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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 148

 

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1927 volume:

fi! ' ' ..,?fafs1H4c'faa4Zls21?-'f,r1i,Zfz:,'f,, ' - - -1 'fnlmrwfm 'i..X1f'f vw?4491623.35P22-?5m.ifxuP 2:,c4ut:,va.fca.fx2Q2.a.i1JhEmv4gr:v4iz:'f4-bwtwg +'f1:a,-aff-Q -531110: ':.?2Qe-Sai:-ssemauf4zQ4llm'.s21 N 1 uw ' 1 14 fix-f'e1w r ,ww W v wf.-qv .'11,1.'fmsmwf'F4swF:ilwM'smw CswnMwA's-Iuw"'X 'mm1w,fibmmwfA-'fwi ,xv 1'wwM,1aJg.uHmsv1-'3',,, '1wM.wmz'Mwmv'- fmxwfrwn1'14imWmmmwmWs'Gfm'PHilwwMmwzwmnulrw mv xmrrimrfsymwsmwsimmwfmvwmw wi - m.":4 f 'n..v.fzwvw:vFmi w xv,..m-NX we nk. MMA LQWQQVA, S E LKrf1L 11 X mv ' - 0' M673 M"f k Zim 3,ZZZf56fLQfiM'5A1','14W,,4jff'?ff MF Amw iw!! QQZARKLZZM Z7'L'ZfM,ZWf'1mff Mfw ' 'LMI 'MJ X f """fM1ff2fW4"'L4f MWZQMM ZZ? 'M M-WT M4 fQ 1fAQiZfff Zi72fMf Q fum dljwkdw fifwff iw, ' MQbMf',fff'wfff M1 tsbfbxfif QWMWJWQKJ U ,04,, 1,0-?Zi!,?Q s ' ' 5 miiqzflzvfffel -My 0h V005 J I iff? .f Vw LQJLZU6 -da x ' 63-abd? 5-:c,,v4,? X Mm W M f W im ffl-9 ffgfmfzgxiwfw wlfwlws 'J WMLLQQMLKW7 WQJXLQPQ' 'QM w C J . Yi-'91 OL "VA-fn' ,QF L-. ffif 'B' J U' .yn-SL QQQ uf., , ,lLJ, ,U2ff .. v1A,,L J Wi! 9 I, MISS OF Qf, UNION HIGH V5 CQHO OLV 1 f I ' , I 'I X r J f f f ICJ-IIGQCIDI J P f f X J lf fi I f f J ,J 'v ' K fi 9 -ffl JN elf W 1 .15 15111 JZ? 'TL JT TL A .rf 'Blu Pi fx W Fi To Fl Mr. Keith Kennedy 5:4 iq Whose fine character, F? quiet and sympathetic nature, and unfailing readi- P1 ness to serve Union, have ki won him the admiration tl and respect of all the stu- F8 dents, we. lovingly dedicate this Aurora. P fi 521 5xB'4s:f"2nn4t'4p'ffAaKVP,4AS7g 'uf' 23 '1:1,,.ilf"'TlJ17N"STi-If"-'Tk is 11' fs nynymymi MR. KEITH KENNEDY f IQ 011- D5 9 , if 1 Yi M, H hfgbfl' U ii Q ,OR lPfQv'ww ' "-Qi, 5 ...., 0 h J, -,.: ,K -1 'lj In -A L .... -- 2 : .- 11 1: ,,A4 gg x jg ..,. - 9 r 1, ..... f'fQ?i?l-7-"' '1'r.--wa-'I-554 A 9' Q Q A 6 A Gas lf' word I X' These footsteps that now echo d wrglgvhese halls Do but re-echo those gone orogolga rl . Each class receiving Union's best, will make Its imprint on a finer, better school. Within the cov r of this annual, We have Gunn the doings of OUR class. '8l4lS+ . 1 Q LJ O O IO .vw bfi J ' 1 of Kg -,V i N A In 1, I. 4 I SVP 0 J . .xx ' ,x x V., .i LK PV :fix V 4 V ,7 L , 5 U . H! 1 . . 5 ITH nlahce toward ngnrwviptiicharity for I , with fi21gug75.in the right, 10d gives us . ,f to see th'l2.+rg'l'1't, let us Qrive on to finish the 1 work we-are-ii1g" f6U,?'i?4'havQ: 'L Cwf' 'WSE -el 515- I IQ!!-D ss. E LQGWG. CJ. WHEN old age shall this generation waste, Thou shalt remain, in midst of other Woe Than ours, a friend to man, to whom thou say'st "Beauty is truth, truth beauty." -Keats -gl 612+ Leon eu- -5 . BUT for those first affections, Those shadowy recollections, Which, be they what they may, Are yet the fountain-light of all our day. --Worclsworth iff' 'wo ,QUE , Q ix ' ' 7- Q 7 . . ' -H 'lf . . . . Ei ' A 'l N-" 2 7 1 1 ,, -Q., V 'V CL 1 ' F ., VM,-f 1 K -,.,- , ,, ' ,' faq' ,, -4-gif: , rig, ' ,o nlie f . , . Table of Contents Faculty . . . Senior Title Page . Senior Statistics . Aurora Staff . . . Senior Class Officers . Seniors ..... Senior Awards and Committees . Class Day Program . Class Song .2 . V . Senior Election . . Last Will and Testament Class Section' Title -Page Jiiniors . . . . Sophomores Freshmen . . . Eighth Grade List . Seventh Grade List . Snaps ..... Organizations Title Page Organizations . . . Athletics . Snaps . Humor . 'SIS 18' es.4s.g,-4. a..ig-Q . 9-16 . 17 . 18 . 19 . 20 . 21-41 . . 42 . 43-48 L 49 . 50 . 50 . . 51 . 52-53 . 54-55 . 56-57 . 58 . 59 . 60 . . 61 . 62-86 . 87-95 . . 96 . 97-100 5 EE 5 5 ,figs '--. - ..-' ,if '--. .MJ 5 'f ii 4, ff Cixi 1 MR. CHARLES A. EYEREST Principal Q Miss M. BLANCHE,gM.ANNT Assistant Principal 'Sl 9 18+ 'QM bb KG! XX Q U W Faculty STANLEY ALBERS Northwestern University, School of Drarnatics and Oratory, Hope College Bachelor of Arts Dramatics, Debating and Oratory Drauxatics Club Adviser NIABEL E. ALLEN University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts English Session Room P. J. ANDRENVS Printing NELLE A. Arwoon University of Jlichigan Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Session Room Junior Class Adviser ARTHUR J. AVERY Western State Normal College Bookkeeping Head of Commercial Department Banking Supervisor Business Adviser for Unionite, Auro- ra, Senior Class and other student organizations FORREST E. BARR Albion College and Graduate lVork at Ann Arbor Bachelor of Arts Bookkeeping and Type-writing CLAYTON W. Burris Hope College Bachelor of Arts Zoology School Store Boy Scouts NIADELINE L. BECK!-TR Northwestern University Blaster of Arts History FLORENCE BEST Northwestern University Music . ' Choral Organizations ADDIE E. BETTES University of Chicago Bachelor of Philosophy English Head of English Department Chairman Scholarship Committee of Women's University Club ei 1016- Faculty DOROTHY S. BLAKE Oberlin College Bachelor of Arts Latin Latin Club Adviser GERTRUDE BRUMMELER University of Michigan Bqchelor of Arts History MARION CAMPBELL Western State Normal Physical Education NIAY F. CONLON Univerxity of Michigan Bachelor of Arts President Elwood F. Demmon Scholarship Association ELIZABETH B. CROTSER Western State Normal Shorthand Audubon Club Adviser FRANCES E. DAWVES Jlt. Pleasant Normal English and Penmanship BIARGARET DEMMON University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts English Assistant Adviser of Girl Reserves F D JLIZABETH OCKERAY Michigan State Normal Life Certificate Domestic Art FLOYD L. EARLY Western State Normal Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Session Room INA A. FINDLAY Western State Normal Ex. Life Certificate Commercial Arithmetic -si 11l8- Faculty THEODORE F. FRYFOGLE Norflzern State Normal M nsic Hand and Orchestra CHARLOTTE E. LEIERSTY Michigan Sfafe Normal Art LILLIAN' HERMAN L'ni1'ersily of Michigan Bachelor of Arts English Session Room A Fanipfire Guardian BIYRTLE HESELTINE Lriirersiiy nf Michigan Bachelor Of Arls .lonrknalistic Writing and English lxllVl5k!l' for "l'nionite" and "Aurora LEMUEL G. HOLBROOK lfriiversily of Michigan Master of Arts Physics HENIIY N. HQJRNISECK Slain College liaehlelor of Scienr-e Physiology! Botany Head of Selenee Departnn-nt MEHLI-1 Howl-1 Central .llichigan Norma High School Life Certificate Auto Repairing NI YRA L. JACKSON .Yrlr Platz Stale .Ynrmal :gf .Vau- York, Arl lnsfilnlion of fhicagu liifa- Cm-rtifim-ale V A I Art Adviser for "I niun1te" and "Aurora" AIARION L. JENNINGS University of Southern California Bachelor Of Arts Foreign Language Head of Language Department Chairman of Scholarship Cununilteo CYNTHIA JONES University of Chicago Bachelor of Philosophy Sociology, Economics, Civics Girl Reserves Adviser 'ei 12 ia- Faculty KEITI-I KENNEDY University of Michigan Bachelor of Science Chemistry Treasurer of Athletic Association EARL R. KNIITSON American College of Physica Education Physi call Educatiml ILA KRUMHEUER IVeslern'Slale Normal, Unirfrsily of .lIu:l11-y11n,- University 0fA lVixmr1- SLM, L niversily of Columlzzu Physical Education l G. U. C, Club Advisvr lil.-XRY MAc'LI-:NNAN f'olunzl1ia I,'niz'er.rily Mzislcr of Arts A lxlillll0llllll,lC'S Head of lxlulllclmulics Dvpamrlulcnt IIENRY :h1ARl'KVYAliDT Dclroit Teachers Crzllegc hvooll lvork lhlelnlrcr of Athletic Buurml EDNA BIAXON Ferris Inxlilule Huokkn-eping NIARIE MCDEIIMOT1' University rg' Miclzigun Bachelor of Arts Mathenmtivs Session Room Freshman Class Adviser ETHEL BICRAE Olivet College Bqrhelor of Art-a History l'a1IIIpfire Gimrdiun ELIZABETH BIILLER Michigan Stale Normal l.ilxraIriaII LIARIE C. NEUMAN Michigan Slate Nrrrmzzl Domestic Suivnco ffnfeterm Director 'Sl 13 13- Faculty L. NIEMEYER Iowa University, Wixcon.xin Univer- xily, Valparaiso University lVoocl Yvork GRIFFITH E. OWEN Bradley Technical Institi1te,'Ur1i- aerxity of Wisconsin, Umversily of Michigan Bachelor of Science Mathematics Athletics, Faculty Business Manager WILLIAM P1-ZARN Lmrix Inxlifuic Machine Shop IQLIZAHETH I. PERRIX l'niz'nr.vi1y of Chicago Bachelor of Philosophy Hygiene and Sanitation Science I'. H. 9. Club Adviser OLGA PEIISFHRAFKEII llnicerxity of .Vichigan Bachelor of Arts English C'r.ARx-:Nei-1 E. PHILLIPS ll'm!crn Normal, Smith Bcnrl Hasi- ncxx Vollrgc Bachelor nf Aris f'ommercial Law, Hislory Sm-ssinn Room Fr-ninr Class Adviser Dm: A. REYNDERS Unherxify of .llliclligan B. C. E. Mechanical and Architectural Drawing Lois A. RIl'HARDS Juninr College Associate of Music Music Campfire Guardian CLARISSA RICHARDSON 1178818771 Stale Normal Collrgz Bachelor of Arts Shorthand and Typing CMRs.j ELSII-1 T. RIPP1-:L University of .Michigan Bachelor of Arts English Session Room -H1419 Faculty LAVRA Lowx-:LLA Rowsox Tear-hers Vullcgc Columbia Uni- rcrszty Bachelor of Scif-nee Domestic Art ETHEL Scnouzs Diploma from Univcrsily nf Paris French French Clnh Adviser HLSA SCHREIBER University :J Jfichiynli Bachelor of Arls English CMRs.J ELIZABETH SLAGHT Pmll Inslilule Douiestie Science . Assistant of Social AHaxrs ln' SLAYTON ,llichiyun Stale Xnrmul, l'niL'z'r.sily nf ,lliz-hiyrzn fllalhenialirs Session Room CLARA BELL1-2 SMALLIDGI-1 Urziversily ry' Jlichfgan Haehelor of Arts English Session Room Sophomore Adviser Rr-:UB1-:N S. SMITH L'ni1.'crsi1y of ,llichigruz Bachelor of Arts History, Bible Narrative Hi-Y Adviser flRAX D. STIEHL l7niver.rily :J lVl8Cl7I18lll Bachelor of Philosophy lNlat.hematic's nessxon Room l.1'r:LLA NIARY STRAUCII l'ni1'z'rxiIy of Illinois Ilaster of Arts General Science, Algebra LILLIAN '1'HoMAs ,llichigan Stale .Vormal English Session Room -rl 1516- ff-A L'JllfflLOf J 4.x.l Faculty fiRACE THoMAsM.x University of Miclziyun, Foreign Language Scl10ol,' Tnpyn, Japan, Columbia Umverslly Blaster of Arts English Session Room Senior Class Adviser Maxim .ANNE TRMJ1' Western Stair' Normal Life Cerlifirate I Textiles and Clothings JOHN C. TRUEsn.xLi: Bradley College Bachelor of Arts Physical Education Coach EDI'rH'lJ. VAN l,ENBERGlI University of Chicago Bachelor of Philosophy Maths-niatics, Latin FRED Voss Ilope College Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Session Room Svrvlce bquad Advisor Ii15r'I1.LE WA1.1.iu"l-3 laziversily of Clzicaqn Bachelor of Philosophy English Yi-:im YH:-1 AYILSUN Clllllllllllfl Univerxily Art ' ' O EMMA Zum lAll'EHLEN Universily nf .llllilllyflfl Bachelor of Arts Histnry, German licrlnan Club .Mlvlsvr TEAC HER WI THOVT PICTURE RUTH CARPENTER University of Jlivlligan Bachelor of Arts Spanish V l-ll Club Plspnnnl Advisvr -Sl 1615- IV .,,,... ,4-' 3 r-fd, C75 I R f u v 1 ilffffv 1 L2 J si, .1 1' X :lv 212. X 25s YM? . tix , .x , :-- -- 1 A . , 'H V 1 15.1, 2 .F E"' i E: 1: .5 , up : 1 1 , - .V . , 1. . ., ,. , -, . .5 , ,v I r, - 5 - '.: .. ....... ...f . -. , 1,4 :ICN , LW , - , .' A ix ,W , A A I ,IA 1 4 . f eff. L -Y if , A ,,.'-:fees fe QL.: Wir, ::.Lg.,.,-g,, ' ' 4 Senior Statistics f- " 1' +89 HONOR ROLL The Honor Roll, which is composed of the ten students who have maintained the highest scholastic record during the four years of their high school careers, is as follows: EVA HESLING JAMES STOVER SUE KALSBEEK LINDA SCHREIBER WILLIAM BALBACK CLASS OFFICERS LEONA SKORY EDNA STEVENS JOSEPHINE ORTOXVSKI ERNA GUNNISON INA JOHNSON President, JOHN KORNEY Vice President, LUCILE DE YOUNG Secretary, LEONA SKORY Treasurers, GERTRUDE WILKOWSKI, HAROLD MANGUS Publicity Manager, LINCOLN CEDERLUND Senior Class Advisers, MISS GRACE THOMASMA, CLARENCE E. PHILLIPS Business Adviser, ARTHUR J. AVERY AURORA STAFF Editor in Chief, LEONA SKORY Associate Editor, WILLIAM BALRACK Art Editor, CHARLES IRYVIN FOSTER CLOUSE FLORENCE SEYS EDNA HUNT PICTURES HAZEL DEV EREAIYX WILLIAM BALBACK HELEN BAKER RUBY DEVRIES MARY WINCHESTER MARGARET AHLBERG HAROLD HEUER HELEN ROTH LITERARY STAFF ELSA FRICK MARIAN DE VOOOD MARTIN DE YOUNG SUE KALSBEEK RUTH PFEIFER LUCILE DE YOUNG CLII-'I-'ORD STAPLETON BUSINESS STAFF LORNA STANTON LINCOLN CEDERLUND CLARE GRIEI-'IN CLARENCE ROTH FLORENCE SEYS HARRIET SPENCER FLORENCE SEYS EVA HESLING RACHEL WIELHOUWER ED CEDERQUIST TOM WALSH Business Managers, CHARLES HYDORN, ARTHUR BRANSON Assistant Business Manager, HAROLD BARKLEY Circulation Manager, MORRIS GROBAN Assistant Circulation Manager, EVA BELKIN Advertising Manager, WILLIAM ROH Advertising Assistants CLARENCE ROTH THERESA PAKTER QU EDBERT BUSS LOIS HOYT C ADVISERS General Adviser, MISS MYRTLE HESELTINE Art Adviser, MISS MYRA L. JACKSON Business Adviser, MR. ARTHUR J. AVERY Printing Adviser, MR. P. J. ANDREWS Typing Adviser, MISS CILARISSA RICHARDSON +Sl1818+ Lqft In riyhl, first rmr: Leonu Skory, I'frIilor-iu'Chiefg William Bnllmck, .-Lrsociute Edilnr. Second row: Charles Irwin, Art Edifnrg Hazel Devereuux, Clarence Roth. Third roar: Charles Hyslurn, Lucile De Young, William Roll, Florence Seys, Arthur Branson. Fuurlh rmr: Harriet Spencer, Harold Heuer, Elsa Frick, Ellllllllld Cederquist, Helen Roth. Fiflh rozr: Thmnzls Vllxlsh, Mary Winchester, Martin De Young, Helen Baker, Morris Groban. Iiolfvnn mir: Klalrgzlret Ahllme-rg, Hzlrnlll Yunder Perel, Mzlrizul De Vnogtl, Ruby lie Vries, Sue Kzllwlwek -El 1915- Upper row: John Korney, Presidentg Bliss Grace Thomasma, Adviser: Lucile De Young, Vice-president Center: Lincoln A. Cederlund, Publicity Jlanager. Bottom raw: Leona Skory, Secreturyg Mr. Clarence Phillips, Adviserg Harold Mangus, Treasurer. -Sl 20 la' .louis AcH'rvEs ".1lanh0orl is born of ll kinship u'ilh lreesf, Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1512 Jennette Ave. Attended YVid- dicomb School. BIARG,xm:'r E. AHLBERG "Great u'0rlc.r are performed not by xlrenyfh but by perseverance." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 4-04 Pine Street. Attended Pine School. Secretary of Latin Club: Member of Girl Reserves, Blember of Aurora Staff. f l'lVl'lLYN :ALLEN "Dusty" 9 HD-J "Sincere and cherry Though the u'orl1l be dreary." Born in Walker Township. Address Peach Ave. R. R. 2. Attended Si- mond School, Dist. 6. Member of Girl Reserves, Latin Club. 1'Inw.uzo H. Amui-ZRMAX "Thr truly gvrzvrozlx ure Ihc iruly ' u-use. Born in Grand Rapids. Address 662 Third Street. Always attended Union. Member of German Club, Hi-Y, Harmony Class, Buys' Chorus, Rand and Orchestra. Aoi-:Lu LILLIAN BAm'oriK " Red" "Quiet but full of frientlliriess and humor." Horn in St. Louis, Mo. Address 808 Alpine Ave. Attended Rockford High School. Member ot' Girl Rc- scrves, Swimming Class, Senior Class Refreshment Cominiltee. HELEN A. BAKER "Har lively looks a .vpriglztly mind disclose." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1215 Muskegon Ave. Attended West Leonard School. Member of Girl Reserves, Commercial Club, Spanish ,-Club, Senior Class Activity Rating, Aetivig' Planning Committee, Auro- ry 'ta . , 'Z ,, . .. 13 ILLIAM R. 'BALBACK Bill "Genius of the highest lcinrl implies an unusual intensify ofthe modi- fying 1JUll'f'T.U Horn in North Park. Address 3248 Coit Road, North Park. Attended North Park Standard School. Presi- dent of German Club, Art Editor of Unioniteg Associate Editor of Aurorag Chairman of Announcement Com- mitteeg Chairman of Handbook Com- mitteeg Member of Student Council. Louisa B. BALTESHSkB6ZiX-V "Uh, lowly eyes qf azure Clear as llze waters ofa brook that runs Linzpirl, and laughing in the sum- mer sun." Rorn in Grand Rapids. Adress 870 Butterworth St. Attended St. James School. H,inoLD C. BARKLEY "Slil'k-to-il-i1'z'-ness, an enviable quality." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 504 N. Prospect Ave. Attended South flfgh School. Member of Spanish f uh. KARL BARKLI-:Y "Of gentle soul, to human race afriendf' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 144-6 Cayuga St. Attended Lex- ngton School. 'sl 21 18' HELEN A. BARRETT "I study and keep quiet." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 2226 Hoyle Ave., R.R. 2. Attended Fair' view School. Member of Service Squad, Chairman of Motto Com- mittee of U. H. S. Clubg Chairman of gpnstitutional Committee of U.l-1.5. u . JENNIE BAUM ' 'KI do not take ajense easily." Born in Toledo, Ohio. Address 1166 Seventh St. Attended Union Ele- mentary. Member of Girl Reserves, Commercial Club, Dramatics Club, CLAR1-:Nc'E J. BECJKER "Becker" ".Vonsense and noise will oft prevail When honors and ajfectivn fail." Born in Holland, Mich. Address Oakleigh Road, R. R. No. 7. Attend- ed South High School. Member of Hi-Y, Football team, Dramaties Club, Chess and Checker Club, Inter- elass Basketball Team, Boys' Chorus, Special Mixed and Mixed Choruses, Member of Decoration Committee IiAY E. BEDVYIN "With reason frm, temperate zrill. Endurance, forzfxiyht, strength and skill." Born in Charlevoix, Mich. Address 1121 Scribner Ave. Attended Char- levoix Junior High. EVA BELKIN "xl face with gladness overspreari Soft smiles, by human kindness bredf' Horn in Grand Rapids. Address 6T2 Fremont Ave. Attended Stocking School. President of Commercial Club: Treasurer of Girl Reserves, Treasurer of Dramaties Club: See- retary of French Clubg Chairman of Senior Play Committeeg Member of Girls' Glee, Special Mixed Chorus. Unionite Staff, G. U. C. Club. Student Council, Swimming Class. Class Day Program Committee. IJORUTHEA .ADDA BEST "Dot" "Unless thou find occasimz, hold thy longneg thyself or other.-r, careless talk may wrong." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 337 Eleventh St. Alember of Service Squad, Girl Reserves. Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Speeial Mixed Chorus, U. H. S. Club. EMILY A1AE BA1.vAsCi'NAs " Thou hast so good a heart." BO1'Illl1 lxovno, Lithuania. Address 1508 Aluskegon Ave. Attended 55, Peter and Paul Sehool. Anxom BOURSTEIN " l'nr-hy" "Judas nut, that ye be not 'udgedf' Born in Grand Rapids. Add1ress325 Glenllaven Ave. Attended Turner School. Member of Commercial C ub. lAt.l1Lll1tl-ID VAIAH BUNNEY "Eyes that are jtaxhing delight all the time." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 324 Union Ave. Attended Michigan School. W IN11-'RED E. BUXVEN " 11 inky" "I never zrith important air, in con- versation rwerliearf' Born in Howard City, Mich. Address 65 Summer Street. Attended How- arldlljity High. Member of lf. H. S. C n 1. 'GQ 22 18+ Awrncrc N. Brmxsox "Anrlfnr our country 'tis l1li88 tv die." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 14 Gold Ave. Attended Lexington School. Business Manager of Union- ite and Aurora. EDWVARD BUWAINIS "The criterion for your minrl is infinity." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 812 Second Street. Attended St. Adal- bert's School. Member of Hi-Y and Spanish Club. ALYCE CALKINS " To know her is to like her." Born in Lamont, Mich. Address 1169 Third St. Attended Pine School. Member of Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Special Mixed Chorus, Service Squad, Volley Ball, U. H. S. Club, Refreshment Committee of G. U. C., Refreshment Committee of Girl Re- !4CrvQ'S. EVA LUCILLE CALKINS "The mildest manners and the yentlest beauty." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 330 Eastern Ave. Attended Sigsbee School. Vice-President of Commer- cial Club: Member of Girl Reserves. ANN CAMPBELL "Her voice was like the voice the stars had u,-hen they .muy to- yetherf' Born in Milwaukee, WVis. Address 82-1 Ninth St. Attended Widdicomh School. llemher of Girls' Glee Club, Girls' Double Trio, Class Day Com- mittee. BIABEL Donorny CAMPBELL "Enthusiasm is the genius of sin- verily. And truth uccompli.9hed, no vic- tories 'without ttf, Born in Manton, Mich. Address 561 Lincoln St. Attended Pine School. Member of G. U. C. Club, Girl Reserves, Dramatics Club, Senior Class Refreshment Commit- tee, Commercial Club Executive Committee. LINCOLN A. CEDERLUND "Link" "Happy am 1, from care l'm free. Why paferft they all contented like me. Born in Grand Rapids. Address 511 Milwaukee Ave. Attended Pine School. President of Athletic Coun- cilg Vice-President of Hi-Y: Publicity Chairman of Spanish Club and Senior Class: Student Manager for Football Squadg hlember of Student Council EDMUND CEDERQUIST "Eddie" "He loves mathematics, we see the results of this union." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 542 Valley Ave. Attended Pine School. Member of Unionite and Aurora StaHs, Basketball Team. HARRY C. CHASE "What care I, who makes the u'url1I weep, If I can make it laugh." Born in Gladwin, Blich. Address 346 College Ave. Attended Lexing- ton School. Business Blana er of Unioniteg Blember of Baum? and Orchestra, Service Squad and Boys' Chorus. FOSTER CLOUSE K'His pencil, the index to his thought." Born in Mecosta, Mich. Address 400 Lagrave Ave. Attended Turner School. Member of Unionite and Aurora Staffs. JA' 'P -el 2319- RAYLIOND A. COXNOR "Flattery is molasses, appreciation is Born in meat." Grand Rapids. Address 334 Gold Ave. Attended Lexington School. Aceompanist for Boys' Glee Clubg Member of Senior Band, R. 0. T. C. and Chemistry VVhat-Nots. LORAINE Y. COOK "Gus" "The things are mightyfew on earth That wishes can attain." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1315 Front Ave. Attended Turner School. Member of G. U. C. Club, Girl Reserves, Spanish Club. Gnsmfs LAVERN CRANDLE " Gladien "Pleasurit people are a joy to every- one. Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1576 VValker St. Attended VValker School. Member of Girl Reserves, Dramaties Club, G. U. C. Club, Service Squad. ANNA FI-:RN L. C i'M:v11NGs "Thou who hast The fated gift of beauty." Born in Bailey, Mich. Address Highland Hills, Leonard Rd. At- tended Central High School. Blem- ber of Girl Reserves, Dramatics Club, G. U. C. Club, Service Squad, Senior Play Cast. DANEVAGE "Youthful she was, and tall.', Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1126 Muskegon Ave. Attended Union Elementary. MA1:1.E'rTE B. DAVIS " Mars" "All the women inthe world Would not make me lose an hour." Born in New Marshfield, Ohio. Address 1216 Jackson St. Attended Lexington School. Sergeant at Arms of Hi-Yg hlember of Student Council, Dramaties Club, Service Squad, Orchestra, Interclass Basketball, and Tennis Team: Chairman of Safety Committee, Parties for Span- ish Club, Side-shows of Circus: -Xssistint Chairmin of Photo ru h .' . : 1- ' z g ap Committee. RIARIAN D E BRUYN "Her every tone is rhu.ric's own, Like those of morning birds." Born i n Grand Rapids. Address 1021 Tamarack Ave. Attended lviddicomb School. Blember of Girl Reserves, U. H. S. Club, Girls' Double Trio, Girls, Glee Club. JOE DE MEESTER Ulmbued with sanctity of reason." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 906 Pine Ave. Attended Pine School. HAZEL A. DEVEREAUX "She's dainty and she's neat But best of all .she's sweet." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 121 Lexington Ave. Attended Lexington School. Member of Aurora Stafl, Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Student Couneilg Chairman of Senior Pictures. MARIAN R. DE Voooo "A kind and gentle heart she had, to comfort friends and foes." Born in Grand Rapids. Address R. R. 7 W. Bridge Rd. Attended McCarthy Schoo , Dist. 8. Member of Aurora Staff, Girl Reserves, Dramaticf Club, Swimming Class. 'GI 24 18' Xa YO 1.1 9 1tl'BY C. DE X RIES "Jewels have their charms. Ruby is a jewel." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1134- Alpine Ave. Attended Widdi- comb School. Member of Aurora Staff, Girl Reserves, Service Squad. JACK DE NN EERD "We grant hc had humor, but 1l'fl8 shy in using it.', Born in Grand Rapids. Address R. R. 5 W. Bridge Rd. Attended 1Vest Side Christian School. hlember of Service Squad, French Club, Com- mercial Clubg Winner of O. G. A. Ring. GAYNELL MARGARET DE AVITT saGayva ".Yeatness is a cron-ning grace of womanhoollf' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 839 Valley Ave. Attended Pine School. Blember of Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Basketball, Service Squad, Hfmckey, Drarnatics Club, Swimming ass. LUCILE M. DE XvOl'NG "Pickles" "Have more than thou showest Speak less than thou knowest." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 19 Gold Ave. Attended Lexington School. Vice-President of Senior Class, President of Latin Clubg Program Chairman for Girl Re- servesg Dlember of Spanish Club. NIARTIN DE Rv0UNG " Mart" - "I know thee for a man of many thoughts." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1208 Crosby Street. Attended Wlalker School. Blember of Quota- tion Committee, Senior Play Cast. EULALIA DUGAL "Sally" "If you bring a smiling visage To the glass, you meet a smile." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1140 Jackson St. Attended St. James School. Member of Girls' Glee, Special Mixed Chorus, Dra- matics Club. DOROTHY DORIS DUIVEN 'K Dorcha" "1t,s her incomparable smile That makes life worth while." Born in Gr ind Rapids. Address 1153 Bridge St. Attended Pine School. Member of Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Dramatics Club, Mixed Chorus, Special Mixed Chorus, Service Squad, Spanish Club, Volley Ball, Hockey Team. ALYDA MARGARET DYKGRA.-il" "She's reserved and shy But she's there when you need her." Born in Holland, Nlich. Address 291 Bridge St. Attended Ottawa County School. Member of Girl Reserves, French Club, Commercial Club. HENRY G. DYKHOUSE "Dyke" "No one is .va blind or so deaf as he That consciously shuns knowledge." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1258 Flora Ct. Came from Lexing- ton School. Blember of H-Y, Latin Club, Service Squad, Blotto Com- mitteeg Senior Play Cast, Tennis Manager. L11.AH AMELIA EBERS "Sammy" "She was a uint maid, But ullnwho knew her liked her ways. Born in Alpine Township. Address ifoarta, Michigan. Attended Sparta igh School. el 25 IS' ESTHER ELIZABETH Eonnnvnnx "rl ggpreciation of the better things in i e Spells lasting happiness." Born in Grand Rapids Township. Address 9114 Turner Ave. Attended Ada Rural School. Secretary of gfalrnatics Clubg Member of U. H. S. u 1. LUf'u.LE R. ELLIOT "Patience and tenacity of purpose are worth More than twice their weight in clevernessf' Born in Wood County, Ohio. Ad- dress 1324 Crosby St. Attended Wlalker School. Member of Audu- bon Club, Commercial Club. ELEANOR .ANN EN!-:ss " You know I say Just what I think and nothing more or less." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1437Scribner Ave. Attended Turner School. Blember of Girl Reserves, Girls' Glee, G. U. C. Club, Dramatics Club, Spanish Club, French Club, Special Mixed Chorus, Memorial Committee Senior Classl Chairman Service Squad. AIARTIN EPSTEIN nrldaptable to his environment bee cause he has willed it so." Horn in Rockford, Mich. Address 413 Bridge St. Attended Kalama- zoo Central High. Member of Aurora Staff. ISABEL FELLMER " Izzy" "She was full ambitious although she knew it not." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 924- Pine Ave. Attended Stocking School. llember of U. H. S. Club, Dramatics Club. OLGA RUTH Fnnnows "What e'er my task, be this my creed: I am an earth lojill a need." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 31 National Ave. Attended Straight School. ELSA FRIQK "For nothing lovelier can be found In woman, than to study household good." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1211 Alpine Ave. Attended Widdi- comb School. Chairman of Senior Class R e f r e s h rn e n t Comrnitteeg Member of Girl Reserves, Com- mercial Club, Spanish Club, Hockey, Aurora. Staff, Basketball, Swim- ming. LEOTA AIAE FRAZER "Begin the day with love and kind- H633 And be faithful until evening." Born in Zeeland, ltlich. Address 12 Indiana Ave. Attended Pine School. CORNELIA FLIPSE "Connie" "As beauty she surpassed the qnire, So nobler than the rest was her attire." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1147 Alpine Ave. Attended Pine School. Member of Audubon Club, Conimercial Club, Dramatics Club. LENORE GLEE GILLETTE "Deny" "A cheery smile, eyes sparkling gay, ready to help us every day." Born in Berlin, Nlich. Address Marne, hlich. R. R. 1. Attended Berlin High School. President U. H. S. Clubg Blember of G. U. C., Girl Reserves, Service S uad, Stu- dent Council, U. H. S. Club Ring and Pin Committeeg Chairman of A4-tivity Period. QI 2613+ ELINUR LhLIMN "Her fgure tall, and straight, and little." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 310 Indiana St. Attended St. James School. XLALJEAN G01-:THAL "I like the man 11-ho fares what he must." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 49 Deloney Ave. Attended Straight School. Member of Tri-C Club. DOROTHY AILEEN GOTCH "A pleasing personality is a great asset." Born in Fort Dodge, Iowa. Address 19 Richards Ave. Attended St. Paul's Lutheran School. Member of Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Dra- matics Club, Audubon Club, Student Council, Hockey, Basketball Team. CLARE GRIFFIN 1 "Oh talk not to me of a name great in story The :lays of our youth are the days of our glory." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 330 Valley Ave. Attended Lexington School. Member of State Football Champion Team and Basketball Team. AIURRIS GROBAN " Mike" "Jian must be Immun, his strength, his state, Amt by that tenure lze holds all fd' fate. Horn in Dayton, Ohio. Address 312 Mt. Vernon Ave. Attended Steele High. Circulation Manager of Auro- ra: Member of Basketball Team. JOSEPH GRONSKI "No one can give us chnrnclrrg ur, mustfurge it for ourselves." Born in Jersey City, N. J. Address 2043 Voorheis Ave. Attended Fair- view High School. Member of Service Squad. PI-:TER GRONSKI "A hero does not plan his brave deeds: Bravery is instinctive for him." Born in Jersey City, N. J. Address 2043 Voorheis Ave. Attended Fair- view High School. ERNA K. GUNNISON Ulnlxsirnple manners all the secret ies." Born in ' d Rapids. Address 605 Shaw Axe. Attended Lexington Schoo .!Member of Audubon Club. XYILLIAM F. HAEN DLE LINXEA GUS A sox "Pick "SVI dthe 'ld '1 "th L nyzijan uor smies ut m JN orn in Grand Ra ids. Address 737 Member of G. U. C. Club, Special Mixed Chorus, Service Squad, Senior Class Refreshment Committee. First si. Attendied Pine Schoollg L -N505 lkrllu' ' ,LXAQNQN "Ile was ever at home with his books." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 300 Valley Ave. Attended Lexington School. Member of German Club, Band and Senior Orchestra. iff J el ' .J f A 'X A X fel 27 I-3' , A J' 4 .1 J Je' W .ff if I . 1 y r BOLETTE HANSON "Lett1e" "Her laveliness I never knew until she smiled on me." Born in Gleniuge, Norway. Address 821 Sixth St. Attended Stocking School. Member of Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Service Squad. PYRLE HERBERT HART "That tower of strength which stood fore-square to all the winds that tJlew.' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1144 Shawmut Ave. Attended Lex- ington School. ltfember of Football and Basketball Teams. EFFIE HEEMSTRA "Plain 'without pomp, rich 'without show." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1220 hIcReynolds Ave. Attended West Leonard School. llember of Reserves, Volley Ball, Basket- a . NORRIS S. HELSEI. "A u'oo-ing would he go." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1950 Bridge St. Attended District School No, 7. CLARENCE HENDERSKJN "The noblest mind the best con- tentment has." Born in Detroit, ltlich. Address 901 Chatham Street. Attended Lexing- ton School. Member of Debating Teams, Unionite Staff, Student Council and Dramatics Club. Eva L. HESLING "Conversation in its better part May be esteemed a gift, and not an art." Born in Cadillac, Blieh. Address 117 Shelby St. Attended Lexington School. Editor-in-chief of Unioniteg Member of Aurora Staff, Girl Re- serves, G. U. C. Club, Debating Teamg Chairman of Class Day Pro- gramg School Oratorg Chairman of Program Committee of Dramatics Club. FREDA HEssEL "Our influence, our .rhartow selves, may fall l'Vhere we can never be." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 836 Fourth St. Attended Pine School. ggegxlmer of Girl Reserves, G. U. C. . u . HAROLD RIICHAEL HEITkllt "He who binds his .-mul lo knowledge Steals the key of heaven." Born in Morley, Mich. Arldress 717 t Attended Lexin ton Chatham S . g School. President of Student Coun- eilg Secretary of Spanish Club: Member of Service Squad, Basket- ball Team and Track Team, Union- ite and Aurora Stalls, Class Day Committee, Senior Play of 19263 Student Council Committee Chair- man. FLORENCE MYRTLE HfJClll!PlRG "Nothing is so dificnlt that it cannot be found out by seeking." Born in Cincinnati, Ohio. Address 719 No. Ionia Ave. Attended Hamil- ton Collegiate Institute. Member of Girl Reserves, French Club, G. U. C. as Floss Club, Basketball, Swimming. PETER HOOGERHYDE "Make it thy business to know thy- self, which is the 'most difficult lesson in the u-arld." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 868 Courtney St. Attended Widdicomb School. -Sl 28 18- GORDON HORNUNG 1'Bebb?5d,,, be bold, and everywhere be o . Born in Grand Rapids. Address 946 Scribner Ave. Attended Turner School. Member of Boys' Chorus, Commercial Club, Tri-C Club, Art Club. EDNA MAE HIFNT "Eddie" "An artist clever, and the pet of fame." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 610 Bridge St. Attended Lexington School. Blember of Basketball Team, Swimming, G. U. C. Club, Hockey, Girl Reserves, Unionite and Aurora Staffs: Chairman of Publicity and Decorating Commit- tee of Dramatics Club: Chairman of Favor Committee of Senior Class. CHARLES E. HYDORN "Attack is the reaction, I never think I have hit hard, unless it rebounrlsf' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 555 Turner Ave. Always attended Union. Member of Student Council, Ger- man Club, Hi-Y and Unionite Staifg Business Manager of Aurora. IRENE IMMONEN "Our height depends on what we measure by, If up from earth or downward from the sky." Born in Finland. Address 1421 Jennette Ave. Attended Su erior Elementary, VVis. Memlyer oi, Girl Reserves. CHARLES HAROLD IRWIN "Bus" "Tho' modest, on his unembarrassed brow Nature had written, 'gentteman'." Born in Pheleps, Wis. Address 39 Straight Ave. Attended Straight School. Treasurer of Hi-YQ Art Editor of Aurorag Cartoonist for Unioniteg Member of Decoration Committeeg Publicity Chairman for Senior Class, Member of Publicity Committees of Hi-Y and Dramatics Club: Member of Band and Orches- tra. ALBERT VVALLORE JAGLOSKI "He knows, he knows what he knows." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 564 Pettlbone Ave. Attended St. Adal- bert's School. NIARIAN JENNINGS "Whate'er we want of any worth AJ We've ot to work to ain " U U - Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1446 Bridge St. Attended Washing- ton High, Portland, Oregon. Member of French Club. INA MARGARET JOHNSON "Let's smile what smiles we can today." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1036 Powers Ave. Attended VVid- dicomb School. llember of U. H. S. Club, Girl Reserves, Commercial Club. AIARGARET JOAN JOHNSON "A noble type of good heroic woman- hood." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1030 Broadway Ave. Attended Turn- er School. Chairman of Auditing Committee of Commercial Club. MARGARET L. JOHNSON "W:hen she spoke, her voice was Lilge the .sound of rippling waters." Born in Newaygo, Mich. Address 2340 Madison Blvd. Attended South High School. Secretary of Spanish Club: Member of Girl Reserves, Girls' Glee, Service Squad, Drama- tics Clubg Chairman of U. H. S. Club Decorations. -el 29 is CLRACE R. KALER "She's little of stature, big of heart Aart yet not ill proportioned." Born In Cedar Springs, Mich. Ad- dress 1025 VVhite Ave. Attended 11 alker School. Member of Audubon Club, U. H. S. Club, Swimmingg Assistant Guardian of Nacomi Camp- fire Girls. - S UE KALSBEEI-I "Striving for lrnowledge is har greatest happiness." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1217 Gezon Ave. Attended Pine Sc-bool. Member of Audubon Club, Campfire Girls, Aurora Staff, Senior M-otto Committee, Class Day Com- mittee. PI-:TER J. KABIINSKAS "A trio, Pete, a ball, and a basket." Born in Ifong Island, N.Y. Address bi5? Davis Ave. Member of French u 1. THEODORE IQANTANONVICZ "A brave fellow is a man uf pluck." Horn in Grand Rapids. Address 1332 Quarry Ave. Attended Yvest Leonard School. WILLIAM KATZ "Hung xnrrau-, carc'll kill a cat." Born in New York City. Address 554 Turner Ave. Always attended Union. Member of Student Council and Service Squad. 1,AYE KING "Marte up of 11-irdom and offunf' llorn in Grand Rapids. Address T15 Briggs Blvd. Attended Public' School in Indianapolis, Ind. Blem- ber of Hi-Y, Spanish Club, Choruses, Dramatics Club, Cast in Operetta. ELI-:ANUR G. KNATIS "Were I aslrcrt 'What is the grnatrst virtue' I should say, 'Let mc he af.rz'r1'iea'." Born in Grand Rapids. Address Illl Mclleynolds St. Attended Widdieomb School. Member of Student Council, Cnionite Staff, Dramatic-s Club Program Commit' tee, Senior Play Cast. ROY W. Kooxs "Chic'fly the moulrl of a marfs fortune is in his own hands." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1521 Alpine Ave. Attended Yviddif Comb School. Member of Football Squad and Basketball Team. 1il+lliNlt'E 1i0REl'K1uDll'llt'yH "It's nice to bc nice 'when you'rc naturally nice." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1017 Turner Ave. Attended St. Adalbert's School. President of Dramaties Club. JOHN J. KORNEY "Honas" A'Far above all things, he had what ire Yankees call faculty- The knack fy' doing everything." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 224 Gold Ave. Attended Lexington School. President of Senior Classy Associate Editor of Unioniteg Hi- Y Foreign Correspondentg Service Squad Chairmang Student Council Suggestion Box Chairmang Dra- matics Club Constitutional Chair- man: Member of Latin Club, Band, Inter-Class Basketball Team and Traek. -moye- 1'1'rH1:1, ANNABELL1: lxaEM1-in "Esso', "She is bonnfc, lnlooming, straight and lull." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 15111 Fourth St. Attended Pine School. President of G. U. C. Club, Member of Girl Reserves, Dramatics Club, French Club, Hockey, Swim- ming, Athletic Council, Photograph Committee of Senior Class. HATT11: KREY1: "She has a brighl and clever minrlg Her check with health and beauty glows." Horn in Grand Rapids. Address 675 Fremont Ave. Attended Stocking School. Treasurer of Student Coun- cil, Member of Unionite Staff, French Club, Girl Reserves, Dra- maties Club, G. U. C. Club, Senior Play Committee, Chairman of Activity Planning Committee of Student Council. Roni-pier LoH11MAN " Bob" "A little body irilh n big hz'arI." Born in Grand Rapids. Address I Indiana Ave. Attended Lexington School. Gizouui-1 D. AlAHUNl-ZY ulillfllfl' lhrm lm less, c11r1'1l not to lm at 11ll.', Born in Coopersville, Mich. Address lt. R. No. 9 North Park. Attended North Park Grade Sehool. Member of French Club, German Club, Memorial Committee, Alulaxri E. Mmumsul "Th1'r1"x rwllziny so A-ingly ux hirul- HFS3 .flnrl nothing so royal as lrulh." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 382 Fourth St. Attended St. Adalbert's School. Member of Girl Reserves, fl0lllIllL'l'l'lill Club. l1,x11o1.n Mlxxovs " Mangyu "There 11l11'11y.x' .vhull be human 111'1'flx. For mon lo u-nrlf 111111 .vlrrlyylrfforf Horn in Grand Rapids. Address 615 Shawmut St. Attended Lexington School. Senior Class Treasurer: Member of Dramatics Club. I.,uv1cEN1'1: lh1ANNI "Lunch ' "Giro me 11 prop .Ind I'll 7l1U1'Plht? 111nrlrl." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1044 Alpine Ave. Attended Widdi- eomb School. Member of Hi-Y. Ki' RKAN NIANUOGIA N "The hurzlcr the fiylzl, The more uppreriatcrl llw r1'11-11rrl." Born in Armenia. Address 513 Stocking Ave. Always attended Union. AlAXlNI'l MARs11 "Peggy" "l"oru'11r1l 111111 frnlle, glee was Iheru The will in 1111, Ihr' soul fu x1111r1'." Horn i11 Grand Rapids. Address 839 Broadway St. Attended Union Ele- mentary. Treasurer of Athletic Council, Treasurer of G. ll C. Club, Member of Commercial Club, lfnion- ite Staff, Swiniuling Class. Do11.o1'11Y NIAY " Bobby" "ll is inmossiblz' In live pleasantly ll'illm11l living zrisvly, mul 11-ell, r1n1lj11.s'tly." Born in Muskegon, Mich. Address 371 Hogadone St. Attended Straight School. President of Spanish Club, Yiee-President of German Club, Member of Girl Reserves. -:l31l.-- GEORGE lW1CCLELLAN "Strange to the world He wore a baxhful look." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 2225 Alpine Ave. Attended Fair- Hview School. Member of Football eam. CHRISTINE McKAY " Chris" "We see you have lhe grit and speed, That will help you to succeed." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1552 Turner Ave. Attended Turner School. Member of Girl Reserves. G. U. C. Club, Dramatics Club, Basketball, Hockey, Swimming. Doms LA VINA lVIEDENDORFuTl1ffiCn "A dancing form, an image gay, To haunt, to startle, and way-lay." Born in Rockford, Nlich. Address 445 W. Bridge St. Attended Lex- ington Sehool. Member of G. lf. C. Club, Girl Reserves, Girls' Glee Club, Swimming. AUDREY NIABEL NIIDDLETON " Aud" "f'hnrmx strike the sight Ru! merit11'i11sihv soul." Born in Assumption, Ill. Address 2652 Alpine Ave. Attended Fair- view School, Blember of G. ll. C. Club, Girl Reserves, Audubon Club, Latin Club, Swimming. HELEN BIIKITLSKI " Pee Wee" "Fair Presses man's imperial rave' 1'nsnare." Born in Blinnea molis, Minn. Ad- dress 855 Eleventh St. Attended St. Adalbert's School. Member of Girl Reserves, l'. H. S. Club. PIAIG M. RIULLIAN "11'ehulfl the man: he yoelh ou! of his way fofnrl knou'le1lg1e." Born in Armenia. Address 661 Seribner Ave. Always attended Union. Member of Hi-Y. Rosl-1 M. BIUROVVSKI "Ro" "We are tough! to know' in liriny, Thu! our grmtexl good is gi1'i11y." Born in Ludington, Mich. Address 910 MeReynolds Ave. Attended St. Stanislaus School. Member of Commercial Club, Girl Reserves. NIARY H. NEWX'TON " Minnie" "Her 11'l1irl1.vi4'ul munmfr heltlfor her many frierlllxf' Born in Grand Rapids. Address T25 W. Fulton St. Attended Lexington Sehool. Member of linionite Staff, Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Com- mercial Club, French Club, Hockey, Pieture Committee. VPIIERESA NIC'KL "Employment is enjoyment." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1409 Hamilton Ave. Attended bt. Anthony's School. RIISSELL NIGGLE "Who wax small of slaturef' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 817 California Ave. Attended Lex- ington School. e132Ya- NflRX'A BERYL Nom' SINGER "Jack" "True courage like timber never u'ea1lcen.r." Born in Alamson, Mich. Address 1531 VYiddicomb Ave. Attended Lexington School. Member of Girl Reserves, Dramatics Club. LAWRENCE KJGREN "Quiet, but full offriendliness and thought." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1110 Fourth Street. Attended Stocking School. Member of Hi- Y, Boys' Chorus, Glee Club, French Club. JoHN H. OPPENHUIZEN "0ppy" "Far of his coming shone." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1345 Alpine Avenue. Attended Vvest Side Christian School. hlember of C. H. 5, Debating Team. Josrzenrxn Aowiss tJRTOWVSKI .. -, Jo "What we designate as luck ls in most cases, zrork and pluck " Born in West Virginia, Va. Address 1025 Myrtle St. Attended St. James School. Secretary of Activity Organization: Member of Program Committee of Commercial Cluhg Program Chairman of Audubon Club, Member of Girl Reserves, G. U. C., Spanish Club, Student Council. 'I'1li-111111:-isA NIARIE PAKTHI: " Tres" "She is lfnown everywhere For ytadriesx and joltityf' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 108 E. Leonard St. Attended Union hlementary. Member of Aurora Statf, Athletic Council, Drauiaties Club, G. lf. C. N l f CARL J. B. PAL N154 fb "Whose little body yell 11 'mighty Voice." Born in Grand Rapids. Address R. R. No. 2, Covell Rd. Attended Uakleigh School. Member of Boys' X Chorus, Conixnevirl Clair and HiY will N Z 0 i 1tA.'nA1.L ARK1-:R I "IIe's a quiz't.vnrt1U'fell0u', but then 'sitelzce is yulderz'." Born in Detroit, Mich. Address 827 Broadway Ave. Always attended Union. PETER PA RsAf'A "Gentle nf speech, benefeient 0 mind." Born in tlakfield, New York. Ad- dress 1014 Butterworth St. At- tended Straight School. EMANUI-11. H. P1-:soYIAN "Dum" "rl decent boldness ever meets with friends." Born in Armenia. Address 506 Turner Ave. Always attended Union. Member of Hi-Y, R.0.T.C. and Dramatics Club. RUTH H. PFEWER " True ax the dial to the xun, Although it be not .rhined on." Born in Rockford, Mich. Address R. R. 7. Attended Weller School, Kent City. H3319- FRED Posrnxis "What shalt I do to lm forever hnou-ng and make the ago come to my own." Born in Chicago, Ill. Address 1500 Powers Ave. Attended Pine School. 1tle1nberofHi-Y, Service Squad, Ger- man Club, Tri-C, Spanish Club and Dramatics Club. HENRY Pnoos "Attempt the and and never stanrl to doubt: Nothinghs so hard but search will find it out." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1539 Vlliddieomb Ave. Attended Wfiddicomb School. SY LYA MYRTLE PULLEN "A constant friend is a thing hard and rare to find." Born in Cadillac, Mich. Address 1007 Dayton St. Attended Shield School, Osceola County. Treasurer of Audubon Club: Member of Girl lgfsfrves, G. 17. C. and Dramatics um. lhll'RIEL JOY RAIJKE "True u-orth is in being, not seem- mg." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 154. Campbell Pl. Attended Dickinson School. Member of Girl Reserves, Commercial Club. BERNICE IIAYMOND "Rare compound of misrhirf, frolic and fun." Born in Grand Rapids, Address 710 VVatson St. Attended Straight School. Member of U. H. S. Club and Service Squad. 1,0ROTHY HELEN READ "Dot" "An ounce of checrfulness is worth a pound of gladncssf' llorn in Grand Rapids. Address 1021 Second St. Attended Pine School. Xlember of G. U. C. Club, Ruru REDIION "Dinah" "A friendly deed, a pleasant smile, Makes everything in life u'orth 1rhilf'." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 854- Broadway Ave. Attended Turn- er School. Vice-President and Sec- retary of Athletic Council: Member of G. U. C. Club, Commercial Club, Swimming, Basketball. VVALLING REED "Bud" "A cheery lad with africndly smile-. The kind that 'makes school 'urorth while." liorn in Coo n-rsville, Mich. Ad- dress 724 W. l.eonard St. Attended hlarne High School. hlcmbcr of Refreshment Committee. LVUILE REPIIJY " Tommy" "A pleasant manner and a graceful demeanor." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1126 Pine St. Attended Widdicomb School. Member of Girl Reserves. HELEN RITZEMA "The thing that goes farthest lnirarzl making life ll'U7'lh while That cost the least and does thc moxl ix just a pleasant smile." Horn in Grand Rapids. Address 1126 Turner Ave. Attended Turner School. Member of Service Squad, G. U. C. Club, Girls' Glee, Girl Re- serves, Dramatics Club, Swimming: Chairman of U. H. S. Program Com- mittee. H3-11+ , 1 l ft 4.7 B Hydra .ly . . 1 ,lf x rf 3 .,1 BESSIE Ronnlxs ' Bets" "Her eyes of rlinmond, and her locks of jet." ' Born in Atlanta, Georgia. Address 753 Broadway. Attended Union Ele- mentary. Member of G. U. C. Club, Girl Reserves, U. H. S. Club, Latin Club, Dramatics Club, Commercial Club, Service Squad, Swimming Class. .FRANCES RUETMAN "My tongue within my lips I rein For talks much rnnst tall: in rain." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 910 Courtney Street. Attended WYiddi- comb School. Member of Audubon Club. NNILLIAM Ron "Bill" "An enemy to melancholy Ile shall always find life jolly." Born in Grand Rapids. Address T-1-2 Chatham Street. Attended Lexing- ton School. Member of ltlixed and Boys' Choruses, Dramatics Club, Unionite and Aurora Staffsg Cheer Leader: llember of Conimercial Club. ALICE F. Romana "The silence often of pure inno- cence Pvrsuades when speaking fails." Born in Petoskey, Mich. Address 810 Watson Street. Attended Lex- ington Sehool. Member of Com- mercial Club. CLARENCE Rora " Clare" "Untu"i.9ting all the chains that tie the hidden soul of harmony." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1036 Watson Street. Attended Straight School. President of Hi-Y: Vice-President of Student Couneilg Member of Boys' Chorus, Special Mixed Chorus, Harmony Class, Rand and Orchestra, Aurora Staff, String Quartetteg Chairman of Music Committee. HELEN E. Rorn "Pa ' "Aye cannot wither har or customs stale Her infinite variety." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 660 Garfield Ave. Attended Stocking School. Member of Unionite Staff, G. U. C. Club, French Club, Basket- ball, Hoekey, Class Day Committeeg Chairman of Ring and Pin Commit- teeg Commercial Club Program Committee, Hike Chairman of Girl Reserves. 11A1ioLn VVILLIAM RowE "1tts better to wear out than to rust out." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 859 Park St. Attended Straight School. Publicity Manager of Athletic Coun- cil: ltlember of Nominating Com- mittee. EVELYN M. RUSSELL'sEY'!y'il "Knowledge that one is bringing happiness to others Brings happiness to 0ne's self." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 421 Allen St. Attended Lexington School. Member of Girl Reserves, German Club, Swimming Class. HARRY A. RUSSELL "Do not seek honor Seek only to be honorable." Born in Centerville, Mich. Address 1022 Scribner Ave. Attended Lex- ington School. Member of Hi-Y and Service Squad. JOE SALASEVICH "Could tell the hour by his move- ments. As accurately as by a sun dial." Address 856 Richmond Street. At- tended W. Leonard School. Presi- dent of French Club: Member of Dramatics Club, Unionite Staffg Chairman of Service Squad: Chair- man of Clean-up Committee and Member of Hi-Y. 'Sl 35 l Q' EDWARD SAUKAS "As long as men shall be on earth There will be tasks for them to do." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1325 Alpine Ave. Attended SS. Peter and Paul School. GERTRUIJE SAVVASKO "'Tix not in mortals to command success, But u-e'll do more, ire ll rlese ree it." Horn in Grand Rapids. Address 648 Sixth Street. Attended St. bert's School. LOVISE SCHLEY "Wezl" "0h.' Blessed with temper whose nnelouderl ray Can tomorrow lm cheerful as today ' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1498 Fourth St. Attended Pine School. Member of G. U. C. Club, Girl Reserves, Service Squad, Senior Memori al Committee. Allal- LINDA SUHRIEBER "Lindy" "Glorious things are said of Ana' golden reports of her linen." har friend- Born in Grand Rapids. Address-209 Glenhaven Ave. Attended Lexing- ton Sehool. Member of U Staff, Girl Reserves: Student nionite Coun- eil Chairmang French Club Program Committceg Class Day Program Committee. l"I.om: 'X .vo little, so cute, and xo smart. "She She'll easily fit right into your heart." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 922 Scribner Ave. Attended 'llurner School. Member of Unionite and Aurora Staffs, Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Dramatics Club, Hockey, Basketball, Swimming: Chairman of Senior Decoration Committeeg Class Day Committee Member. IQALPH HENRY SEYMER Nei: MA RIE SEYS " Spunkieu "His friendly smile and cheery face Will carry him for in life'x lang race." Born in Milwaukee, Wis. Address I34 National Ave. Attended S School. Member of Service and German Club. traight Squad Sm-:LuoN " 5HOEMAKER L rlim le " eil In each cheek appears a pretty p . Born in Grand Rapids. Address llll Sibley Sl. Al'.l'lHl0-ll Lexington School. Secretary of Girl Reserves, Member of Spanish Club. EMIL SIBILSKY "The world knows nothing of its yreatest men." Born in Algoma, Wis. Address 1544 Fourth St. Attended Algoma High School. Treasurer of Hi-Yg Member 0 f English Art Club, Music Com- Service Squad, Student Ring and Pin Committee-5 of Membership Commit- Y Chairman of Booster's Member of Nominat- Delegate to Jackson " Buhb of Com QI 3619 H Y is a trait to be Address St. Adal- of Audu Reserves, benior Class- An- Cards Committee, mercial EDITH SILVERMAN "You'd have known her by the merriment That sparlflerl in her eyexf' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 104 Benjamin Ave. Attended Union Ele- mentary. Member of Unionite Staff, Service Squad. ELLA SIMPSON "Squeak" I "Her eye? ai: stars of Srilighilfriir, 1.ilretwi ig t, too, her ue y air." Born in Hartford, Mich. Address 1037 Lincoln ive. iAttend4-ftiltztiker School. Memier o G. L. '. ' u 1, Dramatics Club. DONALD A. SINKE "A soldier to stand by Caesar and give direction." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 304- Sunset Ave. Attended Lexington School. Member of Spanish Club, llramaties Club, Hi-Y, "Adam and Eva" Cast: Chairman of Reception Committee. LEUNA LUCILLE SKORY "Beauty Qf character is a joy to everyone." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 93-1- Chatham St. Attended St. Adal- bert's School, Secretary of Senior Class: Editor-in-Chief of Aurora: Chairman of Assembly Program of Student Council: Member of Girl Reserves, llnionite Stalt, Commer- cial Club, String Quartette, Senior Orchestra, Girls' Glee Club, Special Mixed and Mixed Choruscs, Dra- matics Club, Harmony Class. ARTHFR B, L. SLENKER "I have taken all knowledge for my pro1'znr'e." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 657 Bridge St. Attended Pine School. Senior lst Lieutenant R. 0. T. C.: Nominating Committee Chairmang Chairman of Memorial Committee: Member of Dramatics Club, Spanish Club, R. 0. T. C. Officers' Club and Grand Rapids Battalion. LEONARD SPAETH "The present is the sum total of the past." Born in Cedar Springs, Mich. Ad- dress 284 Myrtle St. Attended ge-dar Springs School. Member of i- . HARRIET SPENCER "A peace above all earthly rlignities A still and quiet conscience." Born in White Cloud, Mich. Ad- dress 34-48 Briggs Blvd. Attended VValker School. Member of Unionite and Aurora Staffs, Dramaties Cluh, Girl Reserves, Service Squadg Chair- man of Senior Class Motto Com- mittee. SYLVESTER SPINSKI "Syl" "Show me the man, I am his double " Born in Grand Rapids. Address 825 Hovey St. Attended Sacred Heart School. MARY ROWENA STANDER "Heaven bless thee! Thou hast the sweetest face I ever looked on." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 15 Gold Ave. Attended Lexington School. Member of Girl Reserves. LORNA MARGARET STANTON "Always with a soft and pensive grace A cast of thought upon her face." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 34-3 Quimby Ave. Attended Pine School. Member of Unionite and Aurora Staffs, G. U. C. Club, Commercial Club: Girl Reserves Publicity Chair- mang Senior Class Decorating and Favor Committee: Swimming, Bas- ketball, Volley Ball, Hockey. 'el 37 1+ HBJLEN BERNIQE STEHOUXVEIC "A kindly word sent out the fold Will come back double, we are toldf Born in Grand Rapids. Address Covell Road R. R. 2. Attended Oak- leigh School. lhlember of U. H. S. Club, Girl Reserves, Girls' Glee, Service Squad. LENORE MAuIoN STEHOUXVI-ZR " Tootsu "With eyes that looked into the very soul Bright and lzurning as rr coal." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1053 Courtney Street. Attended Widdicomb School. Vice-President of U. H. S. Club: Member of Girl Reserves, Commercial Club. NIARIE STELT1-Ja " Meeu "A sweet attractive kind ofyracef' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 813 Valley Ave. Attended St. Adalbert's Schimlol. Member of Girl Reserves, 1. . C. Gnomsn Aivrnrn Srrzeoxsxcl "There is no theme more plentiful lo scan Than in this ylorioux goodly frame :J man." Born in Grand IRapids. Address 855 Hutterworth Ave. Attended Straight School. Member of Football and Basketball Teams. EDNA NIAE STEVI-ws "Diligence is the mother of good luckf, Born in Grand Rapids. Address 970 Lincoln Ave. Attended Lexington School. Member of Girl Reserves Latin Club. llomvrnr S'1'Il.Es "A kindly smile to all .s-he lent." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1010 ll1cReynolds Ave. Attended Pine School. Member of Girl Re- serves, Dramatics Club, Service Squadg Chairman of Publicity of lf. H. S. Club. JAMES D. STOVER "Wi.9e.-rt is he that knows himself." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 310 Donald Pl. Attended Fairview School. Member of Senior Nominat- ing Committee, Senior Motto Com- mittee and French Club. l,01t0THY.B. STRANDBERG Cl Dot!! "Ambition is the germ from which all growth in nob enesa pro- ceedaf' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 909 Tamarack Ave. Attended Sheldon School. Member of Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club. MELBURN Srnoa " Mel" "As long as men shall be on earth There will be work for them to do." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 510 Pine Ave. Attended Pine School. RUSSELL L. SUEY "Do not think that time goes on leaving as as it found us." Born in Bay City, Mich. Address 1036 Scribner Ave. Attended Turn- er School. -Sl 38 15- CISSIE '1'Assi:1.L "Her hair, her manner, all who sau a1l'mirefl." Born in London, England. Address 1541 Hamilton Ave. Attended Union Elementary. Lnswzic J. '1'AzE1.,u n "Who to himself is lair, no lan' doth neerl, Ojfends nn lair, and is a king indeed." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 955 Scribner Ave. Attended Turner School. Member of Boys' Chorus, Mixed Chorus and Special Mixed Chorus. ALBERT TEUNIS "No duty could overtake hirn, .Yo need his will Outrun." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1254 Leonard St. Attended West Side Christian School. Blemher of Service Squad. EUGENE '1'iMMnnM,ax " Eng" "Errors like strnuuv, upon the surface flaw: he who would search for pearls, must dive below." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 312 Gunnison Ave. Attended Straight School. Member of Hi-Y, Service Squad, Band, Orchestra, Inter- School Orchestra, Refreshment Coln- mitte and Memorial Committee. Jos:-:rn Tours "Look around the habitable n-orlzl: hou' few know their own good, or knowing it, pursue." Burn in Grand Rapids. Address 1010 Myrtle St. Attended Widdi- coinls School. Lno H. Ysximn Mom-Lx "Slow but .sure-and very tall The lnodrst Leo rU'the1n all." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1606 Alpine Ave. Attended Widdi- Comli School. HAROLD XANDE P1-:REL "A man he seems of cheerful yas- ierdays Ami eonfdent toinorrowsf' Born in Grand Rapids. Address 423 Fairview. Attended South High School. Vice-President of Spanish Club: Drum Alajor and Cheer Lead- er: lllember of Athletic Council, Dramatics Club, Hi-Y. NELLIE VANDERYEEN' "A quiet conscience makes one .vo serene." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1124 Alpine Ave. Attended Widdi- comb School. Illember of Girl Re- serves, U. H. S. Clulr, Draunaties Clulr, Commercial Cluli. Luo Van LEE "A 'merry giggle is 'worth a hundrerl groans in any market." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 609 Front Ave. Always attended Union. Member of Hi-Y, Dramaties Clulx, Band, Spanish Club and "In the Next Room" Cast. THOMAS AVALSH " To in" "I am not only witty in myself But the cause of wit in other men." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 711 California St. Attended Lexington School. ltlember of Boys' Chorus, Special and ltlixed Clmruses, Service Squad, Band and Orchestra, Har- mony Class and Picture Committee. 39 13' AI.Ic'E VVARENDORP "Faro11rs to none, to all she smiles 11.rtN11l.x'g Off :che rejects, but never once ujferzzlsf' Horn ill Grand Rapids. Address 1503 Fremont Ave. Attended Oak leigh Sebool. lllember of Girl Re- serves, llramaties Club, Basketball, Swimming, Hoekey: Program Chair man of G. If. C. Club. I-IsTIII-za WEBSTER " Peggvn "Of all those artx in 11-hirh the lrisc ifrerl, .YaIur1"s ehivf nzasterpieec I8 writing." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 506 Hrandiard Ave. Attended Junior High. Member of Girl Reserves, U. H. S. Club. .1osEPII Moams VVEPMAN "Joe" "SaIire's my weapon, but I'm lon 1lixr'rz'1'tln run amueh unrl till at all I meet." Born in Copemesh, Mieh. Address 270 Charles Ave. Always attended Union. Member of Debating Team, Oratorir-al Team, and Representative Speaker of linion High Sehool. HELEN WERNEI1 " Kate" "A harmless flaming meteor shnzrn for hair, Thai waved arounrl her face Iriih nhurming care." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 723 Livingston Ave. Attended Cath- olic- Central. Member of Girl Re- serves, G. U. C. Club, Spanish Club. FRANK EUWVIN WIIITE "An ajfnble and courteous gentle- man." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1147 Prince St. Attended Pine School. Member of Unionite and Aurora Stadsg President of State Hi- Y Council. RIITH VVHITE "The spirit of independence, let me share." Born in llliddleton, Mich. Address 30 Lexington Ave. Attended Lex- ington School. IIACHEL J. VVIELI-IoIIwER " Ray" "A mind at peace with all below A heart whose love is innocent." Born in Paterson, N. J. Address 1045 Turner Ave. Attended Turner School. Member of Aurora Staff, Audubon Club. RIISSELI. WILDY f "Now from head to foot I am marble constant." Born in Nuuieu, Mich. Address llakleigh Rd. R. R. No. 7. Always Attended Union. GI-IRTRVIII-1 RI'TIl VVILKOWVSKI "Few things are impossible to dili- gence and skill." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 928 McRcynolds Ave. Attended Cath- olie Central. Assistant Treasurer of Senior Class: Member of Girl Re- serves, Dramatics Club, Service Squad, Memorial Committee. AIARY WINCHESTER " Molly" "In simple manners, the secret lies." Born in Clarkville, Mich. Address 229 Riehards Ave. Attended De- land Sehool, Florida. Vice-President of Audubon Clubg Publicity Manager of Audubon Clubg Member of Aurora Stall, Girl Reserves, G. U. C. Club, Dramatics Club, Class Day Com- mittee. -Rl 4014- -1 HELEN WIRTANEN "Wirt' "Be thou fair, mankind adores thee: Smile and the world is weak before t eef' Born in Finland. Address 830 Rich- mond St. Attended Stocking School. Member of Girl Reserves, Senior Class Program Committeeg G. U. C. Club Social Chairman. GEORGE H. VVOODWARD "Be swift to hear, .slow to speak, slow to wrath." Born in Newaygo, Mich. Address 652 Watson St. Attended Newaygo High School. Member of R. 0. T. C. BERNARD VVOUDSTRA "Ben' "He cast.: all burdening cares to the winds." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 1070 Quarry Ave. Attended Turner School. JOSEPH EDWARD ZIMNOWSKI "Then he will talk-good gods, how he will talk." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 521 Front Ave. Attended St. Adalbert's gihgol. Member of Hi-Y, Spanish u . SENIORS-WITHOUT PICTURES RUSSELL ELLINGER "Who knows nothing base, fears nothiny known." Born in Grand Rapids. Address 101 Gold Ave. Attended Straight School. Member of Football Team, Hi-Y, Service Squad, Spanish Club. SYLVIA SINGER "Some gy sie.: are like her, wild, dark, jlieef' Born in Detroit, Mich. Address 94-9 Scribner Ave. Attended Detroit High School. Member of Unlonite Staff, Girl Reserves. LAWRENCE WEBER "To be great is to be a man of aflnities To select or reject what you willf' Born in Cannon Township. Address 143 Page St. Always attended Union. MoRR1s DUNN "Stature measures not attainment" Born in Grand Rapids. Address 814 Crosby St. Attended Widdicomh School . -ei 41181 'B gh V N ., .... " if . A . .,: :53 A--,.- ' 1 '. ,,.l, - ,Y , 'g i Era .,,.-' 5 . 5 Senior Awards TH E following fourteen seniors received Gold Keys as emblems of their scholarship and leadership throughout high school life: Eva Belkin, Eva Hesling, Harold Heuer, Edna Mae Hunt, John Korney, Sue Kalsbeek, Hattie Kreye, Eleanor Knatis, Ruth Redlon, Helen Roth, Linda Schreiber, Leona Skory, Harriet Spencer, Elsa F rick. The Dillingham Memorial Award, which is given annually to the girl and boy who have shown superior ability in scholarship and leadership in school activities, was this year awarded to Eva Hesling and Harold Heuer. The Good Cheer Award, given to the student who has spread the most sunshine throughout his high school career was awarded to Eva Belkin. Senior Committees Ring and Pin Committee EMIL SIBILSKY HELEN ROTH .Memorial Committee ARTHUR SLENKER, Chairman ELEANOR ENESS GEORGE NIAHONEY VICTOR ROTHLEY GERTRUDE VVILKOWSKI LOUISE SCHLEY Motto Committee HARRIET SPENCER, Chairman CECILE TASSEL SUE KALSBEEK HENRY DYKHOUSE JAMES STOVER Announcements and Cards Committee WILLIAM BALRACK, Chairman TERESA SIEMBAB Refreshment Committee ELSA FRICK, Chairman ADELE BABCOCK MABEL CAMPBELL TAFSDN EED EUGENE TIMMERMAN LINCOLN CEDERLUND, Chairman ie -Dedication of Ani-ora Committee RACHEL WIELHOUWER EVELYN RUssEL MARGARET AHLRERG DONALD SINEE Music Committee CLARENCE ROTH, Chairman el 421S' Decoration Committee FLORENCE SEYS, Chair man FRANK WHITE EDNA HUNT CHARLES IRWIN LORNA STANTON DONALD SINKE CLARENCE BECKER CLIFFORD STAPLETON Program Committee HELEN WIRTANEN, Chairman ALICE WARENDORP CHRISTINE MCKAY RUTH REDLON MAXINE MARSH Picture Committee HAZEL DEVEREAITX, MARLETTE DAVIS MARY NEWTON ETHEL KREMER TOM WALSH Class Day Committee Chairman EVA HESLING, Chairman LINDA 'SCHREIBER FLORENCE SEYS SUE KALSBEEK MARY WINCHESTER Senior Play Committee EVA BELKIN, Chairman HELEN BAKER HATTIE KREYE MORRIS GRORAN Publicity Committee LINCOLN CED ERLU Nn, HELEN ROTH MARTIN DE YOUNG Chairman ' . 11 fi' ,,,. '-'Q f ..,. Q.- . . , . . ,,,, B . nfl? J ., - i'-xgF2E-"'7" w f.,- 1 --QQCV A A' 'Q' 'Q' A Q20 Union-Then and Now A BKIASQUE "T he Bloring F inger writes, and, having writ, ltloves onu. THE PERSONS Prologue Grandmother Barbara PROLOGUE A proud and happy class bids you farewell, Dear Union High, and would your praises sing. You honor us above your children all To send us forth in this your laurel year! It is a hundred years since you were born In quiet wooded valley of the Grand, A cabin crude for Indian and white. A hundred years! What changes have they wrought: Alone the VVhite Man rules where Indian dwelt, The drowsy vale a prosperous town become, Whose busy wheels spread fame throughout the world. Ah little school, you too have felt the change: A hundred years of patient steady climb Have brought you to undreamed of heights of fame. How little did you know you'd grow to this, The stately edifice of Union School. In long procession have they come to you And you have knowledge freely given to all, From that small band of many years ago Down to our noble Class of Twenty-Seven. An inspiration may you be to us In noble lives your teachings to reflect, As true and worthy champions of your cause, Of your ideals and aims, dear Union Highg IVorthy successors of those pioneers lVho laid your firm foundations, Union High. e M... '1 '- The Scene Discovers Grandmother in her Garden. ' Barbara Enters. Good afternoon, Grandmother, I'm glad you're well enough to be out in your garden today. It is so cool and restful here. It was a great disappointment not to have you at my graduation last night. , GRANDMOTHER: I'm sorry too, dear, because I realize how much graduation means to you. BARBARA: Somehow it was all like this wonderful sunset-bright and glowing, yet with a certain sadness. It reminds me of what the speaker said, "You are just on the threshold of life." GRANDAIOTHER: Yes. dear, it is true, but I have been thinking how much better prepared you must be to cross that threshold than were your mother and I. After you told me about school we ag it is today. I looked up this old journal which records the beginnings of education in Grand api s. -e143 13+ 'I' -..Qi ly 1. ., 3,1 --'- -. 1 ""' z T3 ""' 2 :j"'- - if 2 1 -. is V. 2 ..A. . 1 1, A. A. . . ., ,. .... . . A A .QBLA Jr - A BARBARA: Oh, Grandmother, you never mentioned that journal before. Who wrote it? GRANBMOTHER: The title page reads: "Diary compiled by Mary Ide Slater, 1827-1837, and Susan Elizabeth King, 1837-1900." BARBARA: Oh I know, Susan Elizabeth King was your name before you were marriedg but who was Mary Ide Slater? GRANDMOTH ER: Mary Slater was your great aunt. She was married to Leonard Slater in Massa- chusetts-in 1836 and came with her husband to the falls of the 0-wash-ta-nong Cthat is Grand River, you knowj in the spring of 1837. Mr. Slater was one of the first teachers in the school this journal tells about. See, here she tells that by the treaty of 1821, certain Indian tribes, the Chippewas, Potawa- tamis, and Ottawas ceded parts of Michigan to the Whites. In consideration of this cession the United States promised to pay to the Ottawas annually, for ten years, the sum of SL500, to be expended in the support of a blacksmith, a teacher, and a person to give instruction in agriculture, and to purchase cattle and farming utensils. A tract on the north side Cwe would say west sidel of the river was to be selected upon which the teachers and blacksmith should reside. The treaty was signed by Lewis Cass and Solomon Sibley, on behalf of the United States, and by eight Indians, 011 behalf of the Ottawas. KPANTOMIME or TREATY, This treaty, my child, laid the foundation for the beginning of education in Grand Rapids. Here, in 1823, Mrs. Slater again refers to the early school. She says:"Mr. Isaac McCoy, a minister of the Baptist Church, was sent here by Governor Cass to forward the work of the treaty by selecting a site for the school." He must have selected a location in that tract on the west side of the river near what is now Front Street and between Bridge and Pearl. I've been told that they had considerable difficulty with the Indians at first: but this hostility must gradually have been overcome because Mrs. Slater notes that in the spring of 1825 land was being cleared and building were being put up. She says, "Provisions were brought on the backs of ponies from De- troit by way of Nilesf, The journal notes that in the autumn of 1826 Rix Robinson, the first permanent Indian Trader on Grand River and the first American pioneer in the valley, and Noonday, the Chief of the Ottawas, welcomed several Pale Faces who came to educate the Indians. Among these earliest comers were the Rev. and Mrs. McCoy, sent by the Baptist Church, Mr. Lykens, Mr. Meeker, and Miss Purchase. By the way, Barbara, this Miss Purchase became the first white bride in the valley. Here Mrs. Slater quotes from Mr. McCoy's journal of December 11, 1826. "Noonday. Black- skin and others came into council at our home accompanied by some women and childrenf' fCOUNCIL SCENE, BARBARA: And when did the school open, Grandmother? GRANDMOTHER: On Christmas Day, 1826. Here is Mrs. Slater's entry. "This day they com- menced our school with the two McCoy children, one other white boy, and five Indian braves. No Indian girls are allowed to attend." BARBARA: Weren't Indian girls and women taught? GRANBMOTHER: Not in the school. Mrs. Slater took that as her work after she came in 1827. She was trained for it and went about from Wigwam to Wigwam teaching the Indian girls and their mothers. She was the first person in VVestern Michigan to teach women. The journal has a copy of the song sung on the first day of school. Notice, dear, this was the first English song sung in any school in VVestern Michigan. It was used on December 25, 1826, more than 100 years ago. Q"Blest is the Man VVhose Heart Expandsnj Blest is the man whose softening heart Feels all another's pain, To whom the supplicating eye Was never raised in vain:- Whose breast expands with generous warmth, A stranger's woes to feel: And bleeds in pity o'er the wound He wants the power to heal. He spreads his kind, supporting arms, To every child of grief: His secret bounty largely flows, And brings unasked relief. Himself through Christ hath mercy found- Free mercy from above, That mercy moves him to fulfill The perfect law of love. .el 4419- MAJCC. ! ,T Aw Q ,L ,SR W s .. . 4 A " . .. f . , A uf! f 'ri .. -ey fe.. -fb A sage Peace from the bosom of his God, The Saviour's grace shall giveg And when he kneels before the throne, His trembling soul shall live. GRANDMOTHERZ Mrs. Slater must have been told the facts so far recorded: for here I find this entry in the spring of 1327: "After a perilous and toilsome journey through the wilderness from Detroit, my husband and I have arrived at the falls of the O-wash-ta-nong. We feel grateful to God for his special goodness for conducting us safely to the field of our labors." This hasn't directly to do with school, Barbara, but Mrs. Leonard Slater was the mother of the first white child born in the valley. Here is the entry in August, 1827: "Today Chief Noonday gave our little Sarah Emily the name of his own beloved squaw, Som-an-a-que. I have completed the translation of an Indian lullaby taught me by Noonday's squawf' MINNEWAWA'S EWA-YAH In her birchen bark hammock brown baby is sleeping, Minnewawa, the music of wind in the trees, The owl, kokokolo, her faithful watch keeping As brown baby swings in the willowy breeze. Op-chee, the robin, his love song is singing, Pines whisper their stories and so do the bees, The waves come a-laughing their joyous tales telling, To all nature's secrets Minnewawa has keys. Kego, the fish, is where Sabin is flowing, Where the fawn loves to drink with the wawa, wild goose, - Wild rice, mah-ne-mo-ne, and maise are all growing To make into potpies for little pappoose. CHORUS: Blow gentle breeze, rock brown baby lightly, Nakomus is beading a doe skin all white. Minnewawa dreams of minnows so sprightly, Wild flowers, birdies, and butterflies bright. BARBARA: As most of the pupils were Indians, what were they taught and what language did they use? GRANDMOTHER: The teachers made themselves familiar with the language of the Indians, at first through an interpreter. Their text-books were written in English and soon a translation of the New Testament was made by Mr. Slater into the language of the Ottawas. As for their sub- jects, the records are incomplete of this first schoolg but we know that they learned manual training because they made their own furniture and we know that they learned agriculture because the treaty provided for a person to give instruction in agriculture and at one time the school had many acres under cultivation. Here is a pen sketch of the settlement made by Mrs. Slater's brother, Mr. Ide, who visited her from Massachusetts in 1831. One of the buildings in the group of f:ive on the north side of the river must be this early school. KPICTURE OF SETTLEMENT, This little settlement was, for several years the nucleus of civilization-the school and the church of the Rapids. All honor to those pioneers! fPIONEER,S SONG, Each lone Pale Face in leaving home bade friends a brave adieu- Fought perils of the wilderness or storms in a canoe The pioneers for future worked-praised God each day anewg Their cause is marching on. fChm-usb Endured untold privations, but their faith did not relax! They struggled onward ever-echoed far the woodman's ax- They sacrificed for us and founded schools by private tax- Their cause is marching on. QCIIOTUSJ In humble reverence we sing their praise through passing years- Thank God for every precious life sweet memory endears! We'll forward the foundations of our blessed pioneers! Their cause is marching on. Chorus-Glory, Glory, Halleluiah, etc. 'B-I 45 IS' I . "fs 52' 4' 'A' 4' -4' Qs-'f-3... '41 :A-3, ,yy :. ' ' ,f . .- . f 1 g 1 1, EZ Q z ?,.' "lb '. - -E 1 l,--4 5 I : a : 5 -., .I , '- .,,,, - -. 4 .- 1, ..... '-.,, 1 Q , R if" , e , ' Y O Here is an entry in 1832: "Today Rix Robinson returned from Washington with the good news that Leonard Cthat was Mr. Slaterj has been appointed the first Post Master of Grand Rapids and that an appropriation has been granted for a saw-mill at Indian Mill Creek.'7 It was fmt thisisagv mill, Barbara, that lumber was sawed for the frame school which took the place of the og sc oo . An entry in 1833 states: "Today the bell for the school arrived. It was purchases in Detroit and brought here by way of the Great Lakes and the Grand River." BARBARA: What became of it, Grandmother? Surely it must be in the Grand Rapids museum. GRANDMOTHER: Iym told that it now hangs on a school in Prairieville near Gull Lake, where it was taken by the Slaters when they left Grand Rapids. BARBARA: Why did they leave? GRANDMOTH ER: I don't know exactly. Probably the government appropriation had expired. The' Baptist church sent them to Prairieville to continue their work. S h BARBARA! I see, but was this government Indian School the beginning of Union High .fc ool? - GRANDMOTHER: In a general way it was. It was the first educational institution in Grand Rapids, and all our public schools, including Union, are its successors. To it came not only Indians and white children from the west side but white children from the east side who crossed the river in canoes. The earliest school exclusively for white children was not on the west side. This journal continues with the west side schools. BARBARA: If Mrs. Slater went to Prairieville, how does the journal come to be in your possession, Grandmother? GR.ANDMOTHER2 Mrs. Slater, or Aunt Mary as I used to call her, remained in Grand Rapids until the opening of the new logschool which was put up by the settlers in 1837. It was for white children and was the first public school on this side of the river. Mrs. Slater died in 1852, and it was her request that the journal be given to me. BARBARA: I see, but does Mrs. Slater tell about the opening of the school? GRANDMOTHER: Yes, here is an entry in 1837: "Today we attended the opening of the log school house built by the settlers and supported by private tax. The only Indian child attending is the daughter of the chieff' QPROCESSION GOING 'ro OPENING OF SCHOOL, ' "Two desks for writing extend the length of the sides of the room. Slabs, fiat side up, with pegs for legs serve for seats. A large sheet-iron stove stands at one end of the room. We were told that the boys are to bring their axes to school and cut stove wood at noon time and recess. School is to begin at eight o'clock and close at five, six days a week." BARBARA: Where was this school located? GRANnMoTHER: It was not far from the bank of the river and a little south of what is now Bridge. BARBARA: When was the first school built on the present site? GRANDMOTIIERZ Not until 1855. This journal doesn't mention it, but the log school was succeeded by two frame buildings. The first was situated a little south of Bridge Street and east of what is now Scribner Avenue. Later a larger one-story frame building, spacious enough, it was supposed, to shelter the entire school population of this district for a hundred years, was erected on First Street, on the site where St. Mary's Church now stands. In a few years, however, this frame building was found inadequate, and Ebenezer Anderson, one of the trustees, was given a contract to erect the new Ilnion school on the present site. It was to be made of stone. fPICTI'REZ OLD STONE SCROOLD I have an entry about the new stone school. Here it is in 1855: "Our new school is three stories high and is made of river stone. The thi-rd floor is not being used. Father says that many of our tax payers complain of the extravagance of a building so much too large for our needs. A swamp with a creek just west of the school is our playground." See what I wrote in the summer of 1858: "A friend of father's from Illinois, stopping over at the Rathbone House last night, told father about the debate at Freeport between Mr. Lincoln and Mr. Douglasf, BARBARA: Oh that was during Lincoln's senatorship campaign. How interesting to find such historical facts in my own Grandmother's diary! That was only two years before the Civil WVar. GRANDMOTHER: Yes, and it was a very serious time, my dear. Somewhere I mention a book on slavery that we children were all reading. Oh, here it is: "November, 1859. Stopped at Mr. Anderson's house after school to get "Aunt Phyllis," the book on slavery that all the girls are talking aboutf' H4618- 111' . . ,,4A , K" X 15 ,... , ., 2 31 e 5 QQ : 3 'jx "gf " 2 : E .... .... -' 2 z S '-: I, Q if '- ...- : A 1 -' -4: A ' ----'- '---' '- gag w fi'.f3s2iiA14'?e: CZ-Qi A eb Q: eb A Q'-f-2. '41 The shelf of books, Barbara, kept at that time in the house of Mr. Ebenezer Anderson, at the corner of what is now Front and Fourth streets, that old stone house, was the first circulating library in Grand Rapids. The shelves used for the books you may see today in the Michigan Room of the Ryerson Library. But even in those dark days we had our diversions. Have you ever heard of the " Heel and Toe Polkafpl I can close my eyes and see them doing it now. CHEEL AND Ton POLKAD BARBARA: How quaint! And werenlt the girls prim? Imagine one of them doing the Charleston! GRANDMOTHER: Here is an entry in 1861: "The third floor of our stone school has been completed and is being used as a drill hall by the militia men. Every day I study my arithmetic to the thump, thump, thump of the soldiers above." In 1862, I wrote: " Today we had review lessons for our parents. The Baby Class sang their A B Cls, the Spelling Class sang their Vowels and Consonants, and my class sang the capitals, omitting the capitals of the seceded states." BARBARA: Sang, Grandma? GRANDMOTHER: Oh yes, we memorized many of our lessons to music. Have you never heard the geography song? This is the tune: CA B C SONG, ABCDEFG HIJKL-M-NOP QRSTUVW QRSTUVW XYZand oh dear me Nowlcan say myABC. KSTA TES AND CAPITALSJ State of Maine, Augusta, On the Kennebec River: New Hampshire, Concord, On the Merrimac Riverg Vermont, Montpelier, On the Winooski River: Massachusetts, Boston, On the Boston Harbor. Etc. GRANDMOTHER: The Civil War, as you see, was reflected even in my child's diary. "August 12, 1862. Today father left home to enlist. He joined the 21st Michigan Infantry. The company marched away to the tune of "John Brown's Body." But, you see, Barbara, school life with its work and play went on in spite of the war. Here's an entry for May 1, 1863. "Today teacher gave us a May Day party. We had popcorn balls and lemonade, danced around a May-Pole, and played games. Most fun of all was " the Square Dance" which was played to the music of Dan Bradford's harmonicaf, fSQUARE DANCE, VVe sang rounds too. Here's a reference to one of my old favorites: "Today we had a school picnic up the river. After a day of fun, we paddled home to the tune of "Row, Row, Row your Boat."' BARBARA! What dances did you have, Grandmother? ' GRANDMOTHER: Dances? We waltzed to slow music with never a hint of jazz. A good dancer could waltz so smoothly that he could dance with a glass of water on his head without spilling a drop. BARBARA: VVhy do you save this old yellow newspaper, Grandmother? Has it, too, his- toric interest? ' GRANDMOTHER: This, Barbara, is a copy of the"Grand Rapids Eaglei' for April 15, 1865. BARBARA: Oh, Grandmother, about Lincoln's assassination! GR.ANDMOTHERZ CReading part of an editorialj: "The president is dead-The safest, surest, truest friend, leader and reflex of the people- Great beyond the times, he was at once the grandest hero of history and the kindest and commonest of the ordinary crowd of menf' CReading from Journalj. "April 15, 1865. Following the mayor's proclamation all places of business in the city are closed and draped in mourning, flags are at half-mast, and church bells are being tolled three hours today." 'sl 47 19+ fl 4 E ga, . ".x, ,ylf : .4 1 1 . 3 3 , ., is ,5..?., 5 3: E E -.f ,., .... -. ..,, . . la , .,. ' 1 502. X., 7 l, :,. ' .2----1 4.2. ,- i"'5vSi2.1'9 1. ,CLJ2 6-ii---9 f?.. ? f- - 5.- KDIRGE OFF STAGEJ BARBARA: But, Grandmother, was the building where I began school this stone school you have been telling me about? GRANDMOTHER: Oh no! By the 70's that school could no longer accommodate the children of this district. ' QPICTURE: FIRST BRICK IINIONJ In 1874 the first brick Union school was built, with 21 rooms and sittings for 600. Fifteen years later, in 1890, an addition was completed on the south side. Twenty-one years later, in 1911, another addition was added. You were in the second grade then and because of building operations could go to school only half days. This addition made it possible for Union to keep her pupils here through the twelfth grade, and June, 1912, saw Union's first graduating class of 43 members. With this addition it was possible for Union to offer the first free vocational training in Grand Rapids. In 1917, the year before we entered the Great VVar, another annex, the one fronting on Turner Avenue, was added. These two additions I have never seen. ' IPARBARA: Then you have not seen our fine mural decorations, Grandmother. There are four in a . One, "Logging or the Age of Wood," holds daily before the pupils the work and spirit of the pioneers of whom you told. QPICTURE: LOGGING OR THE AGE or Woonj The group of rivermcn with their canthooks drawing logs from the river to the shore portrays one of Michigan's industries, and is well placed in a public school of the world's leading Furniture City. The second, "The Cement Age," is very modern in its spirit typifying the age of great buildings of steel and cement. CPICTURE: THE CEMENT AGED The grouping of the principal figures shows them all working harmoniously toward one definite end. Thus both in subject and spirit this picture represents Union. The third, " Commerce", a wharf scene with glimpses of passing boats is no less suitable for a public building near the shore of the 0-wash-ta-nong. CPICTURE: COMMERCE, The last, "Transportation", with its domiating figure of labor, vividly depicts railroad build- ing, so indispensable to the growth of this industrial city. ' QPICTURE: TRANSPORTATION, West Side business men and pupils of the school united to give Union these mural paintings. Boys and girls passing before them daily in the halls cannot fail to be impressed by the dignity of labor and the value of cooperation. GRANDMOTHER: It was with the opening of the 1917 annex that Mr. Gilbert introduced segregation of boys and girls in the session rooms and organized the school on the plan of junior and senior high schools. Was it not this addition that gave Union a library, a large lunch room, a gymnasium, and an auditorium? BARBARA: It was, and in that very auditorium a memorial assembly was held for the Union Alumni who went to the Great War, and whose names are engraved on a bronze tablet in the hall. And three years ago, in 1924, in my freshman year, the last wing of Union was added, giving us the line Dillingham Memorial Gymnasium. CPICTURE: PRESENT UNION, You told me of the bell on that first Indian school, Grandmother. Did you know that our Class of '27 has recovered for Union the other Union bell, the one that rang first from the belfry of the Old Stone School and last from over the Boiler Room? IVhen the Boiler Room was torn down in 1924 to make room for the last wing of Union, the school lost track of the bell. We have located ihhbrcfught it back to Union, and now it will be mounted and preserved with the trophies of the sc oo . Grandmother, as you haven't visited Union for years, you can hardly conceive how it has grown in every way. GRANDMOTHER: Just as great oaks from little acorns grow, so your Union of today is an outgrowth of those early beginnings. BARBARA: Yes, the present Union is the great oak which has grown from the little acorns planted by the Pioneers. GRAANDMOTHERZ With the opportunities you have had in Union these many years, Barbara, and by the way I perceive you have made use of them, surely you must be prepared to cross that threshold mentioned by your Commencement speaker. BARBARA: I do realize, Grandmother, that the world should be left a little better and more comfortable, a little happier and more joyous, a little kinder and more beautiful, a little nearer the knowledge of truth, for the life of every student who has sojourned within the walls of Union. To make it so is the duty of all Union graduates, and I believe that every member of our class realized the significance of our class motto, "Duty and Today are ours." Our class song embodies well the spirit of our class. fiil 48 12' Class Song Words by Music by Mun' Wlxcnasnzu 'Q7 LEONA SKORY 'Q7 a 1 EL?: 7":"E '- '15 5 :1557 ' F F 5' TALI' 11 E g H g E ,, v 'A- , 45 ' v , - - Q25-EEE?EE5EEEiE5E:EE:-q: ":' ': ::: 955535 n..y.r 5,A,.... .a.. -. fund! UML-dp. sn mek vp..- -un' h ...sq bm W, ,x ji pp, , 6 1- - V- qm.i..sTr1a,E-L, A-w I..--.glahq 'Lg 'MJT li Wiki: .uf Mm:-cfiun: 12.1 LQ? TGA ' - n-on . 115 'Uv-'aslHlg,01od' Vid be rc- main! HJ ylfln Irv. vqshllib 'lb ahndq-Jg ewnnm :zf1'1ll1f1r1l1l111,1:a1V1v11r 1211!-11'1'1L1lf1u1,1 V 1 1 eav '2saEzsEs:asf f:ae :a S sz z zszgsgssrsigisf g elf -'ssgagssasfaa-s'Es s5ssf- : :?-ss'-- ' 1:1 1 r 1 u 1,1 : v1 :1:1 111 1.1 ., - 5 " CHORUS -Ni' : 1111 1 1111 1 i1111 1111 111 1. 1111 11 1 1 11 1:1-1: 11 . 551111111111 1 ' r 1 0 Union Am U Uviovhw uuv-vo' . misefnl, I GJ. Assoc! - a3Ti:vvsSPul Yva1'sY-ofghco nd.-L-gs, nl ' 1r1l11I11r1r111111 1 1'::E1'1:l1f1-14-:r1i1 1 1 1 1 1 :rh'1.u14l1r1f1r'1v1lI1s11:'1'1 ::-1f1r 1: 114:11 1: lnxx1'-11:11 111v1' 71:1 ' 1:41 1 .41 1 ' 11 1211 i 111l111'11lv1.11:u1111:11:111'::111l'1f111111l U 01:11:11 114111 1:11 1111: : 11-11111: 1: 11111:-:f11: " 0 2 Frm - av . fn. A N H 3 . ,. . 1 1 1 7 V .. - - 1- ,- --, -. . - - . 1 . , , r - , , . , , ,. , . , , . f Y Y Q f 1 1 1 1 :1.:1111111111:17-:1111:11r,1 111: I: I 1 .I A f fa I . 1 : 11 1 1:1 1 A. - A . 1 A :F 1 :I 11 1:1 1: r - -- - Q: F 11: 11 11 1 u V - : 1 , 1 -- . , 4 111111111111 , r : 1 11 - ' n mp WW mf-1,+-m.L.f,wQ 1,-M.-on--Q new M-f1f -+61 Q Y . Q 1 4 'ff ' a , 8 A . 41 , 11 11 11 1.1- :1x141.11f1:f-1 .41 11 r1 1a 1: , pq.: 1 ' : ' : I f lig'1-11'11:a:gg:1:, 11: l 11 1: 11: ' , M ' ,1 1 1 ' 1 " ,1 111' :'11:'1 1: ' :L 1 f ' l:1111:11-:v1I1l'1r 11: 1: 11: - ' 1 r.:'1rl 1: rs 1 1 11 11 .: 1: 11: 1111, 1 1 I 11 11 : 1-: 11: 11 : : 11 :Z -SI 4918- Q-A 5 I Z R. . y .,..,, -f ,"':" as if' '-""' gb : , . Prettiest Girl . Handsomest Boy . Cutest Girl . , . Cutest Boy . . . Most Popular Girl , Most Popular Boy . Best All Around Girl Best All Around Boy Fashion Plate Girl . Fashion Plate Boy . Girl Athlete . . . Boy Athlete . . . Best Girl Dancer . Best Boy Dancer . Class Sheik . . . AMS' 1.65: I, Senior Election FERN CUMMINGS FRANK WHITE HAZEI. DEVEREAUX PYRL HART LINDA SCHREIBER JOHN KORNEY HELEN ROTH "CHUcK', IRWIN MARIE STELTER LINCOLN CEDERLUND EDNA HUNT GEORGE MCCLELLAN CHRISTINE MCKAY DON SINKE ARTHUR SLENKER QRealJ Class Shark Class Optimist Class Baby Girl. ' Class Flapper Class Pessimist Class Baby Boy Bashful Girl Bashful Boy Cleverest Girl Cleverest Boy Tallest Girl . Tallest Boy . Man Hater . Woman Hater Class Egotist Last Will and Testament SUE KALSBEEK TOM WALSH FLORENCE SEYS LOUISE BALTES . GEORGE HOLLWAY "CHUcK,' IRWIN LORNA STANTON MARTIN DEYOUNG LUCILE DEYOUNG CLARENCE ROTH EVELYN RUSSELL HAROLD VANDE PEREL HELEN BAKER JAMES STOVER JOE WEPMAN WE the Senior Class of 1927 do hereby swear Cif swearing be permitted in this year bookj and declare this to be our last will and testament, unless we should make another before June. To that 'childlike organization, the Junior Class, we leave the tender care of our most treasured possession, our library, consisting of the following volumes: Martyrs.in All Ages-by Billy Roh Black Beauty-by Hattie Kreye Romeo and J uliet-by Teresa Pakter and Don Sinke Skinner's Dress Suit-by Henry Dyk- house The Second Violin-by Clarence Roth. The Prodigal Son-by George Hollway Nize Baby-by Hazel Devereaux The Survival of the Fittest-by the Senior Class High Fires--by Clare Griffin and Pyrle Hart. Individual bequests may be YI1 To that worthy gentleman, Darrel Mc Auley, an autographed copy of "Gentle- men Prefer Blondesf, To Teressa Romani, the masterpiece of world's text books, "How to Learn Spanish in Ten Lessons." To Ruth Gallmeyer the thankless job of editor of the "Best Magazine in the World Except One." To Annette Albertson the popularity of . When They Were Children-by Florence Seys and Chuck Irwin. A Friend of Caesar-by Link Cederlund . Youth Rides West-by John Korney . Lunatic at Large--by Clarence Becker The Reluctant Duchess-by Helen Wirta- nen. From J est to Earnest-by Torn Walsh Man Alone-by Joseph Salasevich Vanity Fair-Margaret L. Johnson The Unspeakable Gentleman-by Wil- liam Balback. ade as follows: To Clarence Priebe, Mary Winchester's ability to write poetry. To the Junior Girls. the joy of the Senior Sewing Classes in 331 with the unfailing support and companionship of Miss Rowson. . To Mr. Fryfogle and Miss Best, we leave the job of filling the positions Of Leona Skory and Clarence Roth. Helen Wirtanen. To the remainder Of our worthy successors We leave that privilege of being a senior with all its trials and tribulationsg the undiminishing piles of Conference and Library slipsg the tender care of our Betty of the Library, the care of our aging institution of learning with the help of Mr. Everest and the janitorsg and that unmistakable thrill of being about to graduate. CSignedD YE CLASS OF '27. Wituessed by: BETTY MILLER, Attorney. +8l 5018- 'H5118' 57 ww Z,-4'.,,,,,--Q fb Q., 'N , , gi. 4 K' Z Q 1 W. - NJ . XXV., ,K t.,,4ffL,g4,44 ,Lt dj K, Q Q Q Q Q Q Q ,g,L Q.,.Q AQ.3i 1 W I XX X05 JUNIORs -SI S2 13- A 5,5 A y 'c hx' -' f rex Y' is dw Y lv as Fred Barr, Secretary Gerald Fox, President Edbert Buss, Treasurer Ruth Andrews, Treasurer Lois Hoyt, Vice-Prexizlent Junior Class TH E junior class was organized early the first semester. The officers elected were: President, Gerald Fox, vice-president, Lois Hoyt, secretary, Fred Barrg Treasurer, Edbert Buss, and assistant treasurer, Ruth Andrews. Soon after, the following chairmen for various social activities were appointed: program chairman, Mary Priceg decoration committee, Lester Lindemang refreshment committee, Donnabell Hart, ticket and program committee, Pauline Love, Music committee, Rupert Kettle, favor committee, Robert Sonneveldt. Only a few juniors took an active interest in their class, but sixty turning out for the potluck. The junior kiddies party met with even less success. These func- tions for the purpose of getting the members acquainted, though failing in their major purpose, were fittingly climaxed by the Junior-Senior Party, held in the Dillingham Gymnasium, Friday, May 13. A new plan was adopted whereby instead of the monthly assembly in the audi- torium the period was turned over to the various classes for special meetings in the session rooms. This method proved successful in that more students attended the meetings. Early in the semester the president, Gerald Fox, was absent from school but the vice-president, Lois Hoyt, very capably carried on the work. Much credit is due Edbert Buss and Ruth.Andrews for their fine work as treasurers. The juniors, as is customary, had a big part in the publication of the May issue of "The Unionitef, The fine cooperation of Miss Atwood, adviser, was a deciding factor in the success of the class. 'Sl 53 18+ ll . ,EQ ,W 5 ....- 'A .,,.' a E "'A' '- 1 ,.., 1 :faq jim -,.- X .- .1 '. .,.,.., 2 2 2 Q 2 2 c giff. . A, as Q A. QM. Q A- SOPHOMOR 1-is ' I SOPHOMORES -Sl 54 13' w l LaVerau Mauui, Secretary Walter Godlewsky, President Andrew Korney, Vice-President Irene Lindberry Clyde Mix Treasurer.: Sophomore Class THE sophomore class was organized October 8, 1926. The following officers were elected: president, Walter Godlewskyg vice-president, Andrew Korneyg secretary, La Veran Mannig Treasurers, Irene Lindberry and Clyde Mix. The following standing committee chairmen were appointed: publicity manager, Robert Irwing boosters committee, Margaret Gravelyng Sergeant-at-arms, Arthur Boomers. On November 2nd a constitution was adopted by the class to stand for all future sophomore classes. A The first event, a pot-luck supper, was unusually successful. A large number attended and a good time preceded the supper which Was held in the lunchroom. The Annual Party held December 17, 1926, was also a great success. Special features for the evening were a dance by Alice McCarty, and stunts performed by Henry and Herman Content. Miss Smallidge was honored by the presentation of a corsage. . A skating party was held at John Ball Park. After having a good time skating, refreshments were served at the home of Hazel Gotch. Many of the sophomores came arrayed in anything but the Sunday-go-to-meeting clothes to the Dress-up Party. Irene Lindberry and Carl Williams were chosen King and Queen for the evening. On April 14 the sophomore banquet was held in the lunchroom. A large number attended. The sophomore-freshman party was the largest event of the year. It took place in the Dillingham gymnasium. It was the first event of its kind, but the class hopes it will be-carried on from year to year. -Sl 55 I8- A-" " '- , A. .. Q Q 4, G, Q g:.7 ,, Scv as af, Q:,iv,i-Q 1 - Fumsmnax K F Rnsmmx .sl S618' I Raymond Anderson, President K Dorothy Rubrecht, Vice-President Edith Harnish, Secretary Karl Ball, Treasurer Freshman Class IJURING the first semester the class of '30 organized and elected the following officers: president, Raymond Anderson, vice-president, Dorothy Rubrechtg secretary, Edith Harnishg treasurer, Karl Ball, publicity manager, Effie Jarvig faculty adviser, Marie McDermott. The president then appointed the following: t chairman, of the social committee, Dorothy Rubrechtg chairman of the publicity committee, Effie Jarvig chairman of the scholarship committee, Sadie Sammrick. ' A get-together was then planned for the purpose of getting the class members acquainted with one another. This party took place directly after school, February 4. Several of the seniors were present to give dancing instructions. The next event was the class party. This was held in the small gym on February 11. Several members of the class decorated the gym very attractively in red and white. Dancing featured this event, Korney's orchestra furnishing the music. Miss Herman, Miss Heseltine, and Miss McDermott were the chaperones. Between dances Vivian Luce gave a specialty dance and Pauline Rothley favored the guests. with a reading. During the grand march the guests received attractive Valentine favors. ' On April 7, a banquet was held in the lunchroom. Raymond Anderson, the class president, acted as toastmaster. Talks were given on Friendship, Rivalry, Oppor- tunity, Service, and Honesty by both class members and chaperones. Various groups of the class responded with songs during the evening. Suggestions of Easter were featured both on the menu and also on the decorat.ions. It is hoped to make the Freshman Banquet an annual affair at Union. -alsrla Alyea, Maurice Clarence Anderson, Anderson, Helen Anderson, Leona Antonini, Neno Babcock, Violet Balczeski, Leo Baltes, Lorraine Bart, Edward Barkowski, Anna Barzak, Anthony Bazan, Cornelius Bednorz, Mary Bednorz, Sophie Bennet, Maxwell Berggren, Eleanor Berman, Percy Bishop, Abe Blain, Keith Boet, John Bosse, Fred Bouda, Julia Boynton, Verla Bozoian, Rozaina Bronson, Elinor Burdall, William Bush, Walter Calkins, Harold Caminer, Anita Campbell, Joe Casterline, William Chadwick, Herbert Chmurynski, Mary Clapp, Carl Clapp, Glenn Clark, Milton Conklin, Arthur Content, Herman Culp, Eloise Danielson, Charles Dauksza, Anton Davis, Russell De Boer, Roy De Bruyn, Willard Devereaux, Raymond De Vos, Harry De Vos, Marion De Young, Leona Di Grandi, Lena Dieproam, Paul Dowd, Virginia Downing, Myrtle Dyer, Alta Dykman, Helen Eggebeen, Cornelius Emelander, Clarence Epstein, Dena Eskew, Daniel Eskew, Helen Evans, Joseph Farney, Florence Ferry, Ida AA: Q66 xg 1 . iq 1, -. .5'.f2, A - 5' 2 ' .9 1--1 f 'r ' Q , 1' 5 ,..., . . . f 1 ' " ' A - V' 1 p11,,y':' , 'Q'-, ,2---,M 1 :fr I, ,,:g.,4' C as 1.-eg A Eighth Ferwerda, Margaret Ferwerda, Peter Fiedor, Walter Fifer, Hazel Fish, Howard Fisher, Garland Fitzimmons, Louis Fixler, Isidor Freehafer, Marshall - Frey, Martha Galloway, Harold Geigle, Dorothy George Ellsworth Glass, Lucille Gleason, Darnell Glupker, John Goff, Frank Goff, Margaret Goodstein, Betty Goszczycki, Zygmond Grinnell, Inez Gruszinski, Harry Hammink, Hazel Harlick, Lillian Harrington, Gladys Haven, Helen Heileman, Allen Heindricks, William Helfenbein, Barbara Henry, Leo Henry, Mary Hensler, Elvin Herbig, Maurine Hobson, Lila Hoogeboom, Harry Hornbeck, Violet Housler, Vernice Hutchins, Ella Idsinga, Chrystal Igleski, Mary Jakolat, George Jakuszewska, Anna Janaulis, Anthony Jarmol, Harriet Johnson, Ernest Johnson, Ethelyn Johnson, Leon Karpovich, Bernice Katz, Mary Kawrack, Frank Kazawal, Mary Kent, Lillian Kimball, Alice Kingsnorth, Franc Kloppe, William Klumpp, Berniece Knoop, Jacob Kob, Alice Korney, Walter Korten, Lester Lovitz, Helen Kowrack, Frank '91 Grade Kowroski, Irene Kremm, John Kremm, Vera Kuczynski, Wanda Kuniewicz, Veronie Kurksewicz, Ladislaia Kwiatkowski, Max Lampert, Eleanor Lasha, Lothaire Leedy, James Leviska, Gertrude Lewis, Eibel Lindberg. Alice Lindberry, Carl Livingston, Jack Loosenort, Berniece Losey, Velma Main, Alta Main, Beatrice Marczynski, Frank Marczynski, Henry May, Helen Mazurek, Walter McAdam, Merl McClymont,Raymond McKinley, Norman McLanis, Charles Meeker, Mary Merigian, Mary Mertley. Anne Mervenne, Arthur Metzger, Arthur Meyer, Walter Miller, Eva Miller, Leona Milanowski, Emily Moyer, Louise Mundy, Esther Neithefer, La Nora Neithefer, Lemor Noodleman, Marian Norton, Lena Nowak, Frank Nygren, Beatrice Ogden, Harry Orkin, Sidney O'Rourke, Donald Osburn, Leona Osterling, Lila Ostapovicz, Joe ' Palmer, Netha Peot, Margaret Peretti, Lena Peterson, John Peterson, Lucille Pike, Grace Plescher, Herman Podurgal, Katherine Pohlman, Elsie Powell, Marian Price, Edward Raap, Gertrude 58 ,8- Radiski, Raymond Rakowski, Paul Richardson, Lillian Richards, Ardith Rickerd, Margaret Robbins, Pauline Roberson, Edith Rogers, Ruby Romanko, Elsie Rose, Hugh Rozek, Victoria Rudzinski, George Ryder, Berneth Rydzeski, Anthony Rydzeski, Helen Sagonski, Stanley Samrick, Bella Samrick, Max Sayles, Irene Scheller, Leon Schenek, Ethel Schneiderman, Harold Schultz, Woodrow Scott, Max Serafine, Clare Serdynsky, Eugene Shaw, Doris Shecter, Rose Sheler, Leon Shotkus, Edward Shusta, Anna Sinderman, Willie , Singer, Isabelle Slevick, Tom Smith, Bernice Smith, John Smith, Zella Snowberger, Eugene Sproat, Amelia Stapleton, Dorothy Starkweather, Earl Starkweather, Lillian Sturbois, Ernest Swantek, Joanne Swift, Beatrice Szyszko, Angeline Taylor, Francis Tell, Irma Thayer, Ivan Theissen, Irene Timmers, Marian Thomas. Robert Thompson, Aveline Thompson, Forrest Tloczynski, Joseph Tomaszewski, Hattie Turk, Wilson Uzarski, Lougin Vander Horn, Peter Vander Hyde, Clare Van Pernis, Paul "A-, E' J ...,. M ..,. A... gogagg- :l'Q' esqzesaaaaalg Vander Veen, Gerald Van Wormer, Rudolph Verburg, Ruth Ver Lee, Joann Vitunskas, Minnie Vruwink, Henry Walcott, Marguerite Walcott, Winona Walford, Mildred Adams Theodore Allen, Ora Anderson, 'Herbert Anderson, Wilma Andree, Thelma Andrey, Inas Babers, Clarence Barr, Robert Bazoina, Victoria Beard, Lucille Belkin, Major Benson, Pauline Bereze, George Bergs, John Berry, Marguerite Bertek, Clarence Bielecki, Charles Bielskas, Dorothy Bielskas, Violet Bookholder, George Borek, Cecelia Borkowski, Jennie Braun, Richard Brezee, Coleen Brown, Floyd Brown, Floyd Burniewicz, Veto Burton, Billy Calkins, Harold Campbell, Sam Carlton, John Ceglowski, Rose Christopherson, Dorothy Christopherson, La Verne Clem, Edward Cones, Crystal Conti, Irma . Cree, Bonnie Curtis, Walter Cwik, Bernard Decker, Leo De Pew, Lawrence Eighth Grade CC0f1linuedD Wapner, Bella Ward, Arthur Wasko, Richard Waterman, Estelle Weaver, Rosa Weick, Harold Weiner, David Weiss, Clara Weist, Irma Westberg, William Westfall, William Wesslund, Pearl Wessman, Evangeline Wheeler, Mildred White, Ruby Whitford, Lucille Willett, Margaret Winick, Henry Seventh Grade De Young, Maurice Drasin, Lena Duffy, Marie Dunlap, James Eckberg, Gladys Eldred, Raymond Elkins, Gordon Esveld, Russell Esveld, Ruth Flik, Gertrude Flint, Donald Froling, Bert Froling, Carl Fuller, Durwood Garey, Ruth Gibson, Louise Gillette, Raymond Gillis, Alex Goble, Norman Goik, Dorothy Greskowiak, Loraine Gruczinske, Anna Grzesezuk, Stanley Guimond, Francis Guy, Kenneth Hartley, Gilbert Heinz, Bertha Hensler, Ruth Herlein, Kenneth Hiller, Delas Hill, Robert Holmgren, Ethelyn Hoogeboom, Bertha Hufford, George Hundersmarck, Hubert Jansen, Adriana Jarvi, Raymond Jenkins, Ernest Johnson, Eileen Johnson, Rudolph Kapla, Andrew Kicz, Sylvia Klaweiter, Clara Klurnpp, Kenneth Knowlton, Everett Kowaliszyn, Anna Krucki, Walter Kusmierski, Edward Kusmierski, Joe Kuzma, Joe Kwiat, Irene Laraway, Earl Leiviska, Helen Lindemulder, Hermine Mahlebashian, Helen Marckini, Louis Marsden, Evelyn Marvin, Luana Masalkoski, Lester Matulaitis, Eleanor McHoskey, Elwin Meindertsma, Minor Mercer, Garnet Merigian, Rose Merilla, Viola Mientek, Henry Mills, Lila Moore, Ellis Moore, Loraine Morgan, Marietta Mosketti, Mary Moss, Frances Moyer, Alice Myslenski, Bernice Nelson, Jean Nowak, Edmund Nuberg, Betty Nye, Charles Olenyk, Russell Orlowski, John Osterhaven Eugene Pangborn, Wayne Pellerito, Josephine Phelps, Dorothy Powney, Clair Purzecki, Walter Rakowski, Paul 'Sf 59 P3- Winquist, Bertha Witkowski, Chester Woolf, Marie Wolpert, Ellsworth Wright, Charles Wygman, Eleanor Wygrnan, James ' Yost, Bruce Zaremba, Howard Rector, Theo Randall, Constance Rewa, Esther Reynolds, Leona Rings, Helen Rose, Vanamburg Sabolewski, Felicia Schmidt, Elsie Schriber, Donald Sherman, Marie Siebert, Dorothy Skinner, Melbourne Smith, Frank Smolenski, Leon Soules, Eillen Spicer, Helen Spicer, Nina Stahr, Eileen . Staskus, Stanley Stephenson, Virginia Stuart, Wayne Swantek, Bernard Sweet, Kenneth Szerbinski, Anthony Tagg, Alvan Taylor, Henrietta Ten Hopen, Hazel Thompson, Frank Tiffany, June Towner, La Nelia Tracki, Edmund Usadel, Evelyn Vander Jagt, Henry Van Kuiken, Lucille Van Middendorp, Albert Van Wagner, Vern Weiner, Joseph Wienazindis, Helen Winn, Melchior Wright, La Verna Zmudka, Alice Zolenski, Walter Xa. - 1 57 'A I - I ww' fl -. .44 K ix L 'VJ - . Q A ff' A' . J 1 ' 1 -A I If 1 'iq , r A a I 'MK -47 lf Jenn! lj f I I- Afiwtlnyh ' ,J , ' .-- ' .X , I ' u .' Q ' I A , , Sri. ll nf 'fr' x J .ii lf N , ff? A L ' M J ' M' I! U 0 J-lj 'K 6-4140! -'V :4L A-"Q 1, ,f I If 'f "H'4'.Q,,J f,,'f ,' 1 " -K, , ,-'A 1 4 'il-'O 4 T 0.1 4.1012 fiifdu ffJp,Q , If HI, 2 .. , A U- I . , U, 4 A7 at Nl' :J 1, ,bf tn - ? BL ,l 1 1,-'ig KLM Liglwvd fig. ' N1 g11IfQ,. .1:'4 .,fN,, .- AAAI fi 'X 'A li-31 X '- J 1 I 4 1k'A"? L 'Ol A yu A .444 ,Mn 1 1'5 I aka , . A lil' 10's 1 .!. TA AI. Y 1 I , ,AL g. .4-f , t.,'i,-,I f I 41. A 'g I' -1 yi". 1- 1 ,5- ' x, I -R " f' I W - T L- .. 1 fl: ,' f' L ' , . :?' 'fu' ' i ,-A g if K V1 1-,ff - ff ' 1 . , ' I ' . I Q . . 1 4, K - ' I ' If J: 'L ,f . 1, 1 V 1 xr f nv 4' f 1 ' M . f ff!!! Y X f ,I . 1' -f I ' " A ,, f 'ily 'V 7.3 . ' 4, , :A v "U, X, ' ' - -if "4z,-4,4 -J, -I -Q 'ff' ff .ij-. ,A , , r 3 5 L' . 1 IN. JL, N ,T ' f X, . ff iiffiffwff it Second mir: Everett Dudley. Frances Kingsworth. tvinifred Hoogelnooni, Constance Sm-dor, James Vader, Esther Seyincr, Nlarlelle Davis, Emil Siluilsky, Florence Bouda, Wiilliznn ltasikas, Dorothy Gott-h, Josephine Orton'- ski, Eleanor Matulaitis, Stanley Staskas Third rmr: Helen Ellis, Esther Miller, Harvey Andre. Eleanor Knatis, George Drasin, Linda Schreiber. John Korney, Ruth Beurkcns, Lincoln Cederlund, Lenorc Gillette. Claude Harrington, Blary Xiolloy, Violet Hornbeck. The Student Council HAZEL. Dnvrzur-:AUX '27 I NTEHES T was stimulated in the Student Council last October when an all- school election was held for a president. The candidates were members of the senior class. Each one presented his platform before both the junior and senior assemblies. Harold Helier was elected president. Other officers were, Clarence Roth, vice-president: Hazel Devereaux, secretary and Hattie Kreye, treasurer. hlr. Everest was the adviser for this group. This organization was composed of representatives from every club and class in high school. These representatives were urged to express their opinions about school problems. In this way better understanding was promoted between the faculty and the student body. The accomplishment of friendly relationship Was one of the big aims of the council. Students became more interested in school and felt a responsibility in the governing of it. After school began and the Council was active, a successful all-school party was given. During March, a Circus, sponsored by the P.T.A. and the school through the Student Council, was presented. Everything was in evidence. The proverbial pink lemonade, animals, sideshows and fortune tellers were all a success. The council was also responsible for two assemblies during the yearg one in October, at which all of the officers were present and spoke about their respective dutiesg the other, prior to the circus for the purpose of advertising this event. Much has been done by the Council this year to promote better citizenship. This work has led to the Honor Rating System. By this system a record is kept of a student's activities in schoolg his leadership qualities as well as his scholastic standing. -El6219- Lcjft fa riyhthfirs! row: Harriet Spencer, Maxine Marsh, Eleanor Knatis, Harold Heuer, Eva Hesling, Linda Schreiber. Vlfilliam Roh, Dorothy Rubrecht, Lucile De Young, Leona Skory. Second row: Edna Mae Hunt. Fred Barr, Ruth Gallmeyer, William Balback, Jo Salasevich, Miss Myrtle Heseltine Crldvixerj, Arthur Branson. John Kurney, Hattie Kreye, Edmund Cederquist, Florence Seys. Thirrl row: Lorna Stanton, Edbert Buss, Dale Rigny, Charles Hydorn, Helen Roth, Rupert Kettle, Dale Stevens, Charles Irwin, Mary Newton, Joseph Heyer, Foster Clouse, Clarence Henderson, Eva Belkin. ' ' The Unionite" LINDA Scnmzmmz '27 CJRIGINALITY was the byword of this year's "Unionite" staff, desirous of in- fusing vigor to a paper which had won high merit in the past. Consequently this spirit pervaded all the departments. The Book Review and the Music and Drama departments are entirely new and have improved the literary side of the magazine. Our humor department took a stride forward on the side of original humor. In place of cut and dried jokes, enlightening student gossip was substituted. The magazine also ran a series of pertinent question and answers under the heading of "Felix Says." A page of student poetry was added which we hope may be carried on by the succeeding staff. Through the poems contributed to this department, Union is becoming better acquainted with her creative ability. There also was a travel page through which the readers of "The Unionite' visited many well-known cities, in spirit if not in person. Wie feel that "The Unioniten climbed high this year, on the competitive scale of high school magazines. The spirit of the staff contributed much toward this achievement, but let us pass on to where the foundation merit lies. Miss Heseltine gave unlimited time and attention to many details of the publication, for the production of a high school magazine makes great demands not only upon the energy and time of the sponsor, but requires also a youthful outlook and a sympa- thetic interpretation of the high school student of today. Much credit is due Nliss Jackson for supervising the art contributions, Mr. Avery for managing the financial end of "The Unionitef' Miss Richardson, who took charge of the typing, and Mr. Andrews, the printing adviser. -elosla J f'. I Left to right, first row: Gustafson. Margaret VVieland, Lois Hoyt, Donnabell Hart, Mary Price, Eleanor Eness, Alyce ruesdale. Seated, Bennie Baum. Secnml row: Eleanor Johnson, Leona Hughes, James Wielhouwer, Harriet Lien, VVilliam Burdell, John Korney, Mr. Steve Wolsecki, William Porter, Florence Gajerowiez, Harry Chase, Madeline King, Marion Third Olga Pressler. Victoria Majchrzak, Edith Sanders, Peter Chesloek, Violet Kronke, Clarence Joe De Meester, Eleanor Kloeheski, Beatrice Porter, Mildred Groggle, Violet Niggle, Fourth row: Bolette Hanson, Esther Seymour, Peter Vloog, Thomas VValsh, Harold Blanchard, Ser' mour Ellinger, Stanley Clark, Marlette Davis, Ralph Seymer, Stella Mikalaitis, Hazel Sul i- van, Geneva Palma. Fifth Erickson, Gertrude Wilkowski, Claude Harrington, Russell Hauser, Abraham De Korte, Lorna Shaw, George Johnston, Dale Rigny, Lawrence VVoodward, Katherine Simms, Grace Belding, Service Squad ,'---fxk RUTH GALLMI-:YER '28 THE main purpose of the Service Squad is to create better citizenship among Unionites. It is also an aid to strangers, helping them to find rooms, teachers or students for whom they are looking, and giving them any information about the school which they may desire. The Service Squad helps to keep the halls in order. The Service Squad is a comparatively new organization as it was organized only last year. The Student Council was responsible for the plan and Eleanor Knatis was first chairman. In the fall of 1926, she helped to organize it until a new chairman was chosen. The chairmen for this semester are Fred Barr, Margaret L. Johnson, Charles Douglas, Joseph Salasevich, Donald VVieland, Althea Henry, Eleanor Ann Eness, Mary Price, Donnabell Hart, and Annette Albertson. Under the leadership of Miss Mann the Service Squad is being reorganized so that it will be more efficient. Any student who wishes to be on the Squad must have a scholarship average of HC". Members who do not takes their obligations seriously will be removed from the Squad. The members of each hour are competing to see which hour can keep the best order. A five-pound box will go to the winners, a three-pound box for second prize, and a one-pound box for third prize. It is hoped that in this way the Service Squad will be brought to a higher standard and the success of student government assured. 'Pl6413- if , gil ' 4' gf fffif fp' I ffyoyi I if Left to right, first mir: Eleanor Eness, Theresa Pakter,Gertrude VVilkowski. Marian DeVuogd, Eleanor Knatis, Esther Edderveen, Bernice Korecki, Eva Belkin, Eva Hesling, Leona Hughes, Fern Cummings, Madeline King, Flora ence Seys. Secnnrl mu-: Bob Sonnevelt, William Roh, Marlette Davis, Don Sinke, Clifford Stapleton, Leo Ver Lee, Mr. Albers K.-idrixerj, Joe Salasevich, Maurice Stevens, Harold Vander Perel, Myrle Allen, Harold Mangus, Lester Bow- man, "Chuck" Irwin. Third row: Wanda Dlugolenski, Hattie Kreye, Harriet Spencer. Cornelia Flipse, Violet Kronke, Gaynell .De Witt, Ethel Kremer, Dorothy Duiven, Lois Hoyt, Donnahell I-Iart, Vivian Gezon, Helen Ritzema, Beatrice Starr, Dorothy Gotch, Irene Lindherry, Gail Wager, Gertrude Sheldon, Teresa Siembah. Fourth row: Clyde Mix, John Korney, Jennie Baum, Gladys Crandle, Bob Larkin, Lorna Stanton, Edna Hunt, Dick Palmatier, Thelma Truesdale, Mary Winchester, Sylva Pullen, Tony Lampani, Margaret L. Johnson, Sophia Ostrowski, Stanley Davis, Stella Kotowski, lienore Gillette, Arnold Mcliey, Stephen Wolsecki. Dramatics Club Esrnmz EDDERVEEN '27 THE Dramatics Club was organized by the students who are enrolled in the dramatics classes, with the purpose of creating and promoting interest and activity in dramatics. Mr. Stanley Albers acted as faculty sponsor of this organization. Meetings of the club were held quite regularly in the auditorium or in Room 129. Interesting programs were prepared. Eva Belkin entertained with piano solos and Lois Hoyt gave clever readings on several occasions. The club members cooperated very well, raising enough money for the public speaking department fund to make it possible for the plays, "Adam and Eva" and "In the Next Room", to be staged successfully. Members of the casts were chosen from the Dramatics Club. The cast for "Adam and Eva" was as followsg Martin De Young, Eva Hesling, John Oppenhuizen, Hattie Kreye, Don Sinke, Bill Roh, Harold Vander Perel, Margaret L. Johnson and John Thomasma. The following characters were presented in the play, "In the Next Room": Dorothy Read, Anthony Lampani, Robert Larkin, John Thomasma, Frank Mann, Leo V er Lee, Richard Palmatier, Hubert Koster, Robert Sonneveldt, Lois Hoyt, Beatrice Starr. Among the social events, was the all-school party, g'The Icicle Frolicu, which was enjoyed by the students and alumni of Union. The officers of this organization were, President, Bernice Koreckig vice-president, Joe Salasevichg secretary, Esther Edderveeng treasurer, Eva Belking chairman of program committee, Eva Heslingg publicity manager, Lois Hoyt: chairman of decorations, Edna Hunt. -Sl651sf J . U l Trumpetx: Max Udell, VVarren Arthur, Leo Decker, Arthur Kendrickson, Robert Lindberg, Fred Gustafsen, Joseph Kusmierski. Flurinels: Eugene Tirnmerman, Raymond Connor, Curtis Erickson, Earl Sutter, Richard Carpenter, Victor Wessland, James Van Dosten, Sydney Bentall, Hugh Holt. llama: George Johnson, Milton Davidson, Claude Harrington, Victor Matulaitis, Clarence Rothg Trombnrzes: Tom VValsh, Clayburn Uselton, Henry Wilsey, Lester Korten, Harold Reese. Basses: Harry Chase, Donald Northege, Roy Middletnng Baritone: Robert Gustafson: Flulffs: Donald Felton, Edward VVhyattg 01102: Donald Gadhold. Sarophones: Cornelius Bustraan, Clarence Hoedeman, Robert Kettner, Leo Ver Lee, Richard Vander Zwartzg Per- cus.s-irm: Rupert Kettle, James Slahbekoorn, Isidore Robbins, Nelson Veltman. ' Drum Major: Harold Vande Perelg Dirzfctur: Mr. T. Fryfogle. The Band MAX IJDELL '29 44LTH0L'GH this was his first year at Union, hir. Fryfogle developed the band into a very successful organization. A During the football season the band was out for nearly every game, endeavoring to give inspiration to the boys out on the field. At this time our band was just a so-called "football band." Immediately after the football season was over, Mr. Fryfogle encouraged the members of the band to try to improve their tonal qualities. After a few weeks, practice along these lines, the playing came to be an entirely different character. Whereas it had been a "football bandv before, it Was now a real concert band. Some of the other schools of this district have orchestras of their own, but as a rule instruments are lacking. Therefore to help raise funds to buy instruments for these schools, the band has given a series of concerts at the various schools. These concerts have been very successful. As the number of seniors in the band is rather small, the vacancies that will be left by their graduation will be rapidly filled by juniors and sophomores, of which the band is now largely made up. Taking all these things into consideration, the prospects of the band for the coming season are unusually bright. With all this fine material to be molded into a real band, and with Mr. Fryfogle's ambition to make use of every atom of ability and experience he possesses, there will be no reason Why the band of the coming season should not be as good, if not better than, any band ever produced at Union. -slams f aaflfflf Q4 f71i,n Fira! fiolins: Clarence Roth CConcerlmaslerD, Leona Skory, Annette Albertson, Victor Matulaitis, Varras Mahel- bashian, Nelson Veltman, Marlettu Davis, Roger Johnson. Second Violins: Milton Davidson, Claude Harrington, Oscar Jelsrna, Frederick Russell, Lois Hoyt, Beatrice Porter, Robert De VVitt, Junion Smith. Violas: Hugh Holt, Joseph Kusinierski, Joseph Weiner: Tello: Isidore Robbins: Double Basses: Sydney Boersma, Beatrice Hoekstra. ' Clarineta: Eugene Timmerman. Earl Sutter, Robert Carpenter, James Van Oosten, Sydney Bentallg Flutes: Donald Felton, Edward Whyatt. Trumpgtail llax Udell, VVarren Arthur, Oboe: Donald Gadbold: Baxnrmn: Robert Kettnerg Horus: Harry Chase, George 0 nston. Trombnnes: Thomas Walsh, Clayburn Uselton, Henry Wilseyg Drums: James Slahbekoorn, Rupert Kettle. The Orchestra VICTOR liTATlILAI'l'IS '29 THE Orchestra of 1927 developed rapidly under the new director, BIr.'T. F. F ryfogle. Wihen Mr. Fryfogle began to work with the orchestra in the fall there were many difficulties which had to be overcome, but with skill and patience he remedied them until the orchestra became a highly finished product. The orchestra played for many entertainments, both in and outside of school. It gave concerts in outside schools, and it took a large part in the Annual Spring Concert given at Union. It also played for the senior plays,"Adam and Eve" and "In The Next Room." , lilany members of Unionls orchestra play in various other organizations. A large number play in the Inter-High School Symphony Orchestra. This orchestra con- sists of the best players chosen from the various high schools. Its purpose is to prepare the students for the Grand Rapids Symphony Orchestra. Union has the honor of claiming that the concert master of Union High School Orchestra, Clarence Roth, is also the concert master of the Inter-High School Symphony Orchestra. The members of the String Quartette also play in the Orchestra. The Orchestra spent much time working on the "Unfinished Symphony" by Schubert, 'sOverture Mireillef' "Ballet Music" from "Rosamunde" by Schubert, and "In the Mill," from the "Symphony Series". Many students who belong to the Orchestra graduate this year, their loss being sorely felt, but with the remaining members and with the help of Mr. Fryfogle the outlook for the future of the Orchestra seems rosy. -2I67lS' Left to righljrst raw: Clayhurn Uselton, Leona Qgory, Beatrice Hoekstra, Anne Schuitmaker, Varras Mahlebashian. Second row: Henry Wilsey, Charles Douglas, Frank Colgrove, Thomas Walsh, Edward Ammerman, Victor Matu- lait'is, Clarence Roth. Harmony-Music History Class THE Harmony-lVIusic History Class is an organization open to all students who are interested in music and have some knowledge of the rudiments of music. The class meets every day during school time and with school credit, under the capable direction of Miss Florence C. Best. The purpose of the Harmony-Music History Class is to give the students interested in music, a general knowledge of the fundamental principles of musical analyses and composition, to encourage and foster those who show talent for com- posing, and to instill in the minds of student musicians a greater appreciation and understanding of good music. This year we were fortunate in having in the class a group of talented students, and, as a result, work progressed rapidly. The harmony students completed a study of major triads, scales, cadencesg melody writing and harmonization, minor triads, scales, and cadencesg minor melodic invention and harmonization, intervals: and open harmony or part writing. All students contributed a number of original compositions. The work covered, followed the course outlined in the "Outline on Elementary Harmonyu prepared by the Silver Burdett Company. The text book used in lVIusic History is S'VVhat VVe Hear In Music,,, by Anne Shaw Faulkner. The elements of music, vocal and instrumental music, music of the ancients, music of different nations, oriental music, and chamber music, are a few of the interesting subjects covered in the chapters of this book, and studied by the class. The class also kept in touch with modern music and composers by reading articles in current musical magazines. -8l68l8- xlilld WW' ill l bf! io right: Clarence Roth CFirxi violinl, Leona Skory fSz'cr1nd violinl, Isidore Robbins 4'Cell0J, Victor Matulaitis 1ViolnJ. FWD 5 -Sf?-1-Hg' Quartette TH E String Quartette organized early the second semester under the supervision of Mr. Theodore Fryfogle. Considering the fact that the group had worked together only a short time, a great deal was accomplished. The quartette rehearsed diligently three days a week, after school hours. As Mr. Fryfogle thought more would be accomplished and the members would be more benefited if they worked out their proplems by themselves, he did not attend all the rehearsals but instead, supervised the work about once a week. Put on their own responsibility to learn and interpret the music to the best of their ability, the members of the quartette derived invaluable benefit and experience. They dis- played a keen interest in the work, felt free to offer suggestions, and enjoyed the rehearsals immensely. The String Quartette furnished music at a number of local places. It played at the Masonic Temple, Sibley School, Walker School, besides entertaining our own students at school assemblies. The numbers which the quartette worked on include "Drink To Me Only With Thine Eyes". a folk-song, "Canzonetta" by Mendelssohn, "Old Black Joe", an old plantation song, "Moment Musical" by Schubert, "Angel Gabriel", an old planta- tion song, and Haydn quartettes, numbers 35, 41, and 42. CPeters Editionj. The required contest number was "Poco Adagio Cantabilen from Haydn quar- tette number 4-2. The String Quartette spent much time on this number in preparation for the contest at Kalamazoo and won second place at both Kalamazoo and Lansing. The members greatly appreciate the kind advice and helpful suggestions as to balance of parts, interpretation, etc., which Mr. Fryfogle willingly offered. H6919- , l Left to Efg:zli,j'ir.9t row: Gilleyn De Young, Wanda Dlugolenski, Ernestine Lampert, Athena Stuit, Ruth Jacobsen, Althea a ins. Second row: Beatrice Medviski, Mabel Osbeck, Jean Kubiak, Dorothy Holmes, Helen Ritzema, Margaret Olszewski, Helen Stehouwer. Third row: Eleanor Ann Eness, Viola Muth, Violet Lappinga, Marian Anderson, Wilma Van Malsen, Shirley Brown Evelyn Riedling, Dorothy Smith. Girls' Glee Club THE Girl's Glee Club organized this year under the direction of Miss Florence Best. Rehearsals were held on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, the first period. Miss Best stressed the great importance of breath control, clear enunciation, balance of parts, and interpretation in chorus work, and gave the girls a thorough training along these lines. As a result of such excellent training, the quality of the girls' voices improved noticeably. The chorus spent considerable time in preparation for entrance into the district contest, held at Kalamazoo, May 13. The required number was "Will 0' The Wispn by Gilbert Spross, a lively number with great opportunities for originality in expression. "By the VVaters of Minnetonke", by Lieurance, Was chosen as the contrasting number. The chorus won first place at Kalamazoo and also at the state contest at Lansing. Leona Skory served as accompanist. In November the Girls, Glee Club gave a cantata, "Mondahmin,', which is an Indian Legend by Paul Bliss. The boys assisted in the program by producing a one-act musical comedy. The performance was greeted by an enthusiastic audience. The interest in the chorus was increased by devoting some of the time to the study of composers and their works. The records of vocal artists were used for their imitative value as Well as for the inspiration received from them. The lVIay P.T.A. program was furnished by the music department. All choruses which planned to enter the state contest sang several numbers. -il 7018- l Left to righhfrst row: Athena Stuit, llarian De Bruyn. Second mir: Marian Anderson, Anne Campbell, Mabel Osbeck, Viola Muth. Girls' Double Trio MABEL Osnmcx '29 THE Girls' Double Trio was organized in September under the direction of Bliss Florence Best. Rehearsals were held on Monday and Wednesday the third hour the first semester, and the first hour on Thursday the second semester. hlembers of the trio were Anne Campbell, Athena Stuit, first sopranosg Viola Bluth, lhlarian De Bruyn, altosg lhfarian Anderson, Mabel Osbeck, second sopranos. The girls sang at the Teachers' Convention in October. They also sang at band concerts given at neighboring West-side schools, and at other local places, besides entertaining with songs several times at the school assemblies. The girls in the Double Trio were chosen from the Girls' Glee Club. An interest- ing fact about this yearis Double Trio, was that the sophomore, junior, and senior classes were represented in the group. The girls found the work very interesting and beneficial and feel that they accomplished a great deal. Their aim is to learn more about vocal music, become acquainted with many compositions and composers, to appreciate the best in music and to cultivate their voices. n They studied many different types of songs. Their favorites were "Lindy Lou" by Strickland, "Oh Irish Hills", a. Londonderry air, and "Lullaby" by Brahms. Being a small group, the girls were able to hold many social meetings. Miss Best had the girls at her home several times for practice, short rehearsals and a good time. Athena Stuit was hostess at a dinner party given for the Double Trio at her home, lhlarch 15. Mamiya I B J L Left to right, frsl row: Carl Palm, Clarence Roth, Henry Wilsey, Dave Korwitz, Walter Fritz, Donald Wieland, Louis Lobensky, Edward Ammerman, George Berger, VVarren Arthur, Roger Johnson, Edward Uzarski. Second row: Jack Remes. Peter Vloog, Harold Blanchard, Gordon Hornung, Louis Fleischman, James Slahhekoorn, Lester Tazelaar, Harry Samrick, Maurice Stevens, Floyd ImhoH, Ray Connor, Tom Walsh, Lowell Hilton, Charles Douglas, Arthur Carey. ' Third row: Emerson Sperling, Curtis Erickson, John Merigian, Ralph Taylor, Anton Eggebeen, Henry Oosterling, Karl Hall, Martin Jonkers, Leonard Bronson, Claylxurn Uselton, Ralph Post. Boys' Chorus Tnoiuas WALSH '27 COMPRI SED of a few old timers and a great number of "rookies,,' the boy's chorus gradually developed into one of the bright lights of school life. The initial enrollment of a mere handful increased to a group of forty-five good singers, and morning rehearsals four times each week, coupled with unusually fine attendance, gave the boys plenty of time to prepare for the state contest. Under the leadership of Miss Best they successfully staged an operetta, "Com- pany X Entertainsf, Our old friend Dick Tisch returned to take the leading "feminine" role. Whenever called upon, the boys sang for assemblies. They also entertained at P.T.A. meetings. Miss Best spent more time in technical training this year, which in the end showed fine results. The training included the placing of tones and support of the diaphragm, clear enunciation and interpretation. . In May the chorus entered the state contest. The required number was, "The Hunters Farewellf'-Mendelssohn, and the chosen number was, "Swing Along,',- Moses. Raymond Conner did very good work as accompanist in the required numberg the other number was an a capella selection. Besides receiving a good musical training the boys developed a fine degree of fellowship. We hope the future boys' chorus will continue the fine work, and be much larger, but we cannot hope for a better group of singers than the group above. 'Sl 7218- Lefl to righl,frsl l'0Il'i Dorothy ' 1 , Gilleyn De Young, Dorothea Best, L na Skory, Gail Wager, Ruth Jacobsen, Althea Calkins, Linne' Gusta on, Beatrice Porter, Hazel Gotch. - Second raw: Karl Ball, Le na Rap Henry Oosterling, Julia Kaksonen, ,Clarence Roth, Irene Keidis, lvalter Fritz, Wilma Hoheck, Jo n Mer' an, Lucille Emelander, John Lane. ' hird row: Margaret Ha , .Iirmie Bo holder, Fred Barr, Florence oniuszak, .lim Slabhekoorn, Rupert Kettle, Uselton, Thomas VVal , Charles Rice, Cecile Bro n, Raymond Pratt, Ruth Andrews, Goldie Nelson. Fourth row: Clyde Mix, Mary . en, He ry Wilsey, Ann Zegunis, D rothy Duiven, Eva Belkin, Dave King, June Christiansen, Hugh Holt. li' I lf Special Mixed Chorus X Donori-iv Duivms '27 F ROM a e group of m 'c students the above chorus was selected to represent Union High in ' h School Musical Contest to be held at Kalamazoo in May. Under the capable and e cient direction Miss Florence Best the prospects for winning honors at the contes 1 t. The music used by this chorus, was ' Vould God I Were The Tender Apple Blossom," an Irish Air from County De garranged by William Fischer, and "Come Where Flowersn from the opera, "Mai'tha4-T ,was a required number for the contest and was to be sung a Capella, that is, unaccoi panied. The latter was free choice. The chorus sang at the music section of the Michigan State Tea er's Associa- tion held at the St. Cecilia in October. The numbers used here were "The World is lVaiting for the Sunrise' and "Cuban Nocturne" by Lester. Considerable time was spent during the Christmas season in preparing for the Christmas program given in the assembly. The chorus also assisted with carolling at the several hotels of the city. Special Mixed Chorus met on Monday, Wednesday and Friday the fourth period in the music room. Although the majority of these students were seniors, there was still left some very promising material remaining with which to build up future contest choruses. Leona Skory served as accompanist during the semester and deserved much credit for her work. 'sl 7315- , l ' 1 .IJ a silliiififli Ellllifn DQ-'Ymmgf. 4' H Ser-nnrl mir: Florence Seys, Maxine Hyler, Eva Hesling, Teresa Siembah, Gertrude Sheldon, Marian De Voogd, Fern Cummings, June Henderson, Hazel Devereaux, Edna Cherry, Leona Rapp, Bessie Robbins, Alyda Dykgraaf, Marian De Bruyn, Adaline Makoski, Muriel Radke. Tllifll row: Eleanor Eness, Esther Webster, Dorothy Stranberg, Jennie Baum, Beatrice Porter, Miss M. Demmon f.flrlvi.verb, Bliss C. Jones Qrlrlvixerb, Lenore Gillette, Gladys Crandle, Helen Mikulski, Shirley Brown, Sylva Pullen, Florence Hochherg. Fourth row: Dorothy Gotch, Bolelte Hanson, Audrey Middleton, Ruth Gallmeyer, Nellie Vanderveen, Althea Henry, Dorothy May, Evelyn Russell, Mary Newton, Helen Roth, Dorothy Duiven, Edna Stevens, Dorothy Hurt, Lenore Stehouwer, Eva Belkin. Hattie Kreye, Norva NoHsinger, Mabel Campbell. Fifth rnzr: Elsa Frick, Lucile De Young, Helen Stehouwer, Juanita Wilson, Doris Medendorf, Helen Samiec, Ruth Miller, Louis Schley, Gaynelle De VVitt, Helen Werner, Ina Johnson, Harriet Spencer, Winifrerl Hoogaboom, Alice falkins, Marie Berggren, Freda Hessel, Helen Baker. Girl Reserves LUCILLE SIKOEMAKI-JR '27 THE Girl Reserve Clubs of Grand Rapids are a part of a world organization hav- ing headquarters in New York City, with clubs branching out into the various parts of the world. The lfnion Girl Reserves are only a very small part of this great sisterhood of girls. The purpose of the organization is to broaden and strengthen a girl's outlook on life and to give her ideals that are worth while. lt teaches her Reverence to God, Loyalty to Friends, and Readiness for Service. A The service work which is the most important accomplishment of the club, consists of supplying needy families with generous baskets at Thanksgiving, dis- tributing cheer at Vhristmas time and making baby clothes for the VVomen's VVel- fare League. Parties are also given at the various homes for orphan children as part of the service work. Among the many social events of the year was the Dad and Daughters Banquet which was the first of its kind to be given by the Girl Reserves. Other events of great importance were the annual Girl Reserve all school spring party, the lNIarch Roundup and the Mothers and Faculty Tea which was held in April. The club meets once every two weeks on every other Tuesday, having for the subjects of the meetings, interesting talks by diHerent speakers, occasionally fol- lowed by group discussion. Miss Jones and Miss Demmon are the advisers. The officers for the semester Were: President, Edna Cherry, vice-president, June Hendersong secretary, Lucille Shoemakerg treasurer, Eva Belkin, program chair- man, Lucille De Young, Social chairman, lllaxine Hylerg publicity chairman, Lorna Stanton: service chairman, Ruth Miller: hike chairman, Helen Roth. H7418- Lcft to right,first row: Leonard Spaeth, Ammerman, John Korney, Lincoln Ccderlu-nd, Clarence Roth, Darrel McAuley, Marlette Davis, Henry Lawrence Manni, Carl Palm. Second rozr: Andrew Korney, Richard . Reuben Smith C.firI1'ixrrj, Mr. Van Brook, Charles Hydorn, Eugene Timmerman, Thirrl row: Edward Buiwainis, Emil Donald Sinke, Harold Vande Perel, Henry Sonne- veldt, Francis Newton, Frank ,X e Hi-Y . D.umE1. MCAULI-:Y Som' after school started in September, 1926, the Hi-Y club wagioiganized with the following officers: president, Frank VVhite: vice-president, Cliff Staplet , secretary, Clarence Roth, treasurer, Emil Sibilskyg sergeants-at-arms, Clarence Becker, Carl Palm. The activities of the Hi-Y were begun at once and speakers planned for future meetings. The system worked out for programs was to have Reverend Gregory speak once a month, discussion groups once a month, and various speakers at the other 'meetings. The pamphlet used for discussion group was, "Studies in Charac- ter". ltlany interesting talks were given on various subjects all of which were of benefit to the members of the Hi-Y. Early in November delegates were appointed for the State Older Boy's Confer- ence held at Jackson, Michigan. The purpose of this conference is to promote World Brotherhood and to discuss the problems of the younger generation. Following the custom of former years at Christmas time baskets containing food and clothing were given to several needy families in the VVest side district. After Christmas vacation the mid-year election took place with the following results: president, Clarence Roth: vice-president, "Link" Cederlundg secretary, Darrel McAuleyg treasurer, Charles Irwin, sergeants-at-arms, Clarence Becker, Nlarlette Davisg foreign correspondent, John Korney. In February a swimming team was chosen by the managers, Joseph Salasevich and E. Buiwainis, for competition with the swimming teams of the other Hi-Ys in the city. At the Circus held in Union High School, March 25, the Hi-Y sold hot-dogs. The annual Hi-Y Entertainment took place on ltlay 6 with a dance following for which an original Hi-Y orchestra played. 'Sl 75 1-8- Left to right, first row: Ernestine Lampert, Blanche Chalmers, Anne Soet, Ann Gallmeyer, Margaret Ahlberg, Lucille De Young, Mabel Usbeck, Alyce Van Wormer, Esther Thomasma, Florence Downer, Iris De Vries. Second row: Bennie Baum, Adeline Gerulis, Grace Ellis, Effie Jarvi, George Johnston, Miss Blake Cfldviserb, Victor hlatulaitls, Ellen Eaton, Pauline Rothley, Elsie Gerulis, Everett Dudley. Third row: Mary Sperling, Winifrerl Hornbeek, Claude Harrington, Harold Blanchard, Francis Newton, Donald VVieland, Wvil iam Porter, Dorothy Smith, Edith Gingrich. Latin Club MAHGAR1-:1' AI-ILBI-:no '27 THE Latin Club was organized in the school year at the request of the Latin pupils. The aim of the club is to stimulate an interest in the Roman people. Only those who have had at least one semester of Latin are eligible for membership. The club was sponsored by Miss Dorothy Blake. meetings being held the first iylonday of each month. At one of the meetings, Miss Jones of Junior College spoke on Rome and illus- trated the lecture with slides. At the hfarch meeting the club was honored by a talk on Caesar, by hir. Reuben Smith. Un other occasions the program was given entirely by the pupils. The roll call was always a special feature. At the first meeting each member had to respond by giving a Latin quotation, while at the February meeting valentines with Latin inscriptions were given in answer to the roll call. During April a program assembly, consisting of two Latin plays, was presented by the club and instead of holding a May meeting a pot-luck supper Was held. During the first semester officers of the club were: president, Cecile Tassel, vice- president, Lucille De Youngg secretary, Margaret Ahlbergg treasurer, Everett Dudley, publicity chairman, Victor hlatulaitisg program committee chairman, Bennie Baum. In the second semester Lucille De Young was president and Mabel Osbeck, vice- president, while all the other officers were the same as before. The club is grateful to Miss Blake for her original suggestions and for her interest in the club. -SI 76 IS- Left in right, firsi rmr: James Stover, Linda Schreiber, Eva Belkin, Joseph Salasevicb, Florence Gajerowich, Hazel I-Idwards, Donald Wieland. Second row: Eleanor Eness, Emilie Falarski, Helen Gumind, Irma Salzman, Miss Ethel Scholes Ci-ldviserj, VVanda Dlugdlenski, Cecile Brown, Leonore Cooper, VVanda Falarski, Florence Hochberg. Third ron-: Adrian Beukema, George Mahoney, Esther Seymer, Helen Roth, Peter Kaminskas, VViIma Barnum, Stella Mikalaitis, Robert Wessuian, Albert Bereza. Le Club Francais Eva BELKIN '27 LE Club Francais was organized in the early part of the first semester, with Miss Ethel Scholes acting as faculty adviser. The club was composed of all students who had had at least one semester of French. The aim was to promote friendship and give the students of French an opportunity for speaking this language to a greater extent. The meetings were held the first and third Monday of each month, the first being a business meeting and the latter a social meeting with interesting programs. The business of the meeting was all carried on in French but the conversation was in French and English. The programs were composed of musical numbers, games and charades, and similar entertainment. The musical numbers were usually French, which gave the members a fine conception of French music and composers. Refreshments consisting of chocolate and wafers were served after each social meeting. The club supplied a basket of food at Christmas time for the poor. As a climax to a successful year the club presented a French play, "L 'Anglais tel qu' an le parle" by Tristan Bernard for the assembly. Those participating were Hattie Kreye, Eva Belkin, Peter Kaminskas, Joseph Salasevich, VVands Dlugo- lenski, James Stover, Albert Bereza. bliss Scholes was director of the play. The officers were: Joseph Tulos, first president, Joseph Salasevich, second presidentg Eva Belkin, secretary: VVanda Dlugolenski, treasurerg Esther Seymer, Student Council representative, Linda Schreiber, program chairman, Hazel Edwards, refreshment committeeg Florence Gajerowich, publicity chairman. '9l77l8+ First rnzr: .Josephine Urtowski, Kathryn Simms, Margaret Johnson, Lucille Shoemaker, Teresa Romani, Hazel Gotch, Donabell Hart, Helen Vverner, Wlilma Ver Lee. Svcrnrlrl rnlr: Eleanor Ann l'lness, Esther Yvelrster, Harold Cones, Edward liuwainis, James VV4-ilhouwer, Leo Yer Lee, Miss Carpenter, Harold Vande Perel, Robert Parsaea, Edward Uzarski, Ray Wheeler, Chrystal Vtirth, Helen Gillaspy. Third row: Rowena Stander, Lucille Slenlcer, Dorothy Cook, Louis Jaekowski, Lucille De Young, David King, Ruth Mentzer, Kathryn Korstange, Dorothy May, Helen Sjoden, Mary Dudley. Fourllz mir: Durand Cardinal, Joseph Wepman, Irvin Schroeder, Joseph Heyer, Norris Helsel, Donald Sinke, Robert Sonneveldt, Marlette Davis, Gerald Fox, Joseph Zimnowski, Lester Bauman, Jr., George HoH'er. Fifth role: Peter Keller, Ralph Taylor, Earl De Groot, John Thomnsrua, Stanly Ularke, Lloyd Hughes, Anthony Lam- pani. Ralph Post. El Club Espanol l4l'l'lLLE SHOEMAKER '27 THE Club Espanol is an organization the membership of which consists of Spanish students. A new plan was adopted this year for signing up new membersg that was the initiation of those students who were not present at the first meeting. It was organized for the purpose of bringing to its members a Spanish background for their study of the language. The meetings held on the first VVednesday of each month were conducted in Spanish, the program usually consisting of some form of entertainment pertaining to Spanish customs or traditions, such as games, songs, plays and stunts. The first big social function of the club was the pot-luck Get-Together held for the purpose of enabling the club members to become better acquainted with one another. At this Get-Together the various classes gave stunts for the program. As an example of this, one of the classes gave a Wedding scene in a Spanish restaurant, and another class gave caricatures of various members of the club. The club helped with the P.T.A. circus, contributing a booth decorated in the alluring Spanish colors and a bull-fight in the gymnasium, the latter drawing a large crowd. In the early spring plans were formulated for a Spanish Tennis Tournament and the games were played off during the spring vacation. The participants in the tour- nament used Spanish terms exclusively. Bliss Ruth Carpenter, whose diligent efforts and active plans forthe club gave it success, acted as adviser. The oflicers were president, Teresa Romanig vice-presi- dent, Harold Vande Perelg secretary, Lucille Shoemakerg treasurer, Hazel Gotch. -sl 7S1e' Lift to right, first row: Aaron Musser, Dorothy Hurt, Leona Rapp, Yvilliam Balbaek, Henry ltlarkwardt, Dorothy May, Louise Baltes, Gladys Dolliver. Su-mul mir: Ruth Wolf:-r, Ralph Seymer, Florence Bouda, Floyd lmhoff, Miss Emma Zur Muehlen C.4dvis1frJ, Leonard Wielhouwer, Evelyn Russell, George Mahoney, Irma Salzman. Third rozr: Lorraine Gudopp, .lack Remus, William Haendle, William Jasapaitis, Charles Hydorn, Roman Dlugo- lenski, Walter Fritz, Walter Schlientz, Aleta Pitsch. Der Deutsche Verein LEONA RAI-P '28 UN'DER the able direction of Nliss Emma Zur Nluehlen the students of German this year organized "Der Deutsche Vereinn. The German Club was one of the latest additions to the many Union High School organizations. The aim of the club was to cultivate an interest in German customs, music, literature and art: to become better acquainted with each other, and to derive some benefit from the association by varied programs. The club took great pleasure in learning several German songs. An interesting talk which was given by VValter Fritz, recently from Germany, was illustrated with slides, showing some of the famous buildings and the customs and costumes of the German people. The club held a Christmas party that was as nearly German in spirit as Americans could make it. Christmas gifts were distributed by the "VVeihnachtsman,'. German Christmas songs were sung and games were some of the features of the program. This combined with the "VVeihnachtskuchen" that were served, made the party a most social one. During the first semester the club met every first and third hlonday of each month. Business and social meetings were alternated. As all club members were enrolled the second semester in a first-hour class, busi- ness matters were taken care of during the activity period and programs only given at the regular out-of-school meetings. This is the first year since 1918 that Union High School has had a German Club. The officers for the year were: president, Yvilliam Balbackg vice-president, Henry Markwardtg secretary and treasurer, Leona Rapp. -Si79lS' Q, X. ff xt' J K . ,F i . if it gg f Left to riyhl, first rou':Alice VVarendorp, Florence Seys, Dorothy Strandberg, Donnabell Hart, Teresa Romani, Ethel Kremer, Mary Price, Maxine Marsh, Gaynell DeWitt, Helen Werner, Josephine Ortowski, Linnea Gustafson. Second row: Doris Medendorf, Juanita Wilson, Dorothy Horning, Fern Cummings, Ruth Miller, Betty Allen, Annette Albertson, ltliss Krumheuer C.-lflvixzrb, Lois Hoyt, Jean Kubiak, Irene Johnson, Lucile DeYoung. June Hen- derson, Christine McKay, Marie Berggren. Third row: Hazel Devereaux, Marian Anderson, Eleanor Eness, Mary Yvinchester, Agnes Schweitzer, Ella Sim son, Dorothy Lindberg, VVanda Dlu olenski, Teresa Pakter, Marie Stelter, Alice Calkins, Ruth Redlon, Aijthea Calkins, Freda Hessel, Ruth Ancfrews, Sylvia Pullen, Helen Keinpski, Margaret Stanton, Edna Hunt. Fourth row: Bessie Robbins, Florence Gajerowiz, Louise Schley, Eva Belkin, Hattie Kreye, Mildred Brown, Bolette Hanson, Helen Roth, Dorothy Duiven, Thelma Klaus, Mary Newton, Gertrude Kuenzel, Edna f'herry, Doro- thy Gotch. Mabel Campbell, Ruth Hcurkens. Girls' U Club MARY Pair 1-1 '28 THE Girls' U Club is made up of tenth, eleventh and twelfth grade girls interested in athletics. This year the G. U. C. under the sponsorship of Bliss Lla Krumheuer had a very successful year. The year was opened with a membership campaign which was brought to a close with a pot-luck supper. The supper was followed by stunts. The sophomores pre- sented a freak gym class which was very clever. The junior stunt was a football game put on by the girls representing South and Union. The seniors gave a mock trial and the evening was a huge success. The G. lf. C. also had charge of one of the mass meetings. Speeches and enter- tainment were furnished by the members. Girls were dressed in foot ball suits to represent the various players and were introduced by Nlr. T ruesdale. The club met once a month and interesting programs were presented. Un one occasion the girls held a debate on inter-school athletics for girls. Talks were also given by athletic executives from other schools. The leading social event of the year was an all-school party given in the spring. It was the aim of the club to promote clean school spirit at the games as Well in school. The following officers were elected for the year: president, Ethel Kremerg vice- president, Theressa Romanig secretary, lhlary Price: treasurer, lNIaxine Blarshg chairman of entertainment committee, Helen Wirtaneng chairman of program committee, Ruth Andrewsg publicity manager. Gaynell De Wittg Student Council representative, Hazel Devereaux. .ai soy-- fi X xl" X. J' Lrfl in right, -Erxl rmr: Ina Johnson, Violet Kronki, VVinifred Hoogaboom, I.enore Palmer, Lenore Gillette, Lenore Stehouwer, Beatrice Starr, Vivian Tice, Martha Barzak. Svc-111111 mu-: Marie Berggren, Pauline Love, Dorothy Stiles, Grace Burson, Miss Elizabeth Perrin, Cfidviserj, Irene Johnson, Marian De Bruyn, Alice Calkins, Pauline Baltruzak, Helen Mikulski. Thirfl row: Helen Steh-ouwer, Bernice Raymond, Bernice Irwin, Gertrude Kuenzel, Mildred Brown, Catherine Rotier, Nellie Yanderveen, lirna Gunnison, Genevieve Williams, Helen Samiec, Ruth licurkcns, Helen Barrett. U. H. S. Club Lmsrmm PALM me '28 THE If H. S. Club was organized September, 1926. The officers chosen were: president. Lenore Gilletteg vice-president, Lenore Stehouwerg secretary, Lenore Palmer: treasurer, Charlotte Idsinga. The qualification for membership was that the girls must have had Hygiene and Sanitation. lVIeetings were held after school on the first iNIonday of each month. The club aim was to secure, encourage, and promote healthy environment both at school and at home. Its motto was, "The body is the Temple of God. Cherish it.', This organization enjoyed several social events. However, they did not neglect a chance to do hard work. At Christmas time they prepared baskets of good dinners for three needy families. Later they gave a Health Play named "Seven Keys" before the school assembly and repeated it at the annual meeting of the Anti- Tuberculosis Society. This play stressed the importance of healthy, clean living, moral and physical. It was directed by lVIr. Albers. NIiss Graham of the Y.W'.C.A. gave a fine talk of "Systematic iNIuscular Activity' and NIrs. Rose presented an interesting discussion on the "Value of Bodily Resistance." At the P.T.A. circus the club gave an animal show. In the spring two long hikes were taken. lIany of the achievements of this organization can be attributed to the untiring work of its adviser, lIiss Elizabeth Perrin, and the efforts and the faithful coopera- tion of its oflicers and members. The U. H. S. Club may be counted now among the clubs of Ivnion High School which have pep and enthusiasm. Xl lf' l. riff! Lrfi to righf, ,Emi mir: Josephine Ortowski, Sylva Pullen, Mary Winchester, Gertrude Sheldon, Teresa Siembab, Dorothy Gotch. Svcmul mir: l'lrna Gunnison, lfllirence Downer, Marion Gruflzinskas, Miss Elizabeth Crotser f.4Ill't3CVl, Cornelia Flipse, Audrey Middleton, Lucille Elliot. Third nur: lAde-line Heaton, Grace Kaler, Florence Fentilli, Alice Bart, Frances Rom-tman, Rachel Yvielhouwer, Sue Kals week. Audubon Club 'I'EnEsA Si I-:Muna '27 THPI Audubon Vlub was organized llarch 11, 1926, with Bliss Crotser as adviser, by girls who did not belong to any other organization. The purpose was to culti- vate friendship among the girls and to study birds and nature. At first the membership was limited to fifteen, but as more girls wished to join, it was extended to twenty-five, and at present the membership is full. VVhen the weather was favorable, members of the club went on hikes after the meetings. The girls walked to nearby woods and became acquainted with different birds, flowers, and trees. They planned hikes for Saturday afternoons, farther away from the city where different kinds of birds were more likely to be found. The club joined the National Audubon Society of New York, each member receiving a button showing membership in the organization, and a subscription to "Bird Lore," which will be filed in the library for use by any person interested in nature study. Several potluck suppers were held during the year and the girls enjoyed them- selves at Halloween, Thanksgiving, Valentine, and skating parties. The club sent postal cards to Sue Kalsbeek's sister, a hflissionary in China. These were to be used as merit cards for the Chinese pupils she teaches. A Christmas box was sent to a mountain mission school in charge of Miss Wesp in Sevierville, Tennessee. At the semi-annual meeting of the club in January, 1927, the following officers were elected: president, Gertrude Sheldon, vice-president and publicity manager, Mary Winchester, secretary, Teresa Siembabg treasurer, Sylva Pulleng program chairman, Josephine Urtowskig Student Council representative, Dorothy Gotch. -Sl 82 la' Lrfttu Right, First Row: Ernestine Lamps-rt, Grace Kaler, Grace Ellis, Dorothy Rubrecht, Ella Wright, Adeline Heaton, Vivian Luce. Second Row, Elsie Samrick, Alice Van lVormer, Miss McRae, Angeline llfheeler, Frances Riordan, Sadie Samrick, Miss Herman, Vvilma Hobeck, Laura Hamilton. Third Row: Eleanor Lampert, Marion Culp, Jean Handlin, Mary Molloy, Bella Korwitz, Althea Calkins, Fern Bylsma, Pauline Rothley, Marion Clark. Deconeweda Campfire E.4I'H Camp Fire organization has its guide word "Wohelo" meaning lVork- Health-Love. The national organization, in cooperation with all local groups including Deconeweda, are attempting to carry out the first two laws by making forest conservation their aim. Deconeweda, meaning rivers flowing together in one large stream for 'WVO-he-lo" carried out some of the above laws by participating in the following activities. The football good-luck doll, "Buddy," originated with them. Pom-poms made with school colors were sold. Both at Thanksgiving and Christmas generous baskets of food were given to needy, grateful families with many children. A visit and enter- tainment was given at the Kent County Poor Farm. 'SAll work and no play make Jack a dull boyf, Social activities were given, including hikes, houseparties, and parties on certain holidays. All of the money spent was earned by the girls. The officers were: president, Dorothy Rubrechtg secretary, Laura Hamiltong scribes, Grace Ellis and Althea Calkinsg assistant guardian, Ruth Peterseng guardian, Miss Herman. N ieconi Campfire GRACE KALER '27 THE N ieconi Campfiire group is one of the oldest active campfire groups at Union. The objects of Campfire are to seek beauty, give service, pursue knowledge, he trustworthy, hold on to health, glorify work, and be happy. The girls have spent a very successful year under the leadership of Nliss lNIcRae, trying to accomplish these objects. A ceremonial meeting is held once every month at which the girls are awarded honor beads for every worth-while thing done that month. The officers this year were: president, Ella lVright: secretary, Angeline Wiheelerg treasurer, Jean Handling and scribe, Adeline Heaton. eissia- L Left to righl,first row: Gertrude Kuenzel, Eva Belkin, Eva Calkins. Second mir: Edna Hunt, Margaret J. Johnson, Helen Roth, Wialter Godlewsky, Mr. A. J. Avery fAdviserj The Commercial Club Gnnrmfmz KUENZEL '28 THE Commercial Club is one of the oldest organizations at Union. It has always been characterized as very democratic, in that all students enrolled in one or more of the business classes are considered as members. The purpose of this organization is to bring to the students of commerce a clearer idea of real business situations and to open up to the students a larger conception of the business field as a whole. This purpose is being accomplished at the various meetings by bringing to the school speakers of prominence and of broad experience in the business world. The club takes an active part in the banking activity of the school because the commercial students believe that thrift is a necessary factor in a successful life. To further the thrift idea, the club sponsored two assembly meetings for the entire student body during the year. The members of the Commerical Club are always alert to the newer ideas in connection with business training, and this year considerable attention has been given to the study of oflice equipment. This year, the club again contributed to the general program for Class Day by showing the distinction between the business oflice of an earlier day as compared with the business office of the present day. The officers for the year 1926-1927 were: Eva Belkin, president, Eva Calkins, vice-president, Gertrude Kuenzel, secretary-treasurerg Edna Hunt, publicity chairman, Helen Roth, chairman of program committee, Walter Godlewsky, chair- man of executive committeeg Margaret Johnson, chairman of auditing committee. -el 8418+ 1 John Oppenhuizen Joseph Wepman Eva Hesling Arthur Bomers Debating IN a series of four State League debates Union's team of 1927 won three. The official school team, composed of Eva Hesling, John Oppenhuizen, and Joseph Wepman, debated the national coal question under the coaching of Stanley Albers. The team was very successful this year. Kalamazoo Central state champions of '26, were the first to be defeated by our team. Union also was victorious in the second debate which was with Grand Haven. The third victory was made over Grand Rapids Central. With a decision of two to one in favor of Muskegon Heights in the last debate, Union was unable to enter the elimination series. Mr. Albers, debating coach, should be given much credit for his successful work. Clarence Henderson was second speaker in the place of John Oppenhuizen for the first two debates. ' ' Oratory and Declamation ARTHUR Bomers represented Union High School in the State Declamatory contest. He attended the sub-district contest April 8. His declamation was called, "Our American Comrades in Arms" by David Lloyd George. Joseph Wepman entered the National Oratorical contest on the Constitution of the United States, which was sponsored by the Chicago Daily News. l Eva Hesling competed for Union in the State Oratorical contest which was held ln the same manner and at the same time as the State Declamation contest. Her Oration was entitled, "Give us Menf, Union was well represented in these contests, and the labor involved was rewarded by the fact that our school is on the map in these activities. QI 85 18+ Left to right, first Slenker, Captain Darrel McAuley, First Lieut. Emanuel Pesoyian, Henry Sonneveldt. ' Second Quist. Vincent Courtright, Henry Content, Francis Taylor, Leonard Bronson, VVilliam Casterline. Calvin Alyezi, George Duffey, Larence Olszeskl, Walter Zutf. Third row: Henry Vvilsey, Robert Kline, Anthony Harzak, Robert Meyers, Donald Lillie, Rohert Steinkrous. Fourth row: Raymond Connor. Fifth row: Harry Plachecki, Marion Hojnacki, Frances Thompson, Chester Milkulski, Harry Nowak, Edward Wasco Bob Meyers, Clayhurn Uselton, Warren McDaniels, George Johnston. Sixth raw: Russell Darling, Carl Nystrom. Hugh Holt, Phillip Ferry, Cedric Doyle. Seventh row: Donald Gray, Harry Cones, Arthur Honiers, Major L. J. Williainis, Sgt. A. YY. Clawson. R. o. T. o., Duumi. MCAULEY 7' THE Union High Company lost the valuable services of Colonel Fales and Sergeant Feeney whose retirement took place at the end of the first semester of the school year. The VVar Department appointed hlajor L. J. lVilliams and Sergeant A. VV. Clawson to fill these positions. Under the tutorage of hlajor L. J. Wiilliams extensive plans were made embracing topography, first aid, hygiene, and other subjects relative to military training. The annual field day was held on hlay 21, 1927. Battalion inspection, competi- tive drill by companies, competitive drill by squads and individual drill by elected cadets constituted the program for the day which took place at Island Park. Soon after Major VVilliams had taken charge the following commissioned cadet officers were appointed: Cadet Battalion Adjutant and First Lieutenant Henry Sonneveltg Cadet Captain, D. J. McAuleyg Cadet 1st Lt. A. Slenkerg Cadet lst Lt. E. Pesoyiang Cadet lst Sgt. A. Bomersg Color Sgt. D. V. Gray. Sergeants: R. Conner, C. Douglas, Zeed, H. Cones, G. Johnson, H. Plachecki. Corporals: D. Cardinal, C. Alyea, L. Bronson, W. McDaniels, H. Nowak. Major Williams and Sergeant Clawson proved to be very able leaders of the boys, who greatly appreciate the interest taken in them. vs! 86 ls- , V ' fl. In , Y L . 1 .,- , . .4 5 " I HLETICSI Uygjl- "N Left to right, firxt row: Grace Lee, Genevieve Williams, Ruth Redlon. Maxine Marsh,'Ethel Kremer, Mary Price- Second rolr: Clifford Stapleton, Tom Reed, Mr. Owen Cfldviscrj, Lincoln Cederlund, Harold Rowe, Harold Vande Perel. Third rozr: Marian Anderson, Peter Keller, Theresa Romani, Alice Lindberg, Ralph Post, Hazel Goh-h. Athletic Council Rvru REDLON '27 THE Athletic Council is a representative group of students selected from the various session rooms, and organized to promote interest and enthusiasm for athletics among the students. The first meeting of the year was held on September 14, 1926, under the super- vision of Mr. G. E. Owen, faculty adviser. Meetings have been held every Monday' the fifth hour. Tickets for athletic games were distributed among the members of the council, mass meetings and other activities were planned for creating a higher standard of school enthusiasm for athleticsg a serious effort was made to instill into the minds of the students a thorough appreciation of the purpose and aims of athletic competition among schools, at every meeting the members were urged to help further the spirit of clean sportmanship at all athletic games. This year the Athletic Council appointed a committee to draw up qualifications for student managers. The requirements presented by this committee were accepted by the council. The members of the council also gave a successful athletic party to close the year's activities. The officers were: president, Lincoln Cederlundg vice-president and secretary. Ruth Redlong treasurer, Maxine Marsh, yell masters, Darrel McAuley, VVilliam Roh, Harold Vande Perelg publicity manager, Harold Rowe, faculty adviser, Mr. G. E. Owen. fel 88186 . ,fa 16? Left to righthirst row: Peter Keller, KSophom0re lllnnagerb, Ralph Bovee, Martin Decker, QRight Halfj, Jim Mol, CFull backj, Robert Parsaca, Quarterback-Cafztainb, Charles Irwin fCenterJ, Kenneth Owen QLeft Halfj, George Stepouski CRight Halfj, Edwin Bolter, C eft Guardj, Clarence Becker, Harry Ogden, CWater Boyy. Second row: Lincoln Cederlund, CSenior Manugerj, Maurice Stevens, John Jarosik, Cltight Guardj, Joe Dauksza CLeft Emil, George McClellan CRight Endj, Charles Cook, CLeft Tacklej, Don Hultman, Cltight Tacklej, Russell Ellinger, Merton Van der Meer, Charles Tarbell fMa.scotJ, Pyrle Hart, iStudent Assistunlj. Third row: Earl Knutson CA.ssi.1tant Coachj, Clare Griffin CStudent .4.vsi.1tantJ, Harold Spinner, Adrian Beukema, Robert Irwin, Clare Miller, Lester Bouman, Roman Dlugolenski, Edward Brzozowski, Charles Mojcuk, Robert Larkin, LSenior Jlanagerb, John C. Truesdale, 1CaachJ. Football WITH only three letter men on the squad the 1926 team could hardly be ex- pected to uphold the standards set by the ,25 eleven. The reserve material proved unusually capable however, and Union handily annexed the city crown and just missed the state championship, losing only to Muskegon. When Coach Truesdale called for candidates, more than seventy-five huskies reported for practice. From the squad Bolter, Cook, Fox, Jarosik, Kerwin, Mc- Clellan, Mol, Mann and Steponski were chosen to assist Dauksza, Parsaca and Hultman in their second title quest. The first two games were fairly easy but in the Hamtramck alfair the Unionites were extended to the limit to win 14 to 0. From then until the end of the season the going was rough and only a husky team such as Union had could stand under the the strain. Those returning next fall include Parsaca, Hultman, Dauksza, Bolter, Mol and Cook and in addition there are a number of excellent reserve men. SUMMARY Union . . 27 Big Rapids . . 0 Union , , 14+ Ludington . . 0 Union . . 14 Hamtramck . . 0 Union . . 14 Holland . . . 7 Union . . 7 Kalamazoo . . . 6 Union , . 16 Saginaw A. Hill , . . 0 Union . . 10 Catholic Central . . 7 Union . . 7 Muskegon. . . . 14 Union . . 7 Central . . 0 Union . . 17 South . 0 el 89 18' Rx s i A S? Left to 'righl,fir.s-I row: Flo, Imhoff, Robert Parsaca, Andrew Korney, John Truesdale, fclflllfhb, Fred Barr, LCaplainJ, lVIorris Groban, D nald Hultman. Second mu-: Roy Koons, alph Bovee, Pflurice Stevens. Charles Cook. Irvin Schroeder. . I Third row: Hilbert Busi Slurlen JI llflfiglqlifllllllli Uederquisl, Earl Knutson, K.-1xsisirn1ICoc1rlzp, John Dlerlglan. r V 1' MU K I M! 'W Basketball Lv basketball as in football Coach John C. Truesdale was handicapped by the lack of experienced material, the entire '26 team being lost by graduation last year. After several weeks of experimenting with the subs and second team men of last year a combination was developed which showed promise of becoming a basketball team. In fact there were two combinations, a tall team and a short one. By using the two team combination Coack Truesdale effectively tired out the opponents and bewildered them by the substitutions. The tall team made up of Hultman, Imhoff, Cook, Stevens, and Korney, played an overhead game and did most of the scoring while the shorts, Barr, Groban, Parsaca, Heuer, and Schroeder played a fast floor game and kept the opponents busy chasing them around the court. About the middle of the season with the regional tournament in mind Coach Truesdale picked his six high point meng Barr, Groban, Hultman, Imhoff, Korney and Parsaca as the mainstays for the remainder of the season. A fast and promis- ing offense was developed with Hultman at center, Barr, Parsaca and Groban alternating at forwards, and Imhofl' and Korney doing the defensive work. All these men with the exception of Groban will be available for the first semester next year. Barr and Parsaca will finish in February but with several good reserve men Union should make things interesting for their 1928 opponents and should go a long way in the regional state tourneys. a 'El 901+ Lrft to 7'1.Qht,.fl'Sf rozr: Peter Keller, Anthony Dauksza, Charles Tarbell. ' Second raw: Leonard Rossman, Albert Salatka, Yvilbur Walker, Joseph Strokls, Earl Knutson, ffnachj, Harvey Van Sc-hoten, Morris Stuart, Peter Zegunis, Richard Quinn. Basketball Reserves LEoN.um RossM.xN '28 W I-IE.V the basketball season opened Coach Earl Knutson faced a very difficult task of building up a reserve team. He had four members of last year,s team to work with. They were Joe Dauksza, Roy Koons, Kenneth Owen, and Wesely Blazen. For about two weeks, chances looked bright for a good team, but then Dauksza and Uwen became ineligible and Koons went to the first team. VVith only Blazen left, Mr. Knutson began to build a team of what he had left. The team can- not be said to be as successful as some of the past, but it was not a failure. Wesely Blazen was the high point scorer of the season, gaining 90 points. The team took four trips, two to Kalamazoo, one to Kent City, and one to Muskegon. Out of the 19 games played the team won four. Eight of its losses were by less than five points. This helps to show that the team was not a failure. Al Salatka was the most valuable player on the defense. All of the players have at least two years or more to play and with this year's experience they ought to be of some use to the first team next year. SUMMARY l'nion 7 Kalamazoo . . lvnion 10 Holland . . . l'nion 1-14 Catholic Central I'nion 17 South .... l'nion 10 Kent City. , . I'nion 7 Central . . . Vnion 20 Kalamazoo Normal I'nion 20 Freston . . . Union 22 Ottawa . . . fnion 35 Harrison Park . l'nion 16 Kalamazoo . l'nion 5 Holland , . Union 10 South . l'nion 21 Creston . . . I'nion 14 Central A , , Vnion 18 Kent City. . . l'nion 27 Kalamazoo Normal l'nion 15 Muskegon. . . l'nion 20 Catholic Fentral S1911 l.Qff In right, first mir: Florence Seys, Helen Kempski, Josephine Ortowski, VVanda Dlugolenski, Dorothy Horning, Edna Hunt, Helen Baker, Gladys Crandall, Christine McKay, Teresa Romani. Serunrl row: Elsa Frick, Ruth Miller, Gaynell De Witt, Ethel Kremer, Effie I-Ieemstra, Evelyn Russell, Helen Roth, Mary Newton, Margurite Rikkers, Martha Datema, Dorothy Gotch, Ruth Beurkius, YVilma Ver Lee. Third row: Marian Anderson, Hazel Gotch, Crystal VVorth, Ruth Redlon, Althea Calkins, Lucille Shoemaker, Lorna Stanton, Marie Van Vliet, June Henderson, Alice Warendorp, Florence Hochberg. Girls' Basketball HELEN Roru '27 Jv.el.N'l" girls turned out for basketball practice under the direction of Miss Campbell. Basketball was divided into two groups, the beginners class holding their practice on Tuesday night, and the advanced class, with practice on Thursday night. The pocket system was used and proved Very successful. After the Christmas holidays the two groups were combined. Yvhether it was because the advanced class become so poor that they could play no better than the beginners, or because the beginners played as well as the advanced, was never really found out. Since the girls could not play inter-school games, teams were picked according to classes. Ruth Redlon was chosen captain of the senior team, Wanda Dlugolenski of the juniors, and Viiilma Yer Lee of the sophomores. Two basketball games were played oft as preliminaries to the Girls' Annual Inter- Vlass Athletic meet. Une game was played otl' between the sophomores and the juniors ot which the sophomores came out the victor with a score of 17-8. The final game to determine the winner of the cup was played off between the seniors and the sophomores. Though both teams played a hard and fast game and were quite evenly matched, the sophomores again came out the victor with a score of 9-8. The senior team is composed of: forwards, R. Kremer, E. Hunt, L. Stanton: jumping center, H. Rothg running center, H. Baker and E. Frickg guards, R. Redlon. C. llc-Kay. A. Viiarendorp. 019213- l Left tn righl,firul row: Ardith Richards, Graeeilillis, Kathleen Rymour, Irene Greskowiak, Helen Ellis, Marion Noodle- man, Geraldine Koepke, Beatrice Main, Margaret Peot, Beatrice Smith, Evelyn Chepleviek. Sammi mu-: Sadie Samriek, Beatrice Hoekstra, Katherine Simms, Lillian Harlick, Virginia Wysell, Ann liorkuwski, Julia Bouda, Miss Krumheur, Frances Simposki, Alice Van Wormer, Edith Ylisila, Alta Main, Julia Kuksonen, svanda Falarski. Third rmr: VVilma Hoheck, Helen May, Elsie Romanko, Marguerite King, Anita Caminer, Agnes Belke, Anna Hartley, Joan Ver Lee, Edith Parsaca, Beatrice 0'Hearn, Verla Boynton. Fnurlli row: Veronie Kuniewicz, Mary Chumurynski, Lillian Richardson, Rose.Sehecter, Mary Merigian, Ethelyn Johnson, Sylvia Kiez, Pauline Robbins, Vera Kuniewicz, Irene Kowroski, Rose Merigian, Betty Goodstein. Girls' Volley y Ball HELEN R011-I '27 THE Junior-High Yolley Ball season this year was brimful of pep, vim. and action. The seventh grade team decided at the beginning of the year that they would work as they never worked before to win the championship. The eighth grade team, as well as the ninth grade team, Worked hard also but were not as successful. The seventh grade team held high in their game against the eighth grade with a score of 24 to 18. They played against the ninth grade team and won again with a sc-ore of 22 to 16. The games were played in the girls' gymnasium. They were boosted each time by many rooting friends. The seventh grade team was ably guided by hlarion Noodleman. By her un- wavering support, each and every seventh grade girl contributed something toward victory. The members of the seventh grade team Were: Nlarion Noodleman. Anita Caminer, Pauline Robbins, Lillian Harlick. Betty Goodstein, Elsie Romanko, Sylvia Kicz, Rose Scheeter, hfary Chumurynski and Rose hlerigian. Later in the seaon, the eighth and I1intl1 grade teams played against each other. The eighth grade team won by one point, 23 to 22. It is hoped that the winning team will work just as hard in the future and will meet with the same sueeess. V .ai 93 10 Left Io righi,first row: Helen Kempski, Gertrude Sheldon, Wilma Ver Lee, Lois Hoyt, Theresa Siembab, Ruth Redlonv Florence Seys, Lucille Shoemaker. Second row: Frances Wilburt, lfirnesline Lampert, Marian Anderson, Althea Valkins, Eva Hesling, Alyce Calkins, June Henderson, Ruth Peterson, Sylva Pullen. Third row: Yvanda Dlugolenski, Xlarian Fulp, Marian Clark, Irma Yveist, Dorothy Read, Dorothy Lindberg, Dorothy Rickson, Hazel Gotch, Vivian Luce. Fuurl rnzr: Donnabell Hart, Blanche Baker, Dorothy Holmes, Annette Albertson, Effie Heemstra, Ethel Kremer, Margaret Rikkers, Ruth Miller, Maxine Hiler. Fifth rozr: Leona Skory, Margaret Sney, Hazel Sullivan, Ruth Beurkens, Lillian Vanderveen, Grace Helding, Marie Van Vleel, Loraine Miskewitz, frystal Worth. Inter-Class Meet XIARIAN ANDERSON '28 44FTHR the classes were organized in February, each class was divided into squads. Each squad had a squad leader and one girl called the class hour manager was appointed to preside over the whole class. The classes were divided in this way so that the girls could work better and more efficiently. Later in the semester Miss Krumheuer appointed a nominating committee from each class to nominate three girls for the position of class manager. After the nominations were in, ballot boxes were put in the session rooms and all the girls in the gym classes voted for their choice. The class managers elected were: Senior, Ruth Redlong junior, Helen Kempskig and sophomore, Wilma Ver Lee. These class managers were elected to keep the class spirit up, settle all business affairs and help Bliss Krumheuer organize the groups so that the meet might be successful. Every girl had to enter the preliminary meet which was run off between the high schools of the city. The records of the girls were sent in to the head office and per- centage of the schools was compared. In order to enter the final meet each girl had to have forty points. The final meet took place April 12. Basketball and volleyball games were played and the winners were given points toward the final meet. The class winning the most points in the preliminary meet was also given points toward the final meet. The winner of the meet was given a cup with their graduating year engraved on it. -El 9419' 'J C5 AJ I I Left to right, first row:' VVanda Dlugolenski, Violet Obermeyer, Agnes Belke, Ruth Beurkens, Blanche Baker, Beatrice Porter, Josephine Ortowskl, Winifred Hoogeboom, Wilma Ver Lee, Ruth Miller, Ada Russell. Second row: Helen Kempski, Lucille Brose, Audrey ltliddleton, Laura Hamilton, Edna Hunt, Lucille Shoemaker, Dorothy Gotch, Ruth Redlon, June Henderson, Althea Calkins. Third rnw: Marian Culp, Marian Anderson, Florence Seys, Alice W'areudorp, Christine hIcKay, Flora Thiessen Hazel Gutch, Marian Clark. Girls' Swimming Class LUc1LLE SHOEMAKER '27 ALMOST every girl in the physical education department has been working for some honor, either a school numeral, a school letter, or an all-city honor. In order to acquire any of these three awards, a girl must be able to pass certain swimming tests that will enable her to qualify for one of the three different classes, Beginners, Intermediates and Advanced. To acquire a Numeral a girl must be able to pass the Beginner's test which con- sists of the following requirements: to know how to swim on her back across the pool and also to be able to do some water stunt. To be awarded the school letter the intermediate test must be passed, that is, being able to swim any two strokes in working form, swimming the length of the pool in good form and a plain front dive together with one optional dive such as a Jacknife or Swan. Those who wish to try for the all-city honor must pass the Advanced test which consists of the following requirements: three strokes in good form, a plain front, a Jacknife, a Swan, and any optional dive. The three classes, Beginners, Intermediates and Advanced are held at the Y.VV.C.A. iVIonday nights after school with Miss Krumheuer and lVIiss Campbell as instructors. 'Sl 9518+ 'sl 9618- ..-u ff' Q x! IVm. Roh: "I'm never happy unless I'm breaking into song." Don Sinke: "Why don't you get the key? Then you won't have to break in." 'I' Emil Sibilsky: "What a finely chiseled mouth you have. 'It should be on a girl's face." Leo Ver Lee: "Well, I never lose an opportunity." 'F Walling Reed: " Listen, Judge-the trolley conductor hit me in the mouth and I spit out three teeth?9Then I hit baekfl Judge: "Wellil niglle the assault eharge and fine you tw lars for expectorating in a trolley ear." 'T' lst Senior: "For goodness sake. why did you get a dress like that?" 2nd Senior: "I wanted to look a little l'lllC.u Ist Senior: "Well, you don't. You look like a full-grown hen." 'I' " Pop, whatis a monologue?" "A monologue is a Conversation between husband and wife. ,, . .. I thought that was a dialogue. "XO: a dialogue IS when two persons are speaking." 'I' The girl Crather bored and sleepy at 11:30 p. m.J : "I don't know a thing about baseball." The boy: "Let me explain it to you." The girl: " Very well, give me an illustration of a home run." 'I' Ray Tonner can sing piano as well as he Can play piano. Odd, eh? 'I am not going' 'He is not goingf Dumb Senior: "Why are you running that steam roller over that field?" Farmer: "I'm going to raise mashed potatoes this year." 'P Marlette Davis: "W'hat will it cost me to have my car fixed?" Garage-man: " W'hat's the matter with it?" M. D.: "I don't know." Garage-man: "Twenty-one dollars and sixty-three cents." 'I' "Doctor, why does a small Cavity feel so large to the tongue?" "Oh, it's just the natural tendency for the tongue to exaggeratef' 'I' Junior Cto graduating seniorj: "Well, so long Hill: have a good voeationf' 'I' Arnold Boorstein: "I hear yousprained your anklefi Harold Rowe: "Ya, I jumped at a Con- elusion and it wasn't there." 'I' "Just think: every time I breathe another soul passes into the great beyond. "Have you ever tried L1ster1ne?" 'I' Corrective old gent: "My little man, you mustn't say, 'I ain't goingf You must say, 'We are not going., 'They are not going'." Little Boy: "Ain't nobody going?" 'P Tieket Seller: "Some baby you got with you. Smart Guy:" Ya, it is:-one in the gallery." 'H971' , dt -' ,,,... I -1. 1 2 .,,, Gyn .,,, - 1 A ., . ,.,... geo Q we Q 'N' as er, Q as as aaa A .A Leffs fhink real hard now No,l e'C3 dosome 'Ching we bofh can do. Harold Vande Perel Cafter History classjz "You say your brother was in the Battle of Bull Run?" Bill Roh: "Sure" H. Vande Perel: "Did he run?" Bill Roh: "Yes, and those who didn't are there yet.', 'I+ Puritan: "Ah, an arrow from the bow of Cupid." Indian Cfrom behind treejz "Don't call me Cupid, silly." 'P "This is high lifef' remarked Harry Chase, working up on the flys. 'P "How come Bill Roh flunked his Zoology?" "Oh, Mr. Bazuin caught him counting his ribs." 'I' Dave King: "IIow's that banana split?', Cliff S.: "lVith a knifefl ,P , Sailor: "I see land!-dry land." Columbus: " Must he Americaf v 'I' Mr. Phillips: "John, give the most im- portant date in history." John Merigian: "1909." Mr. Phillips: "XYhy,-what happened in that year?" John: "I was born." 'I' Elmer: "Let's elopef' "Burr-r-rr!" went the telephone, and the following dialogue ensued: "Are you there?" "Yes." Who are you, please." "Watt.', "VVhat is the name, please?', VVatt's my namef' Yes, what is your name?" "I say my name is Watt-John Watt." t'Oh! Well, Iim eoming to see you." "All right. Are you Jones?" "No: I'm Knott." "VVho are you then, please?', "Will Knott." "VVhy won't you?'l "I say my name is William Knottf, "0h! I beg your pardon." "Then you'll be in this afternoon if I come, VVatt?i' "Certainly Knottf, "Burr-r-rr!" Went the ring off: and Knott began to ponder whether VVatt said heid be in or not. sa at as '14 Mr. Kline: "Why don't you bring your candidate up here for a photograph?" Hazel Devereaux: "He says he won't stand for a sitting," hir. Kline: "I believe he's lying." 'I' VVhic'h of these sayings are true?- "He laughs best who laughs lastf' or "He laughs best whose laugh lastsf, 'P VVhen the Dramatics Class gave a play, no matter how mirthful, the audience was al- ways in tiers. f-1 " l':"N,Ih:' ' l 'h -' k . veiop ne o iw en t 1 one my ome wx or MemOP1e5 OP Schml 'ENDS 18+ , ,RB W . N V- Y 'Q . I 1 .. p Fizz? v .- -- . , I 'I 1' ,.,.. A' , , , -,N,. Q 'jf ez, as er, as ada A Harold lNIangus: "I'm asking you for the last time to pay your dues." Senior: "I knew you'd weaken." -P George Hollway was slumbering one day and all of a sudden he heard "knock- knock." " Who's there?" he asked. 'gIt's I, Opportunity." "You can't fool me,', was the reply and back to sleep he went. Moral-C0pportunity knocks only once.D Parson: "You Iorc to go fo Sumlay School, davit you Robert?" Bobby: "Yes Sir." Parson: "And what do you erpcct to learn today?" Bobby: "The dale of the picnic." 'If Red Kettle is now a great acrobat. We hear of him jumping from the cliffs near Calai's after running three miles. He was picked up two miles out at sea. This is the first known attempt to jump the channel. 'I' A letter to his sweetheart: "Dearest, I would die for youg I would scale the highest mountain for you: I'd face the fiercest blizzard for you: by the way, I'll be over tonight, if it doesn't rain." 'Is "You say this hair tonic is good, do you?" " Yes sir, a friend of mine took the cork out with his teeth and the next morning he had a mustache." A 'P Miss Jones's sociology class unanimously agree that there are nearly as many men get- ting married as women. Teacher treading aloudjz "The weary sentinel leaned on his gun and stole a few moments sleep," John Korney: "I bet I know where he stole it from." Teacher: " Where, John?" John: "From his nap-sack." 'I' "Tomorrow is a holiday," proclaimed the calendar, whereupon all the people in the city rushed to the country and all the people in the country rushed to the city. fi' "Thats nothing," said Clarence Roth as Miss McDermott put a zero on his examinaf tion paper. 'X' She has an assortment of hats, but wants Fl neu' one. CThat'.s thc Iroman of ill He says she can get along without it. QThai's the man of ffl E She insists that she can't, and she's going to get it. fThat's the woman of iij He says not if he knows it. CThaf's the man of itl She breaks down and weeps. CThaf's the end of ith 'I- Miss Atwood: "Robert, if you had one dollar, and I gave you tive more, what would you have?" Robert: " Hystericsf' 'I' NAMEOLOGY John Beaney . . . John Korney Minnie Library . . Minnie Bookholder Fern Goings , . . Fern Cummings Wvilliam Balfront . . VVilliam Balback Dorothy VVrite . . Dorothy Read Harold Lower . . Harold Heuer Eva Hethrow . Eva Hesling Edith Tinman . . Edith Silverman Tom Floorsh . . Tom Wlalsh Helen Broiler . . Helen Baker Hattie Laugh . . Hattie Kreye Bessie Sparrows . . Bessie Robbins Donald Floaty . . . Donald Sinke Harold Girlus . . . Harold Mangus SENSELESS SENTENCES Do you think Hazel'd ever row? I hattie weep, I hattie laugh, I Hattie Kreye. I'da rose and socked him. ' Eva Bel-kin Ad-a-line, Edna Mae Hunt for a Nickel. Theressa Pakter grip. Dorothy, Duiven the lake. VVas Lois Hoyt very badly? Hazel, Gotch your gun? el 99 18- .. fre.. I FS' IRQ . 3 ""'-. , ?' --"' z ..,4.. -.-- -"'f' -'-'- ...,.. if -fb 34 Lama. -A l MINIATURE AURORA for Pos'r-GRADUATES CLASS MOTTO: A ' cf CAS yet undecided. It may be one of these thre yi 1 "Even to the dumbest, comes daylight." ' " Iise cement, it's more concrete." ' ff ' "We build the fence by which we climb over." ' CLASS OFFICERS President . . . ....,.. HENRY P. MARCKWARDT Vice-President , ........ BENJAMIN N. RAIL Secretary . . . . . . BENNIE RAIL Treasurer . . . . HEINIE MARCKWARDT Publicity Manager . . . ,....... BENNIE RAIL Faculty Advisers ......,. MR. MARCKWARDT, MR. RAIL N. B. There is an argument as to the right of H. P. Marckwardt for presi- dent since he was the only one attending the class meeting and evidently voted for himself. POST-GRADUATES WITHOUT PICTURES MARIAN E. LYPPS "The secret of health is onion eating." Came from Union High School. HENRY P. MARCKWARDT "Few dentists advocate the chewing of flatirons as a dental aidf, - Came from Union High School. BENJAMIN N. RAIL i'W'orn out mattresses make an inferior grade of pie crust." Formerly attended Union. LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT VVe, the post-graduate Class of 1927 do hereby make our last will and testa- ment. VVe wish to leave to the next post-graduate class, if there be one, the dirt found in the auditorium at each assembly, and the position of comforting students as they leave the senior session rooms. Our last and most important bequest to our posterity is the tender care of the "Little Audrey Jokes." Posr-GRADUATES or 1927 POST-GRADUATES MOCK ELECTION Prettiest Girl . . Handsomest Boy . HENRY MARCKWARDT BENJAMIN RAIL Girl Athlete . . HENRY MARCKWARDT Boy Athlete . . . . BENNIE RAIL Most Popular Girl HENRY MARCKWARDT Most Popular Boy Cutest Girl . . . B BENNIE RAIL ENJAMIN RAIL Cutest Boy . . HENRY MARCKWARDT Fashion Plate Girl . . BENNIE RAIL Fashion Plate Boy HENRY MARCKWARDT Best All-Round Girl . . BENNIE RAIL Best All-Round Boy HENRY MARCKWARDT Woman Hater . . . BENNIE RAIL Man Hater . . HENRY MARCKWARDT Class Sheik . . . BENNIE RAIL Class Flapper . HENRY MARCKWARDT +Gl 1001-8' +'5"5"i"i"!"5"5'+'E"5"i"i"i' 9+++We++++e??+4W++9 M4MM? 'Q' '5' 2 Advertising Index 4. Page Page Ig Ackerman Electric Supply Co. . . 129 Lincoln Grocery S: Market . . 133 4, Alden R Judson ....., . 125 Lou ....,... . 114 4, ,5, Arctic Ice Cream Co .... . 120 Mary Stuart Sweet Shop . . . . 123 4, 4, Basch's . , , . . . . 111 Mathew's Drug Store . . . . . . 127 4, Bissell Carpet Sweeper Co. . 107 Michigan Bell Telephone Company , . 120 4, Bruggema Sz Ludwig . . . 129 Michigan Candy Shop ..... . 123 4, Frank Burt ..., . 108 Michigan Trust Company . . , . 105 4, The Camera Shop, Inc. . 123 N101 Sz Devries .... . 132 I? 4, Ca,mpbel1's .,... . 131 Moon Lake Ice Co. .... . 121 4, The Cargill Company . , . 104 Northwestern Publishing Co. . . 118 2: ,5, Carter's Clothes .,... . 130 The Peoples Store . . . . 128 4, 4, City Coal 8: Coke Company . . 124 Phillips, Jewelry Store . . 121 4, 4, Frank Courtright .... , 124 Power-Tyson Corporation . 117 4, Arthur F. Crabb ..,.. . 126 Preston Sz Jensen . . . 126 122 4, Cut Rate Tire Sz Supply Co. . . . 114 Quigely Bros. Lumber Co. . . 129 4, Davenemort-NIcLachlan Institute . . 118 Red Lion Lunch . . . . 115 4, A. De root Sz Sons . ..... . 116 Henry Riechel Drug Co. . . 124 4, DeLuxe Hat Shop ....... . 130 The Ritzema Store .,.. . 124 ,5, Dent Barber 8: Beauty Supply Company . . 132 F. W. Roth Body Company . . 133 .iz 4, Economy Tailors ....... . 126 Schantz Implement Company . . . 122 2, 4, Feltman 8: Curme ...... . 127 Schneider's ...... . 122 4, Q, Forbes Stamp Co ..,.. , 125 Jos. Siegel Jewelry Company . . 134 4, ,4, Golden 8: Boter Transfer Co. . . 125 Specialty Candy Co .,.. . 128 4, 4, Lutvig S. Goolian's .... . 131 C. H. St. John .... . 119 4, Grand Rapids Gas Light Co. . . . 110 D. Stoll SL Son . . . 131 Z 4, Grand Rapids National Bank . . . 115 Ted's . . A . . . . 133 4, 4, The Grand Rapids Press . . . 117 Ter Molen Sisters . . 133 4, 4, Grand Rapids Savings Bank . . 116 Thomasma Brothers . 128 4, 4, Greyhounds ...... . 109 Emil Tisch . . . . 126 4, 4, Hazenburg's Clothes Shop . . 134 Union High Store . . . 113 4, 4, Herlf-Jones Company . . . 112 The Union Pharmacy , . 132 ,g, Q, I-Ierkner's ...., . 131 Valley Beauty Shop . . 130 The I-Ieyboer Company , 132 Verhey Lumber Co. . . 106 Z Heyboer's Drug Store , . . 127 Gerrit Vonk .,., . 130 4, The Hub ....., . . 129 The Washington Shop . . 128 4. Kewpee Hotel Hamburg . . . . 125 Karl Wheeler . . . . 127 4, 4, Kline-Mitre Lock Co. . . . . 102, 103 White Engraving Co. . . 119 4, 4. Leonard Pharmacy ......... 134- Al Winkler ,.......... 134- 4, 4. , use Z 'i"5'+4"1'4"?'i"5"E'+'5"5"5"i"i"i"5'+'5'4"5"5"i' '5"i"!"i"i"5''Q''E''5"i"i"i"i"i"i"5"i"5"5"E"5''i"i"i"i"5"5"i"i-'i"5"i"i"5"5"5"5"!"5"!"5"?' 4'4"M'40M"e'e4N5'4'++'M"e4Ni"5"M'4"e4"9'?'M"94"i' -r -sr -sr -if E Compliments... E -4- 4- -sf -as Oz- e Goebel 8: Brown 3 3 INCORPORATED I Z 3 Z ef -s- -s- as -za 4- Z Iii E SPORTING E Z GOODS Z E se E Q. . . 3 '5' . ve -sf -sf ea 'i' '5' 4- fs- -zf es- rz- -as E E -5- Phone 9-2902 Z E 1 -s- -:- Z 17 Library Street rr Next to Y.M.c.A. e -as- 'EZ'-s-wf-a-'zf M-z--sf-s-er-:Nz-ferr:-ees:-eww-3 'gl 2? i i 2 Z 'Q' 5 ... Tetronzze -:Q 'Q' Aurora E 'Q' Q 3 Advertisers '5' 5 .. 2 E 1 2 E E '5' 4' 2 '5' 2: 'Q' 3 24'+'i'4'++'94"?'?4"?'94"?+'545'f?'?'?'i"?'?'9'94c5"9'94' 10119- f??+++6?????+?+??++++69++6+??+?b+?+6?????+??6??+?+9????+??+4????++ -S' 9+ 'F' 'E' 1 '5' -Q' I MIT RE C O . Z E LOCK Sc A INC. E e rr: The Studio of 1019 per cent Samfezetzon E 2 3 -4' E SPECIAL ATTENTION E 4+ 9 6 23 Qur All Year Student Offer E 31 Z gg 34.50 first Doz. Duplicate 3 153 8 X 10 Free 34.00 Doz. 33 4- -z. is Z E Z -2' -:A Z 2 E Your Photo is ez Token E E of Friendship E E 25 Z ffelwwfd J Z Z A v YQ 3 STUDIENTS---TI-ITE BL SINESS MEN AND WQMEN ffwx 3 I ' ' 1 OF OMORROW ff ' J 2 e A" ,ee 3 1, E ffv-eQ,'w 2 NO EXTRA CHARGE POR REQITTINGS 2 W w+4444Q49?+6??49??4+++9???+++++44+6+9?+++++++?6+++?Q6+64+444????4+ A QIHHIQ vm 6 9,,,.-sq QMBPQ W 'X-5Rf9Q'm'l.5':SA? RSA .M-z.'zf4f+-sf-M-sv-:nz-+-4'-2-412' -sk ':.'z.-zf'z"z--zf-s-:--s'-s-'s- ?++ -4-A "" E RMA Wm Rf Q Q 2 A,,QJ-Xfusl.. gmlwov S' Qamdxfmyxglbcwk ' E x3'NR'Y A ML Z E D ' Q .L POI?'?'RAIT BW? 12. aw QQ93-Q QI-?g,,,,k5 PHOTOGRAPHEROWX omwgm 325- DY Bbw Ravi, - QVBGA ' EQNLX E 3.Xy-e.gT'4x.3:N5Kk .v?c0AQ5Lxafy1R07a' Wi fzotognzpfz WAMEQXXXS TR E A wa 0 X Q E 1 2 weigh R RJ , tm SQ 2 E i E if ' 5 fGisdfASE'S NELQQXQQ :X X022 'Rf X " 2 Z DISCOUNT FROM REGULAR TES qw' E 5 Fo , g 2: ' 2 f X 1 R E lmnxzaxk MB :gg 5 ,I - Made by E 3 Kline Mitre-Lock 85 Art Co., Inc. 4. 33 A R 3 2 2 Ms '5"i"5"5"i"5"5"5"E"i"5' 4W -GI 103 13' +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ +++++++++ +++ +++ ++ ++ +++++++++++++++++A ++++++++ +++ ++ +++ +++++++ TH E CARGI LL COM PANY Dzsncwfns UMW PRINTERS - EVNGRAVERS Wfwfe snsmozns Q JEL U ' GRAND RAPIDS WMO , i Z5of7.4. Jhff f O THEIQH AURORA-PRODUCED BY THE CARGHL COMPANY -an-Q-vs--4--:Q-an-:Q +++++-9-z--9-w+4wwwww -ef 10418' ++ ++ + ++++ + ++++++++++++++ ++++++++++++++++++++++++++ +++++ + +++ +++ ++++++++++ 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Z 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .s. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' Q 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'Q' ur Service To You -5- - 'Q' 'Q' WN'-xi-.eixwx W'XvxN'X" ix fi M F -f 'mu MW In 7,5 3 Q I W Q -5- l f 2 '!" lg. LW! ti 'Q Q62 . I' W . fp I Q 3 fif- lllifl Q , X Q 'Q' QQ . K, dx. ,N I 4551.21 in -rf.-obj ' 'Q' Q4 af i,xf',fQ I I "l- X -'Q 'Q' SX Q '.Qf-rf' V zyifif' ."l MV.. rl ,,X, ,J - Q' Q, .'.. F if . I 4 'Vf,f Ya -1. Q Q Q Q Q Q 'Q ,. ly: I -Q E: Q f ,fp 2 . Q Y L. - f 'iii Q . Elf' H. Eff Q 'Q- Q' X ,iilQi!2c,'? - 'Q' 'Q if ,,'.' yr ' "bil'Jjsfrf'f,hr In Q' Q fill '- Q Q JF 'I' Q M " Q' 'Q' av ,T 5 isis - aallg f' 52, Li ,, N , if f ' 2 Q 3 i 3 m l' I ' 'if f -2- -1' I w gr, ' L gi l- if I 'W 1' , 2 Q :WJ in I if Fgff g 33 Q Q Z .42-fi I I QQAQ "Q, Q, 'eva Q. use ei I Q Q lille' Q Q 5' -'i1lL:.'.ffiEi' 1 ' gg ,. . Q Q Q HE FIRST TRUST COMPANY ORGANIZEDIN MICHIGAN, 3 QI we have endeavored always to keep in the van of progress in our 2 QI field. Any new development in Trust company activities which lies 5 IQ clearly within the line of good Trust company practice and promises to 2 QI add to our usefulness, always is included promptly in our service. 3 IQ Probably every reader of "The Aurora" could profit through some Z 'Q branch of our service, which includes: A -Q' 'Q"Z"Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q' Investments Insurance Trusts Management of Buildings Real Estate 2 Q' Mortgage Loans Personal Trusts Agencies Receiverships Guardian- 'Q' 2 ships Safe Deposit Vaults Escrows Trustee Under Mortgages Execu- Z 'Q' torships Registrar of Bonds Administratorships Registrar of Stocks 'Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 3 ll! 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'-Q"Q"Q"Q' Transfer of Stocks Trustee In Indentures Bonds. Minnie TRUST i'Q"Q"Z"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' G Q s . 'Q' Q- Q Q 55 'Q' 3 U 'Q' Q. c Q 2' 2 fs' s '4 + s. 'Q' Q Q 5 N Q 2' Q' if- Q Q S o 'Q' . i if. Q Q 'Q' Q as 'U Q S IP 'Q' 'sa Q 5' Z 'Q' Q '4 3 at Q Q I Q 5 2 Q Q Q Q' Q Sr 5' Q 'ii' '4 E 2 'Q' Q 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Q 5 e MW ff Aww, ,cd AQWZZV , ff ..., .M , . .. ,... .. ..... . :,1. f ,.1 . ?jQ"Z, .ci fQQ,z,JfQ9fH,u, ff fiwfii wffwmf W- ZWW E 'M jul-2 K! ZMJWL -Z M N32 'isa MM L. 1- iff.,-2 iffy? XZ 2 i7!,QjjK5NA,d,,,,.W ,f 72 toihe 5 74g,,,.,,,.,f 4,.,.,.ffL' .d,Z4' : Z' 08.90 5 . ' A N My 65wwL',4f4,.4 2 41 , LQ, X 'A ' ig" um 81' . , , V lf WM , iv ?' tT? 'Z' ,L ia 0EV W7 sf WJ. ML, , ' , aj 5 Ayhiffiffyg M-1 f fm M y b ,MM ......... .en . ., . 1 , A ...f.., ,. .. .... . . Njmwfffff M, 17 I J j -fZQ..,f, ,.,:,fZf -, QQ:-qfv - X Q.--g ek.. 'x , -f - .L V ' W' ' ' X-,I 274-6. 45fff?fM ffffy' of 4 1 wc' W K- 9 ,114 ,cfxf 1 ff , ff f , I X , f A f,-ypcxgfbf 1' ,.,,e.fg,L,,l ' X I -... ,y had LJ . sa. as f f f f '5"i"i' - 'ini' '5"!"5"i' 'E' '!"5"5"5' 'E' 'Q' 'G++ '5"5"!' . DQ, Y1,Jq W f X -Q- 4.41 - Z 7 vi' 'Q' f '5' Z 3: .fda-Zg 'K' 4' . X 4, Q 0? ,Arnie . . t .50 ng Preczo mute 4' 19: We-f fi - Lax ,f. up 'OUSEKEEPI-:Rs ho are '-good 31 -.g. , u A 4. ity of leisure for th outsid e 4. 4, sel '11 more than ever. ,if For convenien, everyday sweeping, '5' 'I' there is nothing that takes its place. -5- You whisk it out of the closet and over Z the rugs in just a moment. The magical . i ease with which a new Cyco Ball Bear- 4. 3 ing Bissell cleans will amaze you. e -5- 55 fine revolving bristles pick up ' J 1? crumbs, dirt and grit from rL1gsQnst -5- ly! No noise, no flying dust, no m . ' - f '51 Rubber bumpers protect furniture and '5' A -5- 3 V 0 gd baseboards. A thumb-pressure on the 2 'Z' X dump lever empties the sweeper pans. -5- .20 4. - ji: Many women keep a Bissell on each 2 5: floor. It means a sweeper always at hand, -5- ' without carrying. The slight extra cost 'Q' 'Z' 'E' :gf more than justifies itself. 2 -E' -5- 2 -4- 4. ' Z 2' The cost of the first half-dozen brooms 2 -2- it saves pays for a K -5- Ifj Bissell which lasts for 2 3: years. Play-size Bis- 2 -1- sells for a few dimes. -5- 22 At department, 2 ii: housefurnishing, fur- 2 'Z' niture and hardware -5- .51 s t o r e s. Booklet of '5' 'Q I -4- 22 Bissell M 0 d e 1 s, or Q Z suggestions for proper care and use of 'S' .g. your present sweeper-on request. Z ofa 4, az. 4, g -2' -Q- X I S S E LL O? 2? Z 4, cAnPEr swseven co.. emma amos. mcn. 4, 'Z' -5- gs: Carpet Sweeper 3 'Q' -5- 'i' -4- 3 Z 'S' .5- .fa 4. 'i' -2--z-:--:--z-z--:--:-'.-:--z--z--:--:-e--:--:-4-,:--z-e-+-:--:- :--:-fx--:Ms-Q-4--z--:ws--z-:Mx--z-4-4--z-+-2-ws--:--:--:--:--z--:--:--z--z--:--:-+-:--z--z--z--s--z--c--z--s- ' -el 10719 ++M'+?++???+W? ?+'!"'r4"i"2"5"i"i"i"5"i"i"i"4"Z"i"i"5"i"i"i' 'M' '5"5"E"2"5"i"E"5"5"5"5'4"5"5+'5"5'4' E 3 2 F Frank Burtt 2 E C MSTOCK PAR15 4, E 9 I? CZ- gf 5 ci ef M,,1QQfet-,eam 5 A Co d Srrf't'Drinks fl If 'I' l' W I Cd SCandy 5 in Pogfgrn E Z f ' 'fd UH' llnafunches E E -- E 5 onderful andWiches 'Q-'SNIM2' 'i"!"E"i' We sell nothing but the best 3? 1? E '-"' E E Just a nice little drive E 5 and a ctandy plaee to . is 17 2 E park 1f you deslre 7' W I E 3 SERVICE e ,qe E E t ISI Z 32 '5' 4' 't 2 3 2 " -2' 'iv 'i"5"i"2"i"i"i"!' 'i"!"i"i"i"Z"i"i"i"i'-5' 'ini' '5"i"i"5"i"i"!"5"5"i"i"i"E"i"2"5"i"i''5"5'4"i"5"5'+'5"5"5"i"Z"5"i"i"5"i"i"i"!"!"i' QI 10818+ PQWKNFECZ7 Slfoatc, ,.,, 5555555f55555f5f5f555fEfE ,.5.,,5i5Ei?5.,,. 1-1+f2f2fffsfff2fs2sfif-- . :::':': 1 14:54 ' ""' Ssi23QEQSSEQSQSESSQEQEQEQEQSE :2:s:z:f:5:s: 2222252 25252???2E2E55E?f515,1:g252f2E :i55ES?5i5i2iii52525252525252 5 ""' E5E5E355i5f5f555f5E3E5S5E E5S555Qff3f5f5E5E?E 555555555f5f5f555f55?Q?f5f555-55 5555355f?f5f5f5??25f5fQ5555551 ...... 5553 5-5-5-5:51515-5-5-5 515257 5252515I515152EIEYSIEIEFEIEIEIEISIEE: fEfEf55E5E5EfEfEfEI 5555555555551 . 51555555555152555i!Ef5f515f525555EI 1515572 ,..-5155i5E2515l?8i25152 - 23+-" ":"':7'k2:5'1:1":5:3:'" .5:1:1:'.-52:1:5:f:5:2:3:5:1:... """':1:5:5:i:1:i:5:5:1:f:1:f:""" ' "'A -:-:-:-:1:I:I:1:f:1:f:5:1:2:1:f:-:-:-: ':I:l:1:1:1:1:1:f' :': . f--:1: .:5:3g:::3::::::E5-f:5:p-,:::5:- .pfgf-'21-: .-:' -'-:::f:g:5:::5:5:::5:::gz-:5:2:f:::::5:5:5:fs5:5:5:f:f:is1:-5:55555:1:-zz:5:2:I:f:f:::5:5:f.5...:5x5E'-'-:,:f:'- .... 5 5. .5.-.-.5.-.,. '''221513211-Ig!'"5'-.3.-.2.3.-.g.g.-122535252-Z37'52 L-r"f1,: '29 i:1:1' 1 -:-' -I-1-I-. '-:-:-'-:-:-1-:-:f.-.-:-:-.-:-:-:-:-'':-:''-:-" -' f :-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:5:-:-:,-:-:-:-: 1-J 5 : '," ,..-.-:-:-:-:A:-:-: :-:5-'-'jf'.-:-:-:::g:g17:g:-' 4'-3:55-z-9' ,qt-:-.f'.:53c-:gf :5:l:f:2:1:1:f:2:f:252:I:I:151:2-' " .f:f:f:5:2:f:f'-:4.4f:j2:1'- ' Q ::f:j:f:?"-' E:5g1'f:Fi ,,.,N gf-j Q'-j-'-515:ffI151515:5:5:5.5:522955:,:,:55:5g5:5:5:1:5:55'5:5:5:5:5.5:5:5:5:gi.g:1:5f:33,f5g-f-:1- W ::1:5:5:r:5:j, " 'E:E555555:-555255:-:-:1E5E2E'."P 5P:5-' 2:5: z+ -:5- -1-1--ww 'f 9' ' 'ff'-511'I-.'ErE,:?f- I-:21:5E5:5-::5:1E1ErE15rErE5:f 2522233-?I"?k52311" ' Q Vg5:5:g:,:5:E:E525f525fj5f5E:2" '-' :2:2:3f' 5t5, 55:2 ij 54, J35'?Q'sjj,' ,.Qt5:f1Z:,:". 'Y55152525515:2:5:f:2:f:2:f: f:2:E1E:Qtf:Q:f,.'-Sig? sisfs- - E 25555555559 F1 -33 S?? -5i5f -- '45, W T s-wig, ' ggffffjt-ij, '- f55f115s5?i,,1.,5,,., 555555535251-'15-5,5 ,gjz-jL51 ,E -2' A ' -4-'-ij t,-'f-"5 f.,Q.' . 5'5Q535Q5" A "5S+25fE. -.'.-.-2-Z-:-2-I-Z-: 'V ' V -:-:-' , A -' , . .':':5.3:-. E " , 35954 ','q"7375"'9'fj" ' ' 'f s:sz5z2as:s:ss:s:f-15. -i , rf : .x y flf , - ' - , '-mek-fi'.... -... .... .-.fm .....f.f:::1: ff-1-wK'- ?:5f5'?i?f?i?f?55E:5:5i' " ' 5 5 "'-' .1-5 555' .iE1E5"5'5'5'5' ' : :'55: 5 5:'i5"5 .:-5' :I :-5555 555555 . :-:-: :-:5 r-r:2:1:r-2:1 1- : :---- " 1i535'f151'-552 1121212222-'f,"f. ..3rf'fIf'- 7 5 5 g'f3g.gZg25 U 2 . f 3. 5, 12275 sf 5-2: 'f:2':fi'2:?:5:Q7g,-1215.2 I. :2:f:Q:f:f:f:?:f:f:::2:2 2:25 1 5.5:51515:Qrg:5:2:5:5:5:3:2:1:5:5:2:252:1:1:352:252E2:1:!G:- ' .15f -- '- 5:5 ,g:-:555,-'?.-5:325532jgj:f:-32, i'Q:Q7Z:g. :Z 5:f:3:E:2gg2ff1f:Q5:Q:f:, f izj, f:f:f:2:f:f:f:E:2:f:f:f 2" ,f: Eg- :f:fgf:g:f:Q"-"''"""''5:1:f:f:?:f:f:5:f:5:3:f:f:5:5:5:fa'-9'Li559:C:1:x-cl: -:s-: .j--5.5 :5:5:5:5:5:5:51515: 55:9-' ::5:1 - I '-j:1- :5:g:5s:',5.5:515:51515:5:515 - :5:515:5:5155g:5:::2 55:51:13 555: .5:5:5:r-"'--4 frfv1-112-ff:fr-f-rfr1r:5E5E5E5E5I- 52258-'irijigkf - ,:, ,.,. -I: I - - Lieggliggigiig fiffftf 55f ':, 555555 ':Q:i:?: ':Q:Q:f:f:f:f 'Q4,:Q::f',:2:5",.5.Q :2:f:f:f:f:5:i" " - -1-3525555555 1-"ij . 1I5252Q25212255255Fffsffffifiifsfsfsisif E5 1555525 ifsfs. - . T - fl.. -:fgstzf"1fsEeisis5ef25E- - :sisilfr -" 1. . . :fE:'-.fs-sfz-5 .2Es?eff2r2?1-2: is--' - 5' 51533552955 -55. 2525555E5E5EESEE5E5E5E555E5E5E55' -155E5..-.- 155321-323551 . , ' - .g::1::p:g:g:g1:21: 1g2g2g:11-:- .- I- jg '-:-:-tgfgtgi-:4:-Z-:-:-.:-1-:-:::':':-:':-:-24-' .4-2 -:-:-:-:+:- -:-'-:-:-:5:-:-:-:2:-:-:-:' :-:+:-:1:-:-:-:f:?:f:-- :2:2:2:I12 I I:1:-gf:P5:2'E':f:2 - if -2: QEQEQEEEQEQEQEQEEEQ.1255555555525 Z 5'-1-2E f'2'525f5f?fsE525f. P 2:5-E'55f3::.1 4.-1:55535-:ifE5Es?5f555E5E5E551 52552525255 E'E:5::: :::e52:s:1.:.:.1.1.:. -: .1 .r m m r : :f:5E255:5: 1525525555552 52521:ESQESESE225255s5s'5.sE55Ef5-5-5152 Q55S..-1:255-FSEEESSEEEEEEEESEEESEE 5Q:5E5fiSZfi?if?f '5Ef5 ' '5 552255, IZ35ff5-575Q5fiiffQiQiQii?i5ffiiQigfQ55ff :35E?f5?5Efii 5 5 5 5 ' 5 525255555552525i5ff555553f3f55E' 5 5 5 5 5 f555555i5Z5EE5:wSSIff:fif551?f5f5fi5E5555f95i55fEf5- . . . 5 r.5EgEgE52,E5EgEgI5:3:5.,'''A361555E2E3E3EgEgE5E5E3Eg5g53E5E2E5E5E :EgE5EgE515?5E5E5,fE5EgEg.'EIEI 515I1E5E515.5525-.55555E5E55555255QES5525E5E535EQ35E5E5E5E5E5E5E P' ,..55255555?5f3E5E355QI5E3E5Eg25. 'E'E:i'f'f N225 23EfE525E:2f'fgf ,ff515,:E5Ef55fff5E525E555f5Ef 5515 -121515515151 IfiE-ffflifEIE-5I55357533555531515IE25152515252525f525152525251525 355555255555555512535515555f55-555- jj:-5-2-1.525g"'Q-jE5, ' 15131-555SEgE5E524" 5 '5E5E5ifEl'5S5E5S55535E5EfE3E553E5E5E5E5E5552515I555k25E5E5E5E5EfE5E -55555555E5?3E5E5?33f51i-if-35? 15'Q5Ei1fQ5, ,.,:,, ,,f5f555Q1j5. '5Eg5E5E5E5I E5E5E5I5553555535:5E555:5:5:5:5E5f' -jIjE1E5:5E5E555E5Egf' 2323: 2.55551 3:-.5:5:5:f:5:A 5.113 f:f:E:1 2g:5:5:g:5:f:f:Q:5"'j.5:5" .-"'f.5.5:3:3'3:f:Q: :2:Q:3:7:3:5rf.g.'.'"f'i1l:Z?12C:5'- '553'fl -.1-15222 55555555 f2E1E'.?2252:1f15 51f55f:'5' 55 2251525251515'2fFf5:2..-55' -55" ':1:1:2E1:'?f555555-5-1'51:E5E525E555'5?5:5f5 5 52 . 55:35' ' 5. 515.35255 1- -:3:3I,'gJgZ3t3:::j '5 5 -' y ' 5 -iff .:2:f -5 'E5EEf,-.- 15151gg:sgsg1,2g5g3g2gzgf,,gag .:Z:.-:4?Qg.ggi1f'?5E1:lQ-,.s:5 6 ' -551-fifi 15. 15: -- .'1:1:5Ei2iEQ5""5'5'5-fEfE5-5.fE5'5:f'. '55fEQ:5:5:5 lf-flff,ff19555555f55'f5f?5?:?5' 5- 5- f 5 -3 5 '- 5-17 55555 55f-5552 05555:55555555535T:55E55555E5:5:5 ...ir1r5?55E5i55555?35?53E?E5i5555552-gf?1325523511 w H 0 Qf 70209: WWE- - f , 't - -. :4-:-:-:-:-:-:- -:-:-:-:-:':-:-:-:-:-:5'1:?.-:5 2f:' -:I :2' 4 '555E5E5E agsgsgsgsgsgzg:ggigqeqssgfisgggs- 511-5. ' Ii-I-Er. 5:252555525fE2E1E1E1Z551E:55155225 E5ErE5.".-Eff? .- I '555I5:551Sf?E5S5E?E5555?55E5E5E?E5E5555535353 if-5 2.5 me Www. vm. ,why sms, 5555E535555553553555355525552525I5,lE5E5?55? 51515 '. 5 ' 2 ' A J- LW ' M! YQ. :-15:5-' .-:-:5:5:-1- tg:-:ez-14:-:ls:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-.-:-.-:-:.:- 6 W-WS K 2 S ejx '53:7'.-:',5'.3g5' 12-25-525:s:s:s5-1:1:5:s:3.s:5-2--:1:f.5:' 1-f+ 525252535fifi25g5fi2if525f?2i1. . 123 2 2555355555.-53555QE-,-5555235555353-5' 5- ONE WAY S6--ROUND TRIP S10 FROM GRAND RAPIDS 2:3151 51315-' 5151591152-' "iii-:':?'3'f5?' 5.5 - . :bi-.-: 5:-gr . AR. 6:30 A. M. Central Standard Time Fifi -fr., 5.E5?5. 65352255555 ' ,.QIQS:-5525255 Overnight Greyhounds now to and from Chicago. Specially equipped with lazy- back chairs for sleeping. Clean, safe, comfortable transportation over the high- ways while traffic is lightest. 4222: 15252 525215:-57 . 451-735-c , 5 . .3.'.5. . , '. ' LV. Grand Rapids 10:30 P. M. Central Standard Time 2 ':f:3:5:gQ:-'5jQ.Q, ' - 5'-212125K- rrzxss i .ff " Stations at Rowe, Pantlind, Morton, and Crathmore Hotels ,gg , - -155351 5 . - - 02-'grfwirz A ' 5.1'S:1:15" -' ' yi I a , ':f5Eg2:f5f-'-'15 1,. ,.5z52 ' ,W A Lf, QQ . f K 5 X I2 -::s:s::.. 1 f . C 7116515 f Any Number of People-any distance-any time. Phone 55261 for information. H SPECIAL RATES IF YOU CHARTER A GREYHOUND WI l091f- ,..?s?521Sf5- ., 2 3. 444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 GAS 444444444444444444 44444444444444444 Z 'R' .1- ii 2 '5' -2- 2 , -:Q 4- 4 4 I 4' '5' .sf . OP' -4 Z 3 ' 3 t -s- 4- 44 4 4, Z 4 , 2 Z Cleanliness 3 :jg Convenience V Z 444444444 'U I 444444444 Economy piiances it .always fgiifes 20 W XD '5 27 f 4444444 444444 Z Z -za 4. -:A 4, .4- 4 , , 2 '52 O C to -4' 3:0 - 4 - 4 3 use-fo-rfariv SDGCITIC purpose IS he 3 Q. 0 0 L Og. 4, . 9 ' -if 'f' Z -1' 44444444444 ull Nl 2 4 ZZ so 52 env 0 4 QF' ez O W H :: 44444444444 3 U 1 fd Grand Rapids Gas Light Co. 4444 4444 44 44 44444444444 251 4 4 33 Z 4 4 4 fi 4 4 4 23 E 4 4 Z 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Z 4 4 Z 4 4 4 4 4 4 3? 24444444444 ia E fr -g-+-:'-'- -:-'z--:.+-:w:-':-':--z--:--z--nl.:--z.-z-va--z--M-z--z-Q:--1--zu:--:--z-az-Q:-+4--1'-Q'z-'wa4--z--:-'za-1'-z--1--1-M-Aswan:--:A-:Q-was-++-sw-z--5' 3. .52 You Don t Need Cash W1th Basch 23, .g. 1. v If' .f. .1 .fo 151 -1. . -5- .? - 2: 5. 4. 4' A . 'S' If' F I h G' l A d B 'S 1. or e 1r n oy ra uate s fs. --uv vi: 'lb' I 0 0 I 0 .A Beautiful Dlam-and RIDQSAQSX Attractive Wrist Watches I? l 09 6 lk Us 6 U 1 x 4. 6 l , I mn-.M--nn'-'E::, -........... ..... .Nm 4, 4- W' WA 8 +1119 IIIIIIIIIV' . f . .1 ,:, Q -,,,.:fff,,,5..,' 4 .xg 0 tc eq 1 ,. ., up X4 fmsgm, -rj .I -g, 4, A 5 gap f -I 7-Y-N? mlgh K N ....- Q, 3, Q15 f,g11f.ZfLg-, YWQ' 'fa ' N1 .,,. gilt, 1"'1fq1f1"l1Hl 2, 3. af 1,-. U!,11m'fL.f V 6 .. ' 5 -1521 'A' tm' lllllllll 1 Nl Q. a. W fu 5 ,14 : 12154 wr- jx 11 HV df Ig, + s ' Nas---mn WA -av 33 ' fait- 3' X97 Every girl graduate will want one of the 'E' ai: fancy shaped wrist watches. -z X 814. 75 to sss -:C ff: Nothing you can give will be V ff. -5- more appropriate or more ap- Pocket Watches for the Boy -gf 1:2 preciated than a beautiful spar- ft: 5. kling diamond set in an exquisite X i, 5- 3: 18-K white old mounting. ' lf my 'VTX S U 7 Q Q 5-Q' 0 h v. V Q 1" ? 5. 3, S25 007.50 550 up 1' ss fy , pri, 5. , . .js 121 Strap Watches , il , 1 xg. w X.. 4 'Z' x v 0.4 4 Q X X V :2. 1 1 IU 4, . 2 Q01 :Sz .. ', ""w', , X. Q , 51,11 Q 3 V ..,,' gig, 'ga W' . . f , -. J- 1 'lst .1 1 . 4. , -:Q ' '...-f112.,gX- 211' f 1' .1 1,1 ' n' e-. 4 1 .5. . i 13: .I -R, 7,2 f-Q71 , , i 'av-gfz-0151. fp' 3: Every boy will be delighted to "Q.,'.,f'fg:i.,1fff+" 3' ,f, receive as their graduation gift a 2: gofidiiresgble and handsolge Sffav An Illinois watch makes a most desirable .f. wa tc ' e Carry an exce ent as' graduation gift. We have a most complete ,:, 'S' SOI' ment' stock in all styles and sizes. '53 2. 512-50 to 550 832.50 to S100 3, .5. ,?, 1' v IT IS '5' 33, BETTER Mg -E' TO SERVE E YoU 255 Monroe Ave. 'P 'i-'f"!"i"Z"I'-!"!'-205'-Z'-Z''Q''!"!'+2'4''I"I"!"5"Z"!"!"Z"5"5"Z"Z"5"i"!"!"2''Z"i"i"!"!"Z'-Iwi''Z''4"!"i"i"!"i''5"i"i"Z"!"I"5"!"i"5"5"i"5"5"5"5"!' A , E LRY 3' 4' PLEASURE J Vg. ' BASCH'S -xv -:E 0111111- 44444444444444444444444Z 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 E 4 4 4 4 E 4 Q 4 4 4 9 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 'S' 4 4 4 4 4 .4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4' Z 444444444444444444444444 44 44 444444444444444444444444 S35 I3 Q.. 444444444444444444444444 Herff- Jones ompany DESIGNERS MANUFACTURERS q. ob 2 f 23 2 "'0 'S' 4 E 2 4. 4 -4444444 '444444 School and College '3' 'af' rg 3. .Q 4 6 71238 17' QV ef, :Is 4 'Q is 0:4 l--- -z, Z . . Z gig Ind1anapol1s, Ind. 4 44444444444444444 444444444444444444 Jewelers for Union High School 444444444444444444444444 4444444444444444444444444444444444444444 49I11214- 6Vaaa?++++9++++?Q6++++Q9?+96?49++Q6++Q+Q9+++?b96Q++9+9696+++++6++9+Q++Q+++9++4+++++++++++++6+++++6++++ M M W M ,V HW 9++?++ ???9?? S6 W e W S r W 6 O M 0 S M ,Y S 7 3 HW W .Z e S A h HW M h 2 - g F t S .1 0 W W iw a 9 H A W Q? t M S I - L H ' M M e O Wm 9 .ill J W B H + NW U M M We W W ???++???9?+++999++Q+6+?+???+9+9?++?++++?++Q+4+?+?6?6+Q9++9++Q++4944++Q?+9+96+?++9?+++?6++???++++9?+++M +9l113I8' 99999999999999 99999999 9999 9999 999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999 o To Our Graduates f' Out of the many years of hard Work E From which you did never shirk, 2 E And long hours of deep meditation E E Comes your long sought graduation, E 3 Now, may you, thru your future life it E Live Without much bitter strife, E if That life may mean much happiness E 3 At home, at play, and in business. E 9 9 ---LOU 9 9 9999 E 9 9 Z 9 3 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Z E 9 9 9 Z 9 9 Z 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Z 9 Z '9 9' 9' 99999 99? 9 9 9 9 9 9 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' '9 9' EE '9 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' '9 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' '9 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' EE '9 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' 9' '9 EE 9' 9M99' Z Z 9' '9 9' .' '9 Good Luck to Youf 2 9' '9 'Q And consider that Mike's Tire and Acces- E Z sory Store is the real friend of every 1927 22: E Union graduate. E '9 'Ei LEARN TO ECONOMIZE. E 9' -M- W C'- 94 '4 O C-' P1 fv- is P1 G cn D3 I3 D- SD C7 CD CD cn m O IE. CD ua 23" G P1 SD III SD 4 CD 9 9, us do your vulcanizing and battery service. Qi, zz a 'P'--M 2 9 , . 9 E Cut Rate T1re 6? Supply Co. 5 4' M. CASSEL, Proprietor E E Open evenings Dial 68910 128 Michigan St. 2 2 and Sundays Cor. of Bond E 99999 999 9' 9' 9' 2? 9' 9' 9' 9 Z 9' 9 9' 9' 9r 9? 9' 9' 9r 9' iii' 2? Z 9' 9? 9' '9 9' '9 Z 9' 3 9? E? 9' 9' 9' 9r 9' 9' Z 9' is 44444444444444444 4444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 2 533444 2 Z A Grand Ra 1dS Nat1onal Bank 2 Z' ' x 2 , -, lzf, V: jj X extends to Z Eg sf: gtlwtfq x THE CLASS OF 1927 E - Q: fu: i fiis V 'z' nnnn I 3 I .I . . . 'Q' :: g" 2:--I ,, 'gf : V4 1tS heartlest congratulatlons and best Et' -:- df: , . 53 gi : M W Q ' ' wlshes for a successful future 3 -1' ' I: 4,1254 4 'ij JL bg fa-: ,-..: I Ib 3 " :Il 4. E 3 -, :: :: : 1: : :: '1:f7f"fq'2 J 4. L12 it .. :fi 4 !Qg!!fI :EH limi Qxglyg'-EQW 4 '5' L. 'Q INN !!,Il -sz' vp fl! H1 'K' -2- :-:mg,:.,:,neQL..::1aWf,3m: 4 3 E:-Lf -: --.::-iw, 3 323 2? Q f-The Bank H 2 3: On The Square GRAND RAPIDS NATIONAL BANK 5, -5- Established 1860 Incorporated 1865 4 444444 33 4 Z XT 4 4 'i' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 iii Z Z 4 4 4 4 2? 4 4 Z Eg 44444 NINE COMMUNITY BRANCHES 44444 E E is 4' 4 5 4 Z? Z 2? 444442 -4- -2- -z- . , '7-- -1- 3 D1d you ever try-the' 3 -2- A -2- 3 Z -2- -x- 4444 4444 SANDWICHES fi Iii they serve at the - 4 Q2 if 404 4444 444 Red Lin-e Lunch "" If "l'!u-n E 'Refi' 5 A i ""'L.- E 2 Q 4 . 3 343 West Brldge Street -2- Z Open Day and Night 'N E 4 I 4 f 7 , , ' E ,,fLXXxV5?Q,fE:7!! , ' ' gig 4444444444444444444444444444 44 44 9 W US- A :f2Z'Lf 2 ' ,f 4444444444444444444444444444444444444 444444444444444444444444 4444442-w+++++w+++++++ E, :,- E 1 2 CJ Q5 G -Q 2 2 'FU -5 :E V FT H 3 5 M Q N E :U 3 w C0 af H O cw -U gg' :r: U14 U U, O 5 m E- O Q U, :. F 4 :.H Vid . H -. o Z 0 C ' C5 703- I cn :,- F, I z 9' 3. 'TI W 7 5, Q O -. 27+ S 5 5' Q 5 H' af 52' Q Y -. UQ rr H """ N 21 55, W 3 fi 53 Q Si 2 53 3 UE 9. 5- ,. .2 a' PWC , O m F X +4ff:.-2,4-:fM'+ww:f+4-4,44-.2-4 ef an increasingly important part in the life of the Community. 4 U7 CD V1 4 cn fn o 5 so :s 14 o PH 5. Ui ffl P+ s: ca. CD :s PY fn no 5 Q- Fl. s: B' :s ,.. no 5 Q. F-50 U2 sw ill 2 N 14 U3 ua P'-I 93 Q. FY' o -4' Z place at their command its complete facilities and interested service, E 223 A Z Z A Cordial Welcome Always Awaits You at E -if Z "The Bank Where You Feel at Home. " Z r44444444444 C3 H 23 I3 Q- FU SD 'O L-lo CJ- CD U3 93 41 j-In 5 UO. CID W S33 5 W' 44444444444 15 COMMUNITY BRANCHES 33. 3 -' 4 444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 44444443 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44444444 O y-do OED Q93 25 r-r C3 P1 S33 CTO. CD 4 4 4 31 -z- M--Q--zw:--1-'sf+zw:-Os-es--:Q-M SD O O 5 E. CD P+ CD E. CD o Ph ,O s: EL rp. '4 '11 s: H as vi. s: P1 CD -5--102'-M-4--2-4+-N.:-44' Warehouse Furniture Store 444444 H1 O C nf so O O isa 5,2 CD2 FY' mfb NE' U1 hd C 23 'U gs. 662 3:12 C N D Q- C 'O 444444 444444444444444444 -J u ? Q no ra 22 :E l F' m O I3 m V1 D- 5-'B 444444444444444444 A. DE GROOT 6? SO Storage and Furniture Company -4-44-4-4+-sf4-44-M-:Q4M-+e++4++++++++4f++-4:4444-M-4444+-2-44-4-4.24444-44-4+-z-+4-s'++++ el 116 le- ' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' E cn CD E :S UQ PF :r 0 'U 'Q o cn. s: C ff 4 SD cn CD ':: S cm P+ r CD P'-1 5 cn.- : CD Pi' "1 L4 'Q' H o o B s: 0 :r sa Q- 4 CD P1 53. 2. :s rm FP o cz. as 'ez 5. E D3 CD FY' CD sn. o :S ED fi :: :S rm sw s 5. ca. :: CII P+ "1 lf: an CD m 'Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' sw f-qw gd 2.35 Q 5.53 F10 'f-P v-1 P1 3,9 an fb H '-QU' 425 '4'4 mg-cu s-1.5" E-v-"H :QQ CDD:-r E1-E or 4,.. com r-H: "HND gm Omen 25" ew 23... cn DH, 'U .-- 'U '10 55.0 as 'Q' Ph eq,-FD QQ? -ff. :s-"No arf' 233 m3 go- ww O g: ffm F5370 :Tm f-Dg'45" 23 3-3'-11 22 033 ob' 29-5-- 53 315'-21 gm -1'5" C5-:s Sm 9.533 55 Z2-1+ 2,3 :'-.CDr:g- fff E913 9.5 ags "NCD p-.1--C "V'f- 5'-'v-on "':"' owen O 339+ 2 mm: 5 2.555 S ENS .. gg? F?- O Q75 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' sale of his own specific brand appreciably. He is merely selling the industry be found in competitive products if it is to justify its own existence and become a lasting source of profit and success., To find these specific advan- tages in any product and to express them in language and picture so that 'Q"Q"Q"Q"!' 'Q"Q'-Q"Q"Q' E they are clearly impressed on the mind of the buyer requires merchandising 2 -z' instinct backed up by broad experience. 2 'QI This organization has demonstrated its ability to find these otent sellin ar uments 'Q' 'Q P E S 4. 3 in many different products and to express them so pointedly in word and picture that the 'Q' 'I' advertising sells that particular brand and not the industry as a whole. Therein lies the suc- Z fi cess of our clients -and ourselves. 3 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' Let us help you sell YOUR products. 'Q' :ii POWERS-TYSON CORPORATION 3 i Phil. W. Tobias, President Alex. McD. Dempster, Sec'y-Treas. Z 'Q' 40-50 Market Ave. N. W. 'Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'I' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 3: 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' q. 'Q' 5. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 32+ Grand Rapids, Michigan 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'Q''Q"Q"Q"Q 'Q'Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"QQ"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q'Q'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 0 o 'Q' 32 Keep Up With the Times 2? 4, flfnfli' Z .1 Jmefrbuf Q ' Qtr? Q 2' EAD The Grand Rapids ' f as Q ' Press daily and keep yourself L4 'fi Z informed. 'ii' QQ ",.'.Z-Q . Q Every issue brings, in addition to ,f E 3 'Q all the news of the day, many' - lflfvfifs 3: special features-including fic- h Z -1' 'Q 'Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' . , Q -5- tainment, etc. 'X ikjfffa 2 -Any Street A O 3 -5- ,A D ny ne Feature Is Worth More 4. Z -Any Eooritep Than the Price of a Year's jg' 'Q' ny vemrfg Subscription. -5' 221 -Anywhere in Town 5 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q' -Q-Q--we-M-Q' 'H 517' fD C3 P1 93 'D' Q- 'FU 95 'U i 0 Q-4 U3 'U l"Q fb CD U3 fweeeee- 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' . 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 3 'Q' 'Q' 5 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 2:'Q"Q"Q' 2 E Q Q tion, comics, education, enter- My 5. ? 'X' -2- " 'Sl11818+ 'Q"Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' fi 'Q' .g. '51 'Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Z' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .g.'Q' gay:-Qfz--sw:--2' -4--2--Q--M -2'-M.:-'awe-4+ +++-s--:A+++-:A-M-:f+'s'-9+-:A-s--:nfs-2 3-2+-sf-2--zf-2--z-J-1--zwzuz-Q:--202'-z--:Q-z-'za-z--zu:--QQ:-4:4-2--2-:Q-2-:--zf-z.-:--:.-z-'a-'zM1A-zf-w-z"zwz--s- 4 4- ,, X Q Z 4' fi 'WZ - 34444444 ' 'Q Qi x3 1 44444444 i f Q- Q 4- '3 4444444 X 3 'iii' ' fg,-o av o sw '-' Q' 4444444 -:Q Q Q O E '-'O A UQ '-3 2 Z 'Q' 3 -I 35534444444 'Q-415-134 sw pw-5 0g:"3'rb,., 'Q' 'Q' 321 '44444444l,'c.x :S F5-4 D ,-4 G9 Q 5- EB X 'Q' 'Q' 3 2 1 4444444 'Q' D- 51.5 2 0 3 Q, ,D cn rn X 3 Z ffl Z 3 I 9444444 '- ,... ' - is ,H444444 1 Q3 Z W 99 m D 'D fn o 5 3 'U O X 'Q' -3' 2 39333333 L 5.3 N N 1.4 O FY' 'Q' " '- 11313113 -LXF32z1'1a"u 4 -1- u-U 4 C: 5 1 2 ,..h V1 ,G G O Q. .QQ o A .LIU g 33-mmm :L .G EJ G 3 Q-3 Q q Q' 'Q o 2- 3 5' 2 H Q 44.4: U' H ..-. '-- ' " 4 W .?TTfi?'L,. iiiiifin 34' W D 2 EL 2 5- 9' S 0 3' O B Z 2 ff- E5 3. 3 if USA 'Q ' 'D 3 E- :S 5 O 3 Q CD 4. -:Q fn X, gg 133333333 3f"uumuwmmxmxmas--M nxxxxxwwxvmmm gg 5 14 gg 'Q' O I Qf mini "gn1qwfffwn'wfmf MIQWHWI - , Q B 3 UQ Q' - un "" H 'Q' 'Q' 5 N 4 Q4 5:4:44444, 3 I an S 0 'D w ' C 'Q' 'E' 22 fp 'U 4414.3 'Wifi3-2533333333 YQ 3 H 0 rf U an s: 14 9+ N 'Q' 'f' fa. E n31'w3133i'i "" 53335333 3' 3 4 'f 3 fr 4.2 'i rr 4 2 S nw Q Q 4 .2 4 3 3 4 3 g 2 5- 55' 21 3 21 HU :Eg E gg 5- 0 E, QLIQ-3Qg1lE Q M 4 E 1 G O 53 3 ,.., 2 Us E Q Pt Z 2 EE' E 'E 5 E 11' ' 153 ig ff WMM :S g 3 nj pw 'lu ' 444315 ME f,.x 14 cb - n-H 4:4 Q Z N N Z Q:-4 oz--xz-1:19, 3: F ,S '55 H O 'Z Q 4 2 3 - gd 2 2 bm' in 1, TF:-1 2 sw C Q- fb g O 3- C an .,. .4 2? 'U Q -Q o -f N ff' .-. -+ fv 4' Q' ' g cf 4 Q :r 05544 H-8 1+ 2224-C , Z y-A 2 S'-1 .gl 2 3 5 '5' 'Q' 0 gd U. It X I 2 an D:::O' gs.-rfb 2242-T35 Q :S 245.42 M Nm Q w O r' -if 34 U.-5 Q, gg D Z -QQ: 0 sl 3.5 g:1'C,,3EU2.C,'Jv0tgq25'70, :S CD Q 5' S: Sag- mg dm 41399 52- 332554-53351542214 ,.,. 2 m wg. 085 me-r D -2' 9-' qc. 02OB2.0OR"ol"1i5aV'7 8 O 3 .-+ ag fa: 22' v-1 Q Q '23 ' Esm4E'.4-G2,'454:Ef5 Q cs S3 4. pp 3- Sig' S-jf' fp gg 55 Q Q Q.4gZ!3,eQaaGa'e:'g gg f-4 on - an f' 'o 'fb --o fb cu 0 rr.-' Q 5 5, fb 253 3 gg 9 2 '52 ,ne 'Q' C, Him G, --- ' Hs :-c :nf-"0..." CD r-H Q ,orb Sm -:Ui af- -g gs? as-?f2s.2:S,,i 'Lai Q :SCN -5- tb mg O 'Q' HMC f+fD,.,N5"-" .-w--sw H f-+ C3' N 'J Q. Q5 5 '1 4 D 91 ru Q Q 4- 'Q , O cr Q ps Q Om 4 CD ,.4. :- QQ- CDN 2 2 205- g2m'8n Divx: D H 4- -5. 9: 3 o- "' N 3 so 0 K5 5 0- E 2 4:4 Fm? S59 :4 aw' UO. CD Q' -2- ww -z--we' M- -Q-M-s'-:wa-+-sf++-z'+w'.sf+4ws-w-fz-'zf+-z--a-++2 Z4-4.4--Q4-+4'-we--s-Q-40+fs.-s--zwznzwzwfx.-:ws.2-M+-zMw+++++w++++++4'-z-+v:- is 'E + + 'S' i + 6 + E + 9 6 9 'E' ,. 4 4 + 6 4 9 4 4 4 4 'Q' 4 4 4 '52 'B 4 + E 4 4 4 E 6 6 4' 44' 4 6 sz' -:Q ww -2- -2' fx- -s- 4- 'i' 'E' 54 5. -1- '- . St. John 9 E . + if EXPERT CLEAN ER and PRESSER ' 4- , -rs 722 Brldge Street., N. W. jg Qi: Opposite New Library :gl 23 ' ' . 'I' :ji S 1 Special Mondays 5, 4 -,nm,,,,,,n,..Un,,,,,,WH,, ,,U,n , , , ,, ,, ' 4 + s MY eeee E so E no -53 E PRESSING DRY CLEANING , :Et 2 --------5.---------ASOCI ' 2 ,EJ Pants----i ---i200 b Sultn ....... ,,-.,-. .,,,,, .56 3. 5 X Topcoatu-- .... 51.25 :ii 4 Cjvercoat "" "'---"' ' OC Pants ,...... ..... .60 9 X You Will Be Pleased N overcoat k-,,,,,------A,,AAA 81,25 :ig fs: With Our Work n Dress .......,o,...... ...... S 1.25 3 E Dyeing Repairing E 4+9+ +96 6 6 6 Z +++??44+++6+??+++4? ?+++6??++69?+?66++++????9?+++4++++???+?++??+4? 4?++??9??+? 94444944?94Q+?9+++???44??++96???4??++++4+++4?9 +++?+4+++++++++?+++++??+66+?4?+++9+?++++?4 ++?++?4+??+?++?+++9???+++?++?+?4+++9?++?+? Compliments of White Engraving Co. +99 4 E 6 6 9 Q' 4' 4' Q' 4' 4' 4' 'i' 4' 4' 4' 4' 'Q '? 4' 4? 4' 4' E 4' 4' giiini fb. E Q 9999' 59999999999999999999999999999999 9999999999 QQ. QY5. 9999999999999 52 999999 9999999999999999999999999999999999999999 Operating Is A Good 9 ' . Profession If www f . . 5' E ' xp lV11ch1gan Bell E 8 Telephone Co. aww 9 9 99 9 99999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999 999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999i 9 9 9 9 99999999999 999999999999 Try our "Banquet" A 'E ' 99999 999999 99999999999 3 Quality A 3 9 of 9 22 3 ICE CREAM 3,94 3 Z ff ' Z 9 9 59999999999 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Z 3 Q P14 E N O0 9 r-4 9 Ln 9 NJ 9 00 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 ,- 9 XX 1 9 9 9 9 9 9 49 9 9 9 9 9 9 99999999999 fi S 2 CP 222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222 05' . ,,, 33 2 . 2 2 '5' 2 2222 222 2 2 N ' 'ments of 2 2 1' - 2 2 2 Moon Lake Ice Co. Z2 2 2222222222 222222222 412 Douglas St. ' 2--z-2-2--2-z--2--2-2-222'-2-2-2222-2-2-z-2-22-22-222-2I? E2-2-22-222-2-222222222 2 2 2 2 -2 -2 2- 2- 2 2 2 2 3 2- 2 -2 -2 fb -2 3 B 2 2 .2 2 'A 2 2 Z 2 2' sf. 2 2 O 2 Z Ei 2 2 2 2- -2 3 2 2 2 -2- 2 5' 2 2 sf. 2 2 3 2 2 -io O 2 2 H1 F10 -2- 2- 0 2 2 'D 2 2- '- 22 -2 :S 2 2 Q- 2 E 2 2 5'- -2 E EB 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2-222.2-22.2-2--2-2-2-2222-2-2220222222-22-2.2 -z-22-:A-22-22-22222222 PHILLIP ' Jewelry Store WATCHES, JEWELRY and MUSIC 2--2--22-2-2-z. O O W Z rl-1 W O '11 F' P1 O Z Bw W CJ IP Z U H CI W Z rn W -22-2--2--2-22-2 5222222222222 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 E 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 5 2 2 2 2222222222222 2 E 2 Phone 71-872 ??4?+6++++?++++ ??+++++??++rvJ W4+4+64++4++++46++?+++m?????+4+6+6 969+ 469+ 99??4+?64 -x Q9+???+?? -z-4-.M enzwws. Schneider's Bicycle Store and Repair Shop handles only high-class Bicycles, and stands back of each Wheel 32 that leaves the store. Columbia and Iver Johnson are gg 3 the bicycles that are in demand by young bicycle rid- Q gg ers today because they will stand the wear and tear. 3 jj Call and see them to satisfy yourself that they are the gg jg best bicycles on market today. We also have a first- 3 Qs- fl. an CII CD "1 co -cs E. H Ui :r o 'cs 5. O o :S :s CD O CY. o P sn :S ca. 2 CD fm s: sw "1 sw :s FP CD CD no P11 I--4 fr UD DUO QA EE gm U72 CD as . . . 'rf 2 work. A trial will convince you. 3 -2- 4- -2- .sf +9 46 +464 +++Q -4'-MQ-:Q .2 Zvi 260 -:ww .sn J er 5 -as Q, . 'E' J 'S' J -:A f +g K 4-5, iw! -:srl -:Q -QL! -:Q -1' as sz' -:Q -as we Q va 2? 2 vi- P1 5 Q, 4. rn 'sn B -af -o -2- P1 QQ. CD ss- 3 -:Q 'za vs' -2- an 'Q' 4- -:ws--:Q-ww-sf ?69+++++m+?++++?++4++++++46+4+++6+6+++4++4+4+44+96?++4+++?++4+4+++ SCH TZ +++++?++4+?++++k9 ?6+?+????+?+?++?? Implemen COQID ny 3 Z K' QXJ K K r I Z -2' f- x we r, - XJ' 'P 2.55 5009 R"HlZrdware, SeedsFFErkii1g,XFer,tilizer, DMX E ?++++49++4 ?+++9++++? Everything, for Farm and Garden. 'X Cor. Bridge St. and Front + E DIAL 9-3581 E EZ 4- 22 t X1 2 Q' L C+ 9 4 Z ++++++++++++++++++++++?+?+ 49+++++??++?+?4+?+++++?++6+9 6122? '5''5"5"!"5"5"!"!"i"!"!"M"!''!"i"i"5"5"5''5"5"i"M"i'-5'-ini'405''M''5''5"!"i"5"i"i"i"2''i"i'4'4"i"5"5"i"5"!"!'4"!"5"i'4'4'4"i"?'i"i"Z'i' 4 4 4 4- 4- - 4- 4 . 33 4- . 4- 4 The amera op, 144. 4 2 C Sh li 4- 4- 4- , 4- Everything Photographic E Artists ' Materials 4 I? Z 4- -'ll 4- 545 43 5 . . Z 4 M1Chlg8H,S School Supply House 4- 14 2 4- 4- 4- 4- E Grand Rapids, Michigan E 5 16 Monroe Ave., N. E. .21 and 23 Sheldon Ave., N. E. CEither Entrancej 2 f 4 4. 9 4 W A279-lea 23 MM 4- 4- 4-4-4-44:-44.4-:-4-4.-4.-4-4-4--f-4-4-':-4--:--4-4-4-4--z-44 44-4--5454-544 4-44-4-4-4-4-4-4 '!"5"5"i"5"5"i"i"i"i"i"i,i. 343-4-44-44444-4-4-4-4444444444444-44--4-4-4-42 i4-':-4-4-4--4--4--4--4-ii4-j-yg--4-g4--4--4-4g-4i-4--:43- 1 1? MICHIGAN 445-ef Saigon? 4- 4- 4- 5 E 4- 24: 4- 4- Vg O -4 Candy Shop 4'r mm Michigan Street near the bridge E 2: M E Z 'Z' H,4'0'g'ffEM5 00054 IZ E 60 Sweet 4 :Ez Q 4 Q Q VA 1' 0 v- Wen 53 43' X00 1 11 -e 2 E E Wealthy sf.s.E514 E '52 Zig p 'Q' OEZSJREZH N 4 'gfter tlT arty HOME E A DY 4 ,.U,.'.-+4 MNH-ei? 4- 4. 4- 1- .4 HOME MADE 4. -43 4- 4- E Our Fountain Flavors E E Candy Ice Cream E gg are delicious 2 E: Sandwighgg E 4- 4. 4"?'5'++4v?4'+4"?4'4'?4'+'?+4"?4"?'?'?'?+4"?4'5"5"5' 'E' 4 'E' 4 4 4 i' 4? 4 '5' 4 44 -SI 123 Ie- e QQQQQQ Q Q Q Q Q Q i Q E Q Q Q, Q Q 'Q' v Q Q Q 4 QQQQQ Compliments of QQQQQQQQ '-l I H QQQQQQQQQ Ritzeina Store 'Q' X s , 'Q' 21,6 M284 lame, X-lv 3 :Qg m West Grand Rapids' X .2- if Greater Store VJ R34 2 ' , vi -5' E QQ , ad? QM Y- 3 -5' 23 4. V Y 4. Z Our Men s and Boys 'ij E A 'Z 55 New Spring Su1ts Q Q Q Will delight you. Call in and see 2 them. NO obligation. 12: 4- .2- 23 -- Z? 3 W. LEONARD AT BROADWAY if A fp ies. -:Q .6 -4. -2. -:Q -2. 6:4 -2. -:Y 4. vs- -6- -6- ef -2- .6 -1. 6 'Q' 6- ez. 'Q' -2. 'Q' 'Q' ' -6 -1.6 QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Z 27 -Q' 4. Z - A? 4. Complzmen ts 1? Q of 3 Q Q Q - 5 City Coal E6 Coke az. -2. ssl Company -:- -1- Z James C. Quinlan, Mgr. 2:3 -1- -4. Q X f ' ,ff Q -4. A .6 vs- .f A YN 4- 'Q' ' Q 'E 0 r 6: N Pllif' -ff , I f y - X Hhfl ii Z NXXXYYXFH f QOXRQLE 4. 414 . 3 .4- 2 ' 512 Bridge Street , 3 Q. ,f'A7Xv XXR4, E Auto. Phone 4398 BN E vs- -4. 3 "Our Coal Makes Warm Friends" 3 QI I? Z QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ -:Q 4:- -2- -6 .sf Q 3. E '24 -6 4- -5- -4. 4. 4. -4. 4. 4. -4. T. cn F3 4-4 Q4 EF? cn O 5' cb P14 QQQQ QQQQ 4- 4- Drug Co. 4- -1. -rf E The West Side Druggist fg .5 -5' sg 634-636 Bridge sf. Q 1 If- fx' - Z E 4 , Q Q 6 X .44 M4 4 .5. . - X' ' '5' 3 :YM 'Q Q w-z.-aw PB F3 gn U FU Cl Q CD 0 'FU F7 4.-6+-z.-M. 326 Bridge St. Qi o aQ+QQ+ QQQQQ I? Q 'Q' -' Z 31 IDEAL PHARMACY E 646 stocking st. ZQQQQQQ+QQQQQ+QQQ+QQQQQQQQ+QQQQg QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ? Z ls! 22 Compliments of Z 'I' 3 :2 Frank Courtr1ght E 3 Q PRESCRIPTION B 33 gg , DRUGGIST 5 3 -:Q , ,Q Nw lbw Nite ew-44. ' 1 Z 4 :iz 121 -'l' , ,. 4. 3 ' K feLg'ES 5 .- 5 9 Q 9 Q 1232 Bridge Street 13. Corner of Valley E -2- 4. .4- 4. -A .6 4- Q . Q .g. Dial 66686 -5- 'Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 5. 'X' .g. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' QQQQQ el 124 13+ Q"Q'Q'Q'Q'QQ'Q'Q"Q'QQ0Q"Q'QQ'Q"Q'Q'QQ'Q"QQ'Q"Q'Q'Q'QQ"Q'Q 'Q' 'Q' 3 Baseball Goods Pocket Knives 122 if Fishing Tackle Razors, Shears 2 ' Q 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"!"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Z"Q"Q"Q' Alden 59' Q Judson Q Q i qi-Lsfablished 18705 -3 QI 32 Q HARDWARE Q 'Q' 'Q' jg Paints,,Varnishes, Brushes 2 'I' f XNZQ 'Q' + '-S-Qssaww' l--LSQ 'Q' High Grade Tools 'I' 'Q"Q"Q"Q'Q' 'Q"Q' -Q' by-Q--:--Q--Q--2--Q--:--2--z--Q--2--2 -Q- -Q- -2- -2- -2- -Q- -Q- -s- -2- -Q- E3 -2- 'z P " C9 YQ Q Lu 4. P-l -2- -Q- -Q- -2- -2- -s- -Q- -2- 'Q' .,. Q- -Q--:--s--z--:--z--:--z--w--Q--:- Electric Bulbs Batteries and Flashlights '!"Q' Bridge Street Kitchen Builders' Utensils Supplies 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Z"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'i 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' .54 -E- 'Q' 'Z' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'X' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'X' 'E' 'X' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q' Q4 Compliments -' Golden 69' Boter 2- 'Q' 'I"Q' 'Q' Transfer .2 V KE: :Q , Co. E K rx 9 E Qi Z X 1 f E - f A 'Q - QQ V--.xlgidxwnkl 151 'Q' 'Q"' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 4. 'Q' 'Q' Q. Q. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .9 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q-Q"Q' Wvflv -z--M-Q--Q--Q--z--:--Q-Q--Q--Q--z--Q--Q-s-Q-Q-+4--Q4--Q-e++-Q--Q-Q-Q-Q-4--2--Qi 7: U1 he if Q E fl. : h Z L A m 5+ cp 0 Q Q 9 ID N E 0 55 H3 V-A I-4 o "' SD 'Q' U' Q C 3 O XO cn SD +7 C X H "1 C BJ G U11 Z g X gn Q H FP Q CD Z P1 3 o F., X X I -Q- -:--:--Q -z-a--a--a-:--:--:-Q-z--s--s--s--z--:--:--z--s-e--:--:--s--z--:--Q--:--z--z--:IS Z 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q' -2--2--Q KN! O-5 r-lk Q 4 EI O s DP 4 9 Z -z--z--z--Q I 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' "Mighty Nice Hamburgs' Z Orangeade Coffee Q 733 Q 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Z''Q"2''Q"2"Z"!'-Z"Z"Q"Z"I"Q"Q"2"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Z"E"S' 'Q"Q"1"Q"Q"2"Q"Q''Q"Q"Z"Q"Q"Q"!"Q"Q"Q"Z"Q"Q"Q''Z"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Z''Z Q -z- 'Q' 'Q' '2"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q-'Q"!' 'Q'-Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Sta p Co. li! 145 1oN1A AVE N. W. Q F21 5.3 f IQ 'Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' ,nn JK 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'E' 'Q' Manufacturers of RUBBER STAMPS STENCILS 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"2"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' -5- -2- Z SEALS Z -2- -x- -s- -sp -z- -1. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .g. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' +I 1251? v,l0f""3" Q.. YJ-c..e-'. 5 N G55 ,J xl,,Jf 5 l gf Bti fp, v 0 3 W' f fC" 4 V rj, VIR I1 U s K mfyFU 'xpaf x A W U if g44444444444444,4444444.44444444 '4444444444f44444444444 444444 .g. , .g. fi Preston EG? Jensen 55 ' , -f 'I' -:Q '5' 9 A:- Y , Z 3 Qigggagg ,I 4 fwWAQf5 301 BRI GE STREET, N. W. vx- 4' 3:- 4 4 Q iggagmgngygiw, + Ig: Corner Front Avenue 13, ? M" + + ,i5QgnsQE?M4i + Q. ,E, .2 ..f fr. ' We carry a complete as- 231 ' 4 sortment of Drugs, Drug Iii l l ll, 4, 221 Sundries, Toilet Goods, fi I 'S' Films, Cameras, Maga- If 4 y I 05, QI zines, Candy, Cigars and If l '5' Tobaccos, Ice Creams, If , 4, X133 Ajja Hire Cgeagi Bficlfs, etii 1 1 it 4 fe , O eve Opmg an that are always in season- -53 y Prmtmg- -5. Gifts for everybody! Gifts Ugg, IE. ' 4. that make the world a hap- 4. 33 131 pier place - flowers from 4, 4 H 2 th h ffl 't. it WE DELIVER it e s op o oral artis s DIAMS-674 Arthur F. Crabb gg 'i' '5' ff: 13 Jefferson Ave. Phone 94-234 '5' '- an 3- -:A 44444444444444444444444444444444 44444444444444444344444444444444 44444444444 44444444444 -za-aw:-0 -10+-1.-2. J. 'IO Q24 -xma--:Qva-uw-s.'za-:MaffV:--s-V:-.wa'za-:Nz--:Q-:Ma--z-'z--:Nz-fe-:nz--zn-:Q UN ,., O A 3 on E A ca "5 rn P F 3 ii we-znvzf-z-+4--s-V:--s4--10:--:Q-:.-:.-zwz0s.-:w:.-:--zn-:'-zM:A-:.-:.-zA-:--zw:- 44 W 4 4 4 4 Q 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ? w 4 9 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4 4 000991 0 O 9 44444444444444444444444444444444 44444444444444444444444444444444 v Q v 4 v 4444444444444444444444444444444 444444444444444 :rl Us m U' 0 c: U ZF! CT' .4 " P2 C Q 5 2,.. up f: D' Q uw'-4 H 417' U' I v-1 OBS? , W v-4,40 2422 5 l 1 c 3, Cm W mmm 4 QQ Fr, F Wm P'-4 O E I5 H a Wi CD 44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 '4 4' 4. 4' 4' '4 4' 4. 4' 4' 4' 4' '4 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 444 -9l126l?- J rho J M! g9?+6++++b+4??+...+e+++Q+?+?++ei 4 6 SATISFACTION 3 + ' + + 4 COURTESY 22 6 + 3 SERVICE 22 as. f 1, L-EA? 3 'I Iii 4:4 Q Cl -vs: 9 ' w 2' '21 S t O re Z2 + 4 Os- '3 I Y' C- + -B-irI-DUE- L' 33 3 'E .I AND PINE 3, ? 9 4 4 4 --- 4 -2- -:Q 4 ' 9 3' Z as Canis and Carl 3: 'S 4- - -2- 33 Supplies 33 33 1? i?9++??4+ '?+4??+6++4f?++???9?+? 4q44qq+++999944+4qqgq..qqqqqgqgq 4444+ ?+?++ Feltman I Curme +464 4946 9 9 zz 'f -A 2 .,. 6 6 P:--s-fs-'sew C0 E Q S W- Z? Q FL S fm Q Y S S fm -wuz'-:Q-s--sa Newest Modes at ++++++?6+ Q YS '-S4 i S N 05 '+6++?+?++ Q' .ja H0 S I E R Y 9 + S' -rw 'S 238 :jg 'Q ,Q MONROE AVENUE isa 4, +4??+?+6 r rr ???+?+??+ 4 v -Sl127l3 ?++????+?+++?9??4+?+?4+?+???4++? V 9 Z ,S 3 K 1 W h 1 'E 3 ar ee er 'S' . . . 4,3 Prescrzplzon Druggzst 02- 4. 325 W. Leonard Street 'Q Corner of Scribner ff: 'X vi. 'E -2' Cameras and Camera gg + . 4 55 Supplies 3? 'fo Va Q -- s -s- Films Developed 232 21 and Printed CANDIES, CIGARS -an 4. 131 MAGAZINES -:S -2- gt SPORTING -P -:Q rg GOODS QE: CA '-SERVICE" Drug storey 4. .f. +M--z--zw:--znz.ez--:Nw-P-4--sf-4.wznzwzwzwzffz.-z--:oe-:A-zwswzf402- 3-20:-vzf-:Q-5--r'-:Q-P-2--2-'I-'sn-1-'P-zfvs--2--2'-P-M'-2-2'-2--2-M'-:few-2 Z -5' ' I 1? Drive Down Broadway jf And when you come 3 to Sixth Street 'Q' Y. 3 T? STOP AT 4. . E 4- is 2 A' I 'H E W S' ev - . -3. 3 r u g I O re, D St ' ez' 1 -2: J ' -:Q 5 . 2 for a ,cgpl drink at our 1' 2 fountain or anything " 3 you may need in Q the line of 5: DRUGS 'E' 'I' -2' A 4??+? r ??+?++6+?++?+Q??++???4?6 ,- y ',J -1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1-5 -1- -1- -1- -1- -1- '51 'ws 3 -1- -1- 52 Z f+ -1- 11 Z U' -1- "' -1- C-' -1- "' -1- 0 -1- 2 Z '4 -1- -1 -1- -1- -1- -1- Z -1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1 Those Specialty Bars 'Z' ' N, QW YD Q 'P 1' 'Q' 'Q' E: 5 A bg' 356 Q 'ff' Z Maple Fnttersi 0 das? 1- Z Yum Yum 8 JC- E -1- ' -1- 2 Big Teddy f 2 -1- -1- E Just B-ite,LQ,' ' E Z Specialty! 2 i CV Z -1- -- - -1- 9 T Q -1- -1- 'Q' N E3 D- N C5 rv 'J' O UQ O O D- O 5 CD to v-1 "1 S f-r D' Q 'Q' -1- -1- fgf outside are from the Z -1- -1- 251 2 -1- ' -1- Speclalty Candy Co. E 11'--1--1--1-1-1-111111-111--1-111111--1--1-1111-1--113-' i-1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--:--1--1-1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1--1,5 -1- E Compliment of Z Th P 1 ' Q 1 e eop e gf -, - P 4 -1- -1- 1 Store 1 f 4 1 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q -5- -Q- 1 HARDWAREW1 112 1 Z Kitchen Utensils , Z 'Q-'Q"Q' 'Q"Q'-Q' Paint, Glass -1- Electrical Supplies -1- 1- , -1- 'ij Sporting Goods 2 3 ---, 5 -1- -1- '5' Z E 328 LE N RD STREET, N.w. 3 -1- 1. Dial 72-149 3 -1- Q Q'Q'Q'Q'+Q'+'QQ"Q'Q'QQQ'Q"Q"QQ'Q'Q'Q'Q'Q'+Q"Q'Q'Q'Q"Q'Q'Q' 'QQ'+'Q4MQ'Q'Q'Q'Q"Q'Q'Q'Q'Q'Q'QQ'Q"QQ"Q'Q'Q'Q'Q'QQ"QQ"Q'Q' Thomasma Brothers f THE HOME OF THE 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' - -4 3 C m no Q 51 :1 5 Q U Z .-. , -1- 5' U " 1 '- E QP 5 E ,zz ov ou 5 1 0-3 2 a- :U 'Q' oo G! Q Q 4' Q- 3 O Z 4, - E Z Z U Z Z'Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q''Q'Q"Q"Q'Q'Q'Q'Q'Q"Q'Q'Q'Q'Q"Q"Q"Q'Q'Q'Q'Q"Q"Q'Q'Q"Q'Q' We handle only the choicest and freshest meats' 'Q 'Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q'QQ'Q"QQ"QKl'QQ'Q"Q'QQ'Q"Q"QQ"QQ"Q'Q'Q"Q"Q"Q' Z giataning gb Repaiiircig ? 'Q' E 6Q,Q.., . x bw W' The 5 Wash1ngtonf 1, E Shop 1 Z Z E IGH' ' 'GLXX 4 Z 'Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' 31 BRIDGE STREET 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' ..-..- 'Q' Z ' Z Til - . Z -1- Dry Cleaning -1- -1- -1- 'Q' 'Q' "2' 'U V1 52 CD ,... :1 cm cn ::r' o 0 Us .':r in :S an 'Q' -5-'Q"Q 'Q' 2 'Q' 21 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Z 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 3 'Q' 'Q' i'Q"Q' -el 12818' DVI W '5'4"E'+4"5"E"i"!"i"5"i02"5'4'+'5"i"i"i"5"50!"?4' 'i'4"5'4"!'4'4'4"!"5"5"i"5"E"!"5"i'4'4"5"5'4"!"5' 'E"i"5"i"!"5"5"5"5"i"!"5"5"5"i' .. B,-uggema Kolster Radio 699 Ludwig DECORATING E E FACE L1 HN? E ON EARTH E 'W 4 'J 5 Q Q ' G. 5 Q six Tubes-one Dial -5- -5- -5- 5, -5- -5- .5 3 700 E E Distributed by E 5 WEST BRTT STREET if 5 AC KERMAN E 2 DIAL, 65532 :ig 2 . 2 g 5 5 3 Electrlc Supply Co. 1 5 -5- -5- -5- ....- -5- -Qv . . . 4. -5- 4. G E rand Rapids Mlchlgan E E 325 Scribner Ave. Wholesale Only Z 5 -5- -52:5-5-5--5--5-5-5-5--5-5-5--5-5-5-5--5-5--5--5--5-5-5--5--5--5--5--5--5-5--5--5? i5:-5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5-5-5--5--5--5--5-5--5-5--5--5-5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5-3 5-5-5-55-5-5-55-5w5-5-55-5-55-5-5-5-5-5-55-5-5-5-5-5-55-5- 5555554-+55-55-55555-5-5555555554-5-5-55 55 Z Z E 'E' I 'Q' '5' , Q E Cvmphmenfs of E 2 Now -- You Te 071 -5- -5- ' 2 E 3 The Road To if -5- 12' -5- -5- 5 T 5. 5: y ' 5 5 Success 0095 '5' 'Q' 'Q' 4. E er ' E E You'll soon be getting Z -5- -5- -5- into business - doing E Z C0 2 2 thmgs where appear- ? ' 2 3 ances count. Remem- 5 -5- -5- -5- ber that good clothes 255 i 'o Z Q are a busmess asset- 2 3 2 ff that they. are an mvest- -5- 5 2 -5: ment which brings gen- Z . .6 4, 5. ,5 5. erous returns. M 0 s t 21 3 2 successful men dress it -5- -5- -5- the part-you'll want -. 2 Q 2 to, too - and we can 25 21 , X 2 2 help you. 2 5 Fox 5 5 .. 5 553 - E3 3 25" if Office and Yards 2 A I 'I-IE Q -I' -5- 'Q' 4. -5- -5- -5- . 2 1580 EASTERN AVENUE E 2 M 0 nroe near Michigan gg 'i' 'Z' 4. '50 -5--5-5--5-5--5--5--5--5-5-5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5-'E' 4.-5--5--5--5--5--5--5--55--5--5--5--5--5--5--5--5-5--5--5--5--5-5--5-5--5--5-5--5--5-i 'ini' -5- '5' +8-I 129 18+ 'ga'-2'-1--2'-aus'-1'-1-'Q4--'ww'-1-':"Mf'e-'M':":--i":":-':-fs'-Z-fs'-Q02 Dial 86-156 55 2- iff. 'Q' 'Q' De Luxe Q 2? Z 4- oi' I' 'Q' Hat Shop 3 'Q' 'Q' -:- 4. :iz T-' LADIES and MEN'S HATS 'QPY5 O Q 0 114875 CLEANED -S 2' ' Z 'B 32 '- 22 -4- A jg Be conservative. Have your hats 3 2 or gloves cleaned by DELUXE 2 3 METHOD. They will look as new 2 3 and nobby as the day you bought -2' 'Q' them 41 A 2 4- ' IR I Quo ex 1:10 A Z 8 ws Q' E MICHIGAN STREET, N. E. 2 4' ls. 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q-'Z"Q"Q"Q"Z"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' Q- 33 'Q' 'Q' '5' 'Q' Z ow 3 '5' . 'Q' If-I More than ever before particular Z 'ii people are demanding Z :iz THE BEST 33 3? 3 ' , in 'Q A 1? tg. Barber 2 vs- 4- gi and 5 'Q' 'Q' gg Beauty Work 3 d' Q 'QC We are specialists in 'Q' 'Q 'Q' if X- these lines Eg 3 l Pk- QL. Ili 'Q' .j. QI MRS. KEITH WATSON, Beautician 21 2 MR. WM. HOISINGTON, Barber 3: -2' .fs 13? Valley Beauty Shop 23 .32 Dial 80596 '31 V 1213 Bridge Street, N. W. Z 4. 4. .1 'Z' 'Q' 'Q' 'QI OQO 3. 3. 3. Q. 'A .'. 3. -Q' 'Q' 'Q' 2? 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' '. Y. 't .,. 'Q' .g. 'Q' 'Q' .g. 'Q' 'Q' 'I"Q' 'Q' 4,0 'Q"Q"Q"Z''Q"Q''Q''Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"!"Q"Q"!"Q 'Q"Q"' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' Q Q QE ' Suits' - fi 3 4' Topcoats and gl 23 A Tuxedos in 'Q' 'Q' From Maker to Wearer E 5 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' . 322.50 Q Q Q 'Q' -.-.- 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Qs' , -2- 2 One Przce Only 12 -if 'Q' Z Only One Price Tiff Q' Z Q - Q Z Q Q Carter's Clothes Q -if 'Q' Z 138 Monroe, N. W. 2 'Q' il iQ"Q'Q'Q4'Q'Q"Q'Q'Q'Q4"Q'Q'QQ'Q'QQ"Q'Q"Q'Q"Q'QNQ'Q'QQ'Q'Q' i'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q'Q"Q'Q"Q'Q"Q'Q"Q'Q"Q'Qg'. Q Q 3 Wall Paper E 'Q' . , Q E Paint E 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 2 Pictures E 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Z Frames Z Z Z 'Q' E Electric Appliances E iz f - 2 Q EYRQYT DH 4' Q N915 3 -- .Q- 'Z' 'Q' Q Q E -Q 1 ' '53 Gerr1t Vonki 5 , . 3 303 Bridge st. is 3: ZZ 'Q' 'Z' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 4. .g. 'Q' 'Q' .g. Q2 'Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'QI 'Q '52 2- .g. 'Q' 4. 'Q' 'Q' 5.2 .g. .g. 'Q' -1' 43113015- oolxp EH ?+++944++4++4++++66++++944+++++4 5. 4, a 4.4 no Q4 'o Q 1 Y Q 4 6 Q.. v of X . +9+g+4+44++q+4g44+44+4+ U3 ro v-1 5. o cn C0 fn P1 5. ra cb 4? 9 4 9 54 4 +446 +?++++6Q++++++?++++++++4+++4?+++444444462 iqq qg4q+4+qqqqqa++4+q q++.p4 +4949 gqgggm 4444+ w . 4, 'I 3, +333 Z ,- F 2 Zsi p ZS Q E' -24 .zo uv fp 4- 4. ov-sm'-1 f-'nano'-:140Q'-17 ad- ci G I .g. 3. f-:o:x5gUfg,-:,-ogl4o:,.g::1,. -L56 H as e 0 + - 9SQf?w'-Maeeiwxn, E A I Q 0 4, n-- 1-r H' Q 55 - 4- K UggfL,,,Q5'f,,:mef.x Q3 X1 Q -2- rm.-+ '-:3g..,:....g m cfs ee zpieg Sow. gwsawg- w :. O Q'-5 H- P +2 S W Daw QM-:Q-gsm.. . N Q W X 4. Iv-1-mc, v-4. X oe' -U : E-4 ,E xf -ai 3 5.4-42 Eq25'5-23U,3- g rn 8- :za 3 Q It .g. tb ,coma fb 359,594 -NC3 his gf: 3 fs, CD as uw? 2 :Sim gvsgzoih .N g 2 - ,H-4 ues If: SD SUN? Q-155552253 H , . 4. moq ...C mmwo E af cn me :Sz W WO? Q'-fezvfve 21 4 0 Y Q 0 2. + 5- ,U ba 22 he U2 Q Q -2- -as rx 4. .g. Eh?+??????????9?+?? 69+??+?9?????????????+9?4 ??9????+??+?+ +?9?+??++?46??+?++?+ ++??6+?b? 64? 'sv W 44944++4+gq4+4+4q444q++4+qgg4g+Q 0 v 1 'zf-1'-:--if-if.2--z'-:wx--1'-z--:wx-'x 4--1'-:A-:wif0:4-zf-'fa--:few-'sue-:f-zlfzwzwz'-:wx 'zwzozwx -if xl-2--1-vz-'M-1' ON 3 F. E 'Q U0 , . 0 gg so Q sb H1 Xzx fp , UU Q Q' w O :A "' 2? S? tj- sw 'F O H1 14 4 1 Q.. 3' 1-r O r-r 3 E Q ,14 El Q CD 5 I :': fb fx his 0 8 m os S Q. 9 fp O :: : rf ' Q -1 -1 F 3- W 1 0 0 Z 2 5' ' -G2 CD ' ' V' m 0 2 s 'w+-5--5'-sf-5--M-+4'-1-+-:A+-sf++++Mf+++'w++M-ans--:A-sf-M-+++-5-X:--:Hz-4--4-'MA -:Q-: -rv 'Q' -:Q Q 4. S O'Q 0:9 . -ss e- -2' an fi . -zs 4- -as -4- vs' os- U:- 'ii 'A -:Q -an az' -:Q ef 4- e 44+4++++++++9???+4444+444+444+4+ .f. .5. .g. 4, 4. - 4. FELLO W S I 3 1.52 Z 151 If you're going 2 Z s to a party, get A Za N E your . E -:W - 4. 33 Sult Cleaned 3 EQ and E :ig Pressed 3 + + 'X' at '5- 2 ' Z '. C Y U , :3. Lutv1g S. Goohan s 1 234 Michigan sf. N.W1, ff, if Opposite Grand Trunk Depot 2 -- ' Z .,. 'S' Z PRESSIN-G g Z REPAI RING Z MONDAY SPECIAL - suits cleaned 3? 2: and pressed for 81.00 9-.. My C, it as 4. 9 A 66++WW++9+++???+?W+4+?+?????++++ +21 131 ls- + Q Q 2. 2 Q IQ Q Q The U I O 4, IQ -2- 2 Pharmacy Qi Q 'Q' i e 2 Q Q ongratula e Q -2- Q , the 0 Q -2- -2- -2- . 323 Class of 1 7 2 -2- -2- -2- -2- Q Q 3' and asks that you do not 3 'Q' forget the old-Q YWQQ1 2 iff hangout 1 Q 22- -2- Q -N W A-r 2 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' "Just across the street" We G I- 6 i 5 o BE 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'2"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'S"Q'Q!Q'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Z"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q' Q 0,0 'Q' 'Q' Q IQ Q ' 4 Q Mol 6-3 Devrles -2- 32- Q . IQ gg Try Us for Serfvzce 3 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q Fuel and Q Building IQ -2- , -2- 2 Material 15 , - + " Nfl Q E Office and Yard4LEA'lQl30Ellli Q 619 'Q' 'Q' E Leonard St., N. W. '23 YQ 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q Q IQ -2- Dial Phone 72-255 -3- Q 222 i'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"I"Q"Q"I''I"""' Q' "'Q"Q"Q"Q:: 'QQ i 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 3 'Q' E -2--2--2--2--2--2- 3 S o Q 3 :ho N '56 l -2- -2 , -2- E For real Pencils, get those E 25 of the American Pencil Co. WQDHT. ev 42-Bw" I"f' Z -2--2--2--2--2--2-22--2--2--2--2--2--2--2--2--2--2--2-22- 2 L? Q Q4 Q5 2-r D' gi N' fb 'D Q 3 2 2. S U .Xi -2--2--2--2--2--2-2--2-2--2--2--2--2- -2--2--2--2 at the school store The Heyboer Q Q Q Q 2 Company 2 'Q' 'Q' E 3 Ionia Ave., N.W. QQ 'Q' 'Q' Z-2 -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- 2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2-2 -2--2--2 -2- -2- 'Q' 'X' -2- -2- -2- 'Q' 'Y' 'Q 'X' -2- -2- -2 -2- -2- -2- -2- -2- -2 Q -2- Q Q 2-2--z--2 2 Wfholesale and Retail Z 'Q' 'I' Q DENT BARBER E29 Beauty ,Supply Company -2--2-2 E! 'O B N U1 FY CD "I G? I -. ZZ! W H O 'U Y' 2-2-- ox uc. ffgx 5935-x G' Special gents for Ig Q 15.Q.BiQF'VH'4'l , -ifnmfx ,o, Y 3' E ' 9 5 Q 2 4 KOKEN'S is Barber Supplies .,, 2 and 2? 'K' Burnham's 4. . .5 QI Line QI Q Q Q -- Q 'Q' . . . 'Q' U lll 45 D1v1s1on Avenue " Dial 67820 Q Y- 'Q' ' Q ., 'Z"Z"Q"Q"!"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Z"Z''Z"I"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' -ef 132122- I vef T'0uC.l +++??++++946+?+?9 LINGGL Grocery 69" Market 1036 BRIDGE Phone, 81466 and 81467 ?+??++4+94++???6++6+?+++ ?+9?++????????++++9++??? Quality Groceries 'E' . 'f' Meats and Fish 121 + 6 9 ' ' .. + jg Pot-All W3-SP5 gg 994+ +??9+? Fresh Vegetables Fruits 01+ BMG'-T' -.2 4449+644 +4?++4 -:Q , -:Q Q21 Phone us We deliver 2 -:- -:Q -zf 4'-sf'za-:Q-an-:Q-sfewfe-9-zlefe-4-e'++++'zMz'-2-+++++a'+i +4-4' ' 'M 2 "I'5i'2'T'ifVlX7l"' QW W 5 5 Ui? 2 -2' -z- fz' -1- +++4+++++ b+??+++?? Ucc,,Ess + . . 9 33 leaving llI'110Il .53 + . 2, Q H 1 g h , and to 2 -1- -1. those who re- Z -5' turn next fall , Q42 0? 4, fi. we e X t e n d a Iii ? Q 'z' . 'If o cordial welcome. 33 'S' ' 'F' .ef ,P Q' M- 4. 'E' 4' 'Q' 'Z' .4 9 ??9??4+44 J?- 5 314 13,51 EQ U2 gm CU 0 FY ????????? 4 + L? Q + 'E' v 9 9 + ? ? 31 4 + + 9 9 W 1,51 9 9 6 9 4 'E' v 9 4 it + + + E 9 9 9 i + + 'E 4 4 4 4 4 4 44' 2 -z- Dial54674 -z- E Res.ss59s E -2' -s- -s A -:Q -4' -:A Z F. W. lgpth Body Z + -:Q ri Company sg 4- I -S- + X ., 9 T i is 4' ' , ' , -:Q Z Commerclal Bodies ' 2 -sv - -4- 2 Glass Enclosures if 4 H . 4 Metal work 3 if Q . . Vw Trlmmlng jg .js 4, If! Repalrmg 3 4- . . -2 IQ Painting 33 4' I u , 'S' fgfracx P01 'famfev 3: 4 02' + + +9 '++ 79 Market Ave., S. W. + v E F. W. Roth Dick Breme 252 4 999944++++???+?+??+?49?4?9??+?+g 3-:A+ :f-:'-swz.-:-'w.-:ws.-:.-s.-:'-s'-:wz'-:'-:'+-s3, 'L 9444+994 ?+++9?++ Ter Molpen . IN Slsters 408 4?++++649??+???++44 F' m O D D7 H U7 I Q. F' Z ++- +??9??+?+?+++6+ Misses' Ef?WOfDCH,S Wearing Apparel 9+ + 4 + -..... + 9 4 9 4 4 CJ '1 N CL C N r+ G SD 23 CL O P14 N U2 Us 4 sz- -aw Z Day Dresses fi IQ 'E' 33 5 E Open every Wednesday and 2. Z Saturday evening Eg +? -Q' Z-15429-:iz--:O-i'QQJf!-57++V!-y-ifw-4'-:f4--zwzmz--:Q-:Q -sf 13319 LTC .Q v 0 4 . o 0 S 'Q 2zM:--:f-:-':-':--z-4-':0:'-z--:'-:-4:4-z--1--:Q-:--1--:M -"M:--:--z-Q:-fx. 4- . . . 1014+-za'zf0:--z--zf-1--z-+-z--z-+':f'z-':-':--z-0:--sae--z--M-swf' ACTUAL VALUE Z Leonard gomsthe pm .S .f. of jewelry at 4 '50 sf. 4, sr Pharmacy SIEGEUS ia , .M 151 Z ? : Q + DRUGS Whether your purchase E 4. 4. -1+ be great or small,you can 4. .9 ' ' 4, q. . 4, if fo R 5 BU-A feel confident that you 4. .g. 'E' will receive full value and Z vi- fr- . . 4. 4. 4. courteous service at Sieg- 4. 'i' Toilet Articles '5' 'I' 4 4444 444 Cameras and Films 44444444444444 444444444444444 Qq+q 4444 Magazines Ice Cream and Candy Leonard and Turner 44444444444444444444444444444444 54444444 44444444444444444444444 4 44374444444444444444444444444444444444 H ,ip-A ' 2 229' ii-30.4.4 E5-z eeofif-fee A 'ov-:NO SCD U7 UISOQ-201 P 99705 fm war :CAG UJ E. Ep-'JU 5' foci : 9 'Um 4444444444444444444+44444444444444444444 +4 444 29 Monroe Avenue Corner Division 4444 44 v-:Q .ia 4 4 g4+4g vgggggngggqaggv.,v4+++A++ 4444444444444444444444 SB. w. F P-l N 'L E Z -i 3 14 "f O 2 9 DP 4 SD 4444444444444444444444 Public Confidence Established by 35 years of honesty J OS. SIEGEL J ewelry Company 44444444444444444444444444444444 444 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 E 44 444444 r o Eiga p-A FD P1 444444 444 os N P-4 W EE. Ch UQ ro UD F C5 O H B co H UD o "1 ,.. CF D ro "1 4444 444 444 Sanitary Barber Shop and Bath Rooms -:- 4, -:Q 4. 5- C - or r C ,mmm 4- 0 4 4, F44444' P1 P14 rn ra FP '-1 .-. 0 O C7 'U 'C co "1 U3 CI CD no CL 444444 44444 44' 444444444 Hand and Electric Massages "Quick Service" is our Motto Four Chairs ' UP 'T F.. Cf 5 fD O Hs n EV FD UU 0 m H H O E. G m 4 l Q li N ll W A li M 4444444444444444 Z 4 X? v 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 E3 -40444044404440?440444' Ladies' Hair Bobbing a Specialty -Sl134lS- ucxv' ' 1-QEGW Q, A 4- W00bg "limi X I 1 Xigx K X Off 5 ---.A. Zi ...-- .,4.V I 55 ...,,. - ,A,.,v l'V,,,,.q ,,,.. 4 I . '.,A,. 1 ..,A, ,':. dflaa 4 Nc D " C Q 7 Lgfggtographs fl MS! 6 f L 'L,d,g, 0-4.041 My AJAL' ' ik ,H K D uf 1 as 3 fcQZZ,QAAA-ol!!-I DK- HUVF ,, iyw izijww, H f' A ' ' A 'X 11 ,S ' .LV J , In N I Q 4 fc' ggfwf 1 14g X451 iffy M? f, ,ll Q y ,Qf if ' f fm-we A jr , l . I 4 n -Hr!! E u I 1 35' '-'-'JS1-:IL in l 'A ' I 5 , 9 Q ' ' 4 U I 1 If ' 3 MMM 53 . N .,.. 1,4 M WW N " 726-,f:a,z.g A - f 13 pwmfilwf V qfYff.fZL'ff 'M 6 Z .... dd' 'P r Q 1 F! A I I 4 l , . , f fr ppv' s L ,, . D-. yt, 14 sl swf ,W rr xr 4 ds tk- up .. . ,Vi wfflfrl 12' -' 53. ' r w vy z y -A ..,:f: 'Li -.jg-N'-w.f'g: w--1cws,4P2., -agp-, , 1 , N f 'f .w 'Q L ' , - fllfliii' 15 , . ,F Q' .45 ' ' PFW! a ,wwf 5 1 1 ' 911 Z,Q,.r, ' . -. me , Q , ,uh 1 lv, "j.f'T' v , --az Q1 , V' 1535 R ' if I 1-Z. QQ -' 1: Q W .. Q. A qw? W ge-Q P. ' id X 'ffivi ..'.?.'i , '54 . T35 x :self , 1 y 3 , A f 'Z " 1 7 ' VV ., .3 1 1 Q Q - cn- ff' 1 , p . .L up 5 XR ' 5.12 il 1 , 1, 4' ' - fy - A V . N ra' FT A W 4, X ' Y, " . "K ,H - ' nm , P,-mln ,H 35,7 W., ... Y tx V lc 1 1 v .f J "" , - jg :,- t ,, , ff 1 -' , g ,gf . 2 N Hinge 2' - Xlfiffzguv ',' ' 4 121 ml.:-1 T314 , , 15" , ' . ' V , wfenfzfii 4 .. ,"'9"fx w, X 'ff' fl? if ' V r , Pa" 'J' ,, ii.. ' "T - MQ' I ' ihifinfvf? 4, A f " fif'4..fH .- , - 3 , '. ' - 5 A ,w,w1i444,,," 3' 1 JL .ijql J- if . Taft 'Sig' E: 1 f 92x1"'.l9- ,. ' X v s Q9 W, - '.1'E . 'W 15 f' 'f . Q ff? ' 9. ! i'jf1L EW 4,-. f'.'ffiE'Q, 2,1 gfiibgg 5' - ,,t4i'f?' T ' -' xfjlfig x.g,.h0- , --X A H ,, wifi-, ' 5.2: W- " W 1- :wi 4 'ffffi 1 .bf , ' .W f Lx .:. ' ' 'Q-iw Wu. 43' w -5 1 K " QQ: " f ' . ,yi f H1 - L up , W - fi EF: is x I L ,Ab A' , , . fu W. : 3: 5 3 5 -,1 :.-- N, X wg, 43, 1 1:1 'L "K My i - 1 A '41 HY ,,s"'.f ' 7 ,-Y.. . . i Mi! if Autograplfs Moo- L4 WMM wcfijfgwjwwfif , CPS X Q ' Wx r hx ' M f x f Ewfcfgmy X W ' ' K E 84 I K . 1 18-T, - Dmfff KWWL QDWXTI 1 ff fp' ya 7 ,J 'ifgi iiggis I D Vi 'r f - .,,. "" L-' ' .: f f -f ai ' 1 2 f , ' f4 f fl MTS- 11 gi3i5 f3E?iz : V- A Q -fa -Q7 A an-4-Q A V A- Autographs x Q 6 . A ' M, ow Q 4 ,N.. W---M-0 L LJQ ' ggiwfw? wfizif KIUJF Q x4",g-,A ff X-,C-fa , W X ' f, 13.1, f" wr J 7? J A LM Wfggj Adtiififi W ' 37 M1 QW ffm 5 fl' fifxfflij QQ' ' W 'Q ' '.,, xg, is fypafw w , ' ' A ix MW. H WW? .. M ,, L fgq ,FQ pd QM . , . iw if , w:.,:.n5a4la2s3:ii.,L 5:95-' -i'W'Jle.':f.w2.F1,-bkelkvf V fy - ' izfl- 1: 1. 1 'fxfn ' Q fa -2 , fgfivna av-fi2:i3:'1i5if'.sv:ni f HAP'fif3gas!?Q!f'EiFf'ia2sW ' --Q . ag ' 143:-mavir m -anim!-lzsfix ru 1' -' mtv www ,-www." '1t'w6f'1"1rf:"?m'Lwiwa-mw::.wH,,,1w2f.!,'W1iwf, .m51'vEw-MLN uf' mfr' J: L wiwh, wwamnamwmhmlzvm mumlm Y ix I L, 1 's an W "v i xl 3: Xi? GV uf E LE 'E E 52 if H' 5 IE 5? Qi Q 1? I gi -fi 1? w', is 511 xg' !l i, 95 31 lf? li i3 19 H2 1 iff 431 1? IL W C1 31 ,Q C 41: JE 5 fb ii' 5 Ei , . E 3m ii: 35 Q if k v Fi 5, A F


Suggestions in the Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) collection:

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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

1924

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.