central 18 Cnion
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fllxdillr mu: Rwvxioxli S: n.wm4:i.. Tm-:onmue Ontlxowsxi, Conn TRL'i5siw.xLe. ARLUN LIAIY, RM' L.xxiviu
Inwfr ruin: Runlakr P.u:s.u'.x, Emu, Gincsiiisxi. Fimxtls CURXXY.kLL. H.xkoi.n Glaniiiesicl. ALEX Srrwcxis, .-Xu-:X
Pl..xt'ni-ztki. Inter! 1 Cu-r. j.xt K Stnrxmxx
,IM K Scniwuxx '34
Hli basketball season of 1923-2-1 was admittedly a "building" yearfor Union.
Xl ith only one veteran returning to the squad forthe whole season and with
Captain lfulgoni ineligible alter the lirst semester it was necessary to train an
entire new team.
The Grand Rapids School Equipment gymnasium was rented and the boys took
the long hike there. and the late hours of practice. and the consequent cold suppers
all in good spirit. and linally worked up a team that could not be ignored at tourna-
.lack Schumann. the only veteran remaining for the second semester, was
appointed captain and led the team against some of the stiffest opposition a 1'nion
team ever faced. The most notable feat ofthe season and the thing that promises
most for next year was the defeat of Holland on their own Hoor. Holland already
held victories over Central and South.
The squad of the 192-1 team was made of Fulgoni. Schumann. Cornwall. H.
Glocheski. E. Glocheski. Strockis. Placheski. Orlikowski, Schaubel, Parsaca. l.an1-
phear, and Ley. Harold Clocheski was elected to captain the 1925 team.
The season's record:
Holland ,... 18
Traverse City . . 16
Kalamazoo Central . 27
Battle Creek . . . 23
Greenville . 10
Central .... 16
Kalamazoo Normal , 13
Muskegon .... 24
BattleCreek. . . 22
Kalamazoo Central .
Catholic Central . 13
Greenville . .
Central ..., 22
Kalamazoo Normal . 22
Xluskegon ,... 22
Battle Creek . . 19
1, nion 12
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5 isiaai.. -vf:e::iffi.1ai:2 E fe
Tis.: mv, M1 Zu right: GwExnoLx'N KREXIER, LAYINA S'rR,x'r'roN, Miss YVESTENDARP, min-li, RUTH TIMMERMAN, RUTH
.llidiilf VUI1'.'CURNI'lLLA TERMEER. ELLEN Grzoifif. HARIUE1' HILL. TNTILDRED QUINN, M.-xRJoR1E Scorr, CHRISTINA PATER
lynn mn: Esmsn Bourno. HELEN XIILLER. jixcQL'ELlNE YVINQHESTER.
Qirfs, H ocigf
HELEN TXIILLER '24
T the beginning of the hockey season there were only enough enthusiasts
assembled on Third street playgrounds for one team. Wlith the combined
efforts of Lavina Stratton, student manager, Miss Vlyestendarp, and Xliss Potter,
it wasn't very long before strenuous practice was well under way. The first game
was with South and they beat us 2 to 1, but our spirit remained high.
Our next game was with Central. It was a wild struggle ending with a tie score
of l to 1.
Again we played Central, but this time the score was 2 to 1 in favor of Union.
This victory was the first one in several years for Unionls first hockey team.
The last and deciding game was with South, a hopeless deadlock with a score of
O to 0. During the season South had won one game from Union, tied one with
Union, and two with Central. According to the point system, South won fifty
more points than Union. Consequently, they received the cup. Counting every-
thing. the healthful sport and the good square playing in all the games, the season
was a decided success.
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M.xRx.xN SCHULINU 5-I.xRTH.x Ko YPXLXN Miss Wasrawoxnv, .-url: Winn SgiuL'aEi. EL5lNE Eaxssvruzsn
HELEN hates Hisxrcli-:rm Llxusxux Exntx' NI,isxz.x ixsgi XX run ki.-Jar
L.xylN,x Snutrox 'J-I
UR basketball this year has been very much worth while in spite of the fact
that we didn't have a gym of our own to work in. Calls for volunteer players
were made late in the fall. The juniors and sophomores responded very enthusi-
astically. lOur friends. the seniors, probably had too many other things on their
Practices were held in Turner Gym every Thursday afternoon after school.
Scrimmage games were played. The last game was a class championship game
between the sophs-juniors which ended in favor of the juniors 29-20. Of the 29
points for the juniors Emily Klasalkowski made 21, while Evelyn Coleman made 13
points out ofthe 20 for the sophomores.
Soplzo mo rf: P of if io ri j u 71140 ff
RUTH CoRxwA1.L. Capt. Cnzrrr Witxu li1.o1+:T
Witxxu RIoRD.xx Sz'dr-ffzzzfr Xl.KRTH.X Koomux
ELLEN Xlclin' Forward lixum' Xl.XS.-XIJQOXYSKI
EVELYN CoLm1.xx Forward XI.-tiuox DE .loxo
hlonsxxx.-x hlrxcexs Guard l'lEXRIET'I'.X L1xDExi.xX. Capt.
Boxnix Ksoniws Guard linxixe Iinxsaiikcsiz
Ay.-x H.,xsKIN S1'dr-rarirrr
Cruzer Witxrx 5-cu.-xt'BE1,
Guard HELEN K..x1.ER
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75' ' r, 'fu :T mi.: Iltttlfw Bviiux,RrmiFux,B15RrHA R4JsliI.Y. BI'Z.XTRIl'lE RASATLSSEN.
.lI:J,.,f f-, Enyi HVN1. E1.1.i2N NliyK.w. E1.sA FRICK. W11.x1A RTORUAN, l'l.XRRIIE'l' Lnax, RUTH Blitfklciaxs.
Loan Miss Poiriax, IRNA -liistix, ANNA Zmwxls, ill.XRlL,XRli'l' RI'l"l'lER. llI.,XIJYS DELI-, SH1Iz1.Iix' DELP, Miss
XX ini iexiuuv.
gzgbfi and LTQZIM grade LUOZZQQI fall!
Hlf Sth and 9th grade teams were both very successful this season. The
Sth grade won the championship of the South-west, North-west, and North-
east Districts of Grand Rapids. They lost the city championship by 3 points to
The 9th grade likewise won two games from Creston and two from Vocational
and played Strong -lunior for the city championship. llle girls all were "full of
pep" and showed the highest type of good sportsmanship.
Eiglzz grade Iva m
KIA RGARET RITTTQR, Capt.
H t:i.r:N BUTTON
Ninth gradf team
li1.1.13N JANE RICKAY
Potty' STROCKIS, Capt
ICDNA NIAE HUNT
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Sw imm ing
LAYINA Sfnwrrns '24
ORE has probably been done for the girls in swimming this year than in
any previous year. Union has every reason to be proud of her fine swimmers.
Many of them won honors last summer at various places, but, better still. six
of our girls were members ofthe Y.lV.C.A. Swimming Team. As members of this
team they competed with teams from Kalamazoo, Ypsilanti, Detroit and Flint.
Those who were on this team are Mildred Quinn, Marjorie Scott, Evelyn Coleman.
Josephine Coleman, Ellen McKay, Polly Strockis. .
A high school meet was held in which the teams of the various high schools partici-
pated. The meet consisted mainly of plain and fancy diving, stunts. and racing.
An opportunity was given the swimmers to pass the Red Cross Life-Saving tests
and become members of the Senior Life-Saving Corps of Grand Rapids.
Although the high school team has not been chosen it will probably consist of
Mildred Quinn, Marjorie Scott, Evelyn Coleman, Josephine Coleman, Margaret
Nolan, Dorothy Glimm, Katheryn Glimm, Ellen McKay. Henrietta Lindeman,
and Wilma Schaubel.
Lwvlru Sriurrow '24
OR the first time in the history of lfnion High School. a rhythm class was organ-
ized under the instruction of Miss llestendarp. The fundamental work in
the course was to develop and establish muscular guidance and control of all parts
of the body. It also dealt with the interpretation of music and with self-expression
through bodily movements. The girls wore gorgeously colored costumes while
they danced among floating scarfs of all colors. "Raggedy Ann and Raggedy
Andyn and "Ole King Cole" were some of the nursery rhymes they presented
at the Hi-Y entertainment.
The girls feel that they have derived much benefit from this course. llie sin-
cerely hope that bnion will have another such class for her terpsichf-rean girls.
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Yotfve heard about the Oracle at Delphi, how about-
AUR-ORA-CLE AT U-HI?
Dear Ifditt-r: Herrick Chase ean't under-
stand how it happened that the nose is in
the middle of the face. Can you answer this
query? -I,yle Ifvans.
.Xnswerz Xaturally. because it is the
Dear Iiditor: Can you tell me what hap-
pened to the fellow who posed for the statue
called "The Thinkeruf -bl. Champion.
Xnswer: IIe's dead. He was buried in
tDon't let llltlf keep you from studying
jso u r li ziflory, ,I ohn ll
Dear Ifditt-r: Wihat isa rhombusf -Helen
Xnswer: .X square pulled out of shape.
Dear Ifditor: Did they have home-brew in
the days of Noah? -"Teddy" Davis.
.knswerz It is reported that the kangaroo
and the toad went aboard with hops and the
bear was always bruin.
Dear Ifdit'-r: If a burglar stepped through
a basement door to steal a ham, would the
furnace roar? -Caroline Ilerrema.
.knswerz Perhaps, but if he stopped to see if
the ham were good, the Coal would probably
shute quicker than he wwu
Xlr. Demmon: "Read that line again and
let me hear the final 'ing' in 'partinuhu
Iris Iirightz " 'The Curfew tolls the knell of
Xlr. Denirnon: "Read it aeain and let me
hear the 'uf'
lria: "Cie-:. "lille curfew tolls the knell of
Dear Editor: My girl is going away. How
shall I live then? - R. S.
Answer: Don't worry. Life and hash are
what you make 'e-ni.
Dear Editor: Kathleen Lanski Wants to
know how long cows should be milked. Wlhat
shall I tell her? -C. P.
Answer: Tell her to milk 'em just the same
as short ones.
AT THIS NEWS STAND
lfverygirls' . ...... COMPACT
:X Country Gentlemen. . -IOSEPII FRIAR
The Independent . . . Noiuus PORTER
The Ladies' Home journal
. . . . ELMER ISAAC LAMMERS
Mentor . ....... GLEN Une
Modern Priscilla . . . RUSSIZL DONKER
Womanls Home Companion . FRED COLE
Little Folks . . . IAIAROLD SILVERMAN
Outlook .... . RAY PETERSON
System .... KA'l'IlEIlINE KOEN
Youth's Companion . YIVIAN I-IALLIDAY
Living Age .,..... ultima, 192-I
How doth the gentle grapefruit
.Xrise in righteous wrath
And give the helpless eater
A morning shower bath.
Nlartinc "You belong to the Commercial
C. Tracy: "How much does it cost to join?"
C. 'I'.: 'LYeh, I belong."
Iidith Ilerbstreith says she can make more
speed when she writes on the wrong keys.
tI,ead us to 'em-pleasej.
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