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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 154

 

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



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1929 Edition, Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1929 volume:

.Lui , ,, . g'y5vfg,5'1ghg,, y:v:?P572:"':'1:" t ' 4,LL':l'fc1,'r"fjr1v?f-' 'Z!F!F?:?6l'ii"'f'- ,, iii 1' 1 "H 1: ,. - - . - .. I . . ,i , luv' .V ,J ,. , 1 M., , . , X.: V, . ,, ,. -. , f .,- , . , ,. , V ..r :Q .lf,,:,, - V ,L 3 , I , V. - , . . . . 4 ,. I , l V. nf . 1,2 -:A1:,',vlf E 3 ' ' ' , - W . ' 1' , ' ' , ,. . X ' ' N 1-+,-am.-,,ff' pgs .-qs.: . 1 ,. .. , . . . . ,, .. . A , fx-Q-F .2 . 1',,,,J, .N .. - Q' ,J..vw,,!. ff? ' A4 1'-x. dv 3- 'F if is 4 1 fi 5 yn 1 V . V A ' . 1 . f 'E . ' . 5 , . A ' N 1 , 1 , Q 1 ' ' 1 r . ' '- . ' ' , 4 , 4 . , A .e , . , n . - I , , b , . -. i' 5 . ' ' . Q . ' , A t li, ' 1 ' . ' , . . ' ' ' . .A I ' , X' ' 1. Q-A ,f K,.,v--,gill-A3 Q X .. ,ig W - ' A' -.4:4,f2,4'n-X'4 X - X - L A --2 3, 11-r X .Xf- :Lf a , . ,.-.?.,A ,FH M -'11 . ,,i1',f8f,X .hw .M -31 .f X. 4: . - 11 9 1. X,,-'l 41-'?-'-A..' 5' 'XR . jf 'if' ' -1 A if- -.J f X , " ,L '- av w " Q , 7 'J . - -- 'Sr' 'L ' R V 1 G - X . 1 -sv - --ff? ' ' ' f f . , ii-' 1. Q 1- " - ' X1 -. ' L FL g N' 'U 'if' fl "t iki -U--.kavffaz- 1-X 231 3 ' Xsrxffi- 'f- 'lfvigi' ff" xf'F!7.51" - 5 ' .' T3 I' W, ' ,K , X- . .Xh :J-Xp.. 21 S '- ', , .X XX . ..4 -M . '-fr--F25 AA km .. ,. . . .. 'nik x' 'Th X . '- r- .- -- X ' X g7i'E?T!iZ3l'. . Ni? 5'---" ' Pk-f----w'fv--f- ' f , x '. fig- -QQ-P 4 X.!1fQg?? .-ak-4 tigiaf, A ,EE L ff' -N .- 1- - X: -1 'm m-'- "w X L, .1--1 . .. - . .. , . -. . A X-921--X L f-Z9-s, :'-1.35-iff.. .g'r"..-?X- J5'i"?5" V - S 6- - f- ' .1 f , ' 45 ei 'ff'E5f11' . .f if ff -4 ' '- -fa-2 ,52 qi' init' FLi:?M'T" mg? his New T75 it 9 'gk ggwfw rf -f 1, muff :E E ll f fi - - , - X X 1 iid A '- 5 1 - Xf,41- - - ' f X -2. eq -X .v-.-. . 5. X .fi- + .. .X 1- Jf' J' -X -1 . ,1 . .-I - '. , . - . . .F .. f - . Y A ,gy 4 4. A :H-K in M5Auv.!?Ag- D A wg -m A - X i - X. f.: ' X - , X- . A 'X 1. 51: ' L, - - " '- . QL, 4'L,1XXX? .QA MA.. A, 591523 -L, . -UC -X ' "Lg . -X. - - -cg.:- : V if 5..1...XX- 4 - -- S4 -43 --X I' ..ffr:.iX- any-.',Z , X -f. ff R ' W- -+5 . ' l e- . , ,. .M li-- L1 f' M-F1 " '. .L ' -S" - r .. -" 'A 'A "- fMi"L"E'!'7i N -553 4 . 9- -. - ' 3 X'-gl 'FY R74 ,qs my xi: N A Q- :: A.,w , aw -Wa, ' , . ll: A. X wr, 4 A ,, :A 1- AA A AA 1, ,AA A 4 ,W-N .-...lg-A, W . AAA, Us-sw X A AJ ,X AA A 5 , A . v lv 1 f 1 - V pr. - - X X . 4'-.. - .- ,QE 1 5'- 4, X -L 'M-X A -. Ll- . 'h.?,g,,-if, 4 .4 X., , un .Q M., ,R-I, Aff, .. 4 . nf' S4 ff, ci A Q, if -4. , .X R qv ,XJ f - ' X' ? 5- ' I - ,. 51 - fuwg A, '4 X ' 5,yX1f'-4 ' X' 'T jim - ' piss. .Y-A AA, .5 L q . -3. -ga. ' X 9 M. 1, .A K XM.. mag.-ik X-'ZAR' -Si2'U,4 AA X5 .sy ,Xb -A. . Qs., . M Rik EQ- L., , .Q-ii..-. X-X. -...E . ., p. W .51 1,4 . A ,. .L-Q - Aw-Ai X X A 3: .1 1 . X .nA+ , x Al: A 1 A, AA LM 7. 71 v .A Q A4 2 11 A Lf 51 if im .A:+,,A K' Q ' A Au qv, AA MXL , X JF ,A 4 I5 1 A ig avi? xaw 1 kvwmfl 41- 5.4 , Ji,-F .VAAAA . " " ' M' "V 'J W' Q? H' F ' f gym EW A ' v X-H31-' .N 4' 1 ? 'AMA H74 EEL sm .-N151 AM E3 3, Xvr Q X-'U ' 'N'-fX'fX f' ir. .- Q' ' 'III 'S' -4 .' -'MV ,. .. :WX -' X 5 'iw -' 4.f'.' - 3 +. 'mn..-' X -X51 . -' M' r . .-3219617 1 :?e"'."'5i.J XXfa'?FiX '-'?3'L"': .C ' Y ' 'a 'vi i F- . . .,, Q- ' X. .- , f 555. 451- " 4- . . -- . .' -, r. rj - ' FX ' . .. - -'-'Q-.4 , . ' Vx- ' lgkg. - " -3- -1-X X' J' ' .5-'tg'- -gi, -x -X' -.it-I.. ' V 4 ww. - 9 an-'1..!'22 " , .v 5,4-4.53 "X-'H' 772.1-' QQ-:T ' ' .-I'XX1- jf? -- , gg, ,pp 4 - ,.--9-- .- .. v I ,. I 'lik X 1 ' ' M Kb- ,4 , ,X fy... Ei fr -4-'Q v K H' if 1' ' f 1 J J' ,Ll ':,-:Hg A-Xyj LA AAAXAG-'-: AA A X' A AX X , 'N r. . ' 'V hu 1-1S?XX 'u-e - ' - w 2 -. Za . A -N-' .X ' ffiii ,," x1E' , F -' -Qi ' - X-X51 PT XWS--'V U2 -4503 6.-4 it M. 1 -W,-Amy: ,H X -, qfw X .- X, H - iv is .- HA. ,gif fu X ,QA re.-ga' fgmzfagk-5 - T.,-425,-' .- -3 -15. - f '-W' 7 V ----"'Qf""LQ.-.- -1" .?"3 ' -4 Q- ,X f l". , 'NX ' vii-viz, - . ,-'F- X JM -if -Q Q fA A we A qv , LTA pi- 17,f,-fag., A, 3.77 J.. .gi A .X,. A, . AF, 1 " H Q, fs' 5 " '-,ECL - X. .gg-1 - 4- 4 - g-HX.4'4yfA34,,A44.,rs-.js " -- ..4 Q. i--, H -ff-fff3X2X-f-f .'a-Xf 1 -- - '34-X-e??2,-k g, -i f 74 - 2' ' it rm- -4.-i?f.fX..-- P-:givin-SFF-FQHE4?-- X1f l J- W ' ' ' iw'-'7 ' -' 'i if-W 'tif'-:'ff..2ff74i?l XF-1?-9 1 'S-W 4. WX- U' us' M3-i 17: QAM? 5 'Iff W '-A 1- . .. , . 41,- 'f.-M -31- Xn. k -L X R5 , 1 'X 1 , 'S-A-Jn ' ' va Y 53 1 X , iq, +A: X L AA Y ,, . :Wiz-,Nzf an ,F M '29 Ag SM! 0 Qc .Kp X 4, 15. MA -A A A X . 51g4,X,, jg. , . .A XA . V fX Y ' ggyi-.',7'Q:5F.g,4,, A .4 C. M., X, AAA ,nm A Iii., ,4 3. J- K1 W' - ---if--:arf-14----a -5 4-Aiffxjj-X2f1?4iP 2? fy-1"vZ5X5l5 Y- ..6.-'QR I ifii uf. 15' .. . X. . . 'if X-,XX .f, .. ., wg , ,, ,NI-11 j., AQ J LF- 13' 4 1 di ' .- 4-X-AA114-E47 X if-.gs , WMM 5359. ... f A , EA' S Q 9 fi -- - X . TFL 2 QWAQEAAAA X A, -:A A I SY? ' -FW 1:4 -, I' - -' X-g.. "fr, .-. ' ' ..s 'H 'X'v. ,J ' ' 'i"It'f 1- i"' X JL'-FMA .X w A 'X-5. g1?A.!g'h, AX V1 XA,-gs: X.AXX.v,7. X .A .- ,- l25?hw'.i-. we-4 - A X,-,p rw- :X Q. --f' 'iii' in A A A .1 Mfagi- .A. A-nAXj-ww .- :,:-5-.-W P X -f Y- QX- A-r-X X-ef-21 .59. . . -Lf! 1 ' L. F24 war 'ri---- -X .X- r, .w,:AtA.A , Q, 4 A A .- 5 X -Aarfp -XA AAA, ' ' .1 ,'1 , , ' .X -- 3.4 1- H: E ,H-fy XP 1+ 5 'Lg q gi-thu . . 5'-155' Hifff 4 X - X -4 3 A fp -1',X. - . HN rf' -- 1 an . : .3 " :'1 ' ' ,. 4 - 4,--'-'X-eff:'?f.S jf' -' ' kv.. 1' Ek., '--' - - 'XX . X - X" . , Sy. Y pw' '. 'P ' X X 'lf 'f-. " . ' if I'-'ETX 'f . FJREX X-MM'-T'i .7- .. ' 'P 3' fx ik ' ' ' 133-7' A' -, 1 Q .X - f - - X X - ' - , f . -. -," ,. -, -- -- JNL- XX . . -- - ,.--1.4-.157 . Q 'l -J R- 1' Q'-Sf'-5-32 '- " 5--PW? X Lf -NA-2 V " -- - -. --- ' --X 1: " " 144-43 .. Q' --xi Sf? Q 1. -L f M y -0 4 X - F" " X1 ,p ig ,gr -. -' ffl .ne-.L :X .. .- . JW-X .7, ,,. X- .. - ...Af-,..,. MX A Aga MY. ' I Ng ka AA ,E ll 'Q -f'-'-"H M -' 1- ' :X . Xf '- - -- - f -- .,-.-- X.- -.- , X - -1+--.W -- - --X --.r -- X - .. . X- W.. X .-4, .VA -syvfe .4 .y.-Xu--1-.- X --.,.,. - 4. . - 1- 4-:X . X -. -- 1,-1-X .X '--X - gm- X A .- 4' .- ' - - X: 4 4. -- - w.. R. .-.mv f -,,X,4 - L. -X. Y. sy 3 1 , . ,gm X. A -. f - , an . - 3- .Hgh X ,-F .Egg-Ik ,,fG'2Xs.Z5w -A A ? A A .146 1 ..i,..- Fr, M. -1,X. . H -Q24 325.54 X.X1.VX.!:XXg1,3 X .X-gf -- it dr.. . . - ,,-.f ' fix 1-' - -v-.rf Zig. --. -. X. - A-Q. '.,.,-f . 1 i- . A A .fp ,3,3.'--" -,,-:-- - .Iv ,AAA-1" . .tif ' - - - ig -' .f-S ag --' 1-3 1vf:iHw'X"'Z X" ,-.gf .1 X -5, 4. . ' ', in :, -- -X - -ii-.'f-L in --415.45 -- X K -'lt ' 'fi'-X-ff - N fe- --3-'Q Q.Xh.- Af.: -"cgi rw.-git'-1'h -'W -X- X . X451 keg J, .- .. .. A . ,A SE. ...AQ .MQ J-Tr, -1 1 X - ,U-X 1,-.Ai Ag.. In av, J? Am ,S Q1 .LJ hrqif X Pc' M, ! ,Q-ks, ,Q Q X? ,heir L,7,9 gi X -. --s.--- .X X , .-f f - X . . .... , . . X .. . X,g1'. 1' X X . - . . . 1, X. . 'H-. Q. 'H 1. . -X X ,, - H X- " X -' -Pk - X - -.X -,u---'."'v 72 I' s " 'vi -4 '-. ' .- X -. V' J X X. -'-' ' - . '-ff ' x.-' ni'-2 1'L!:'i X ,, -.,- - .K a , FUN. .- ' x-, .1 - XS.. 4, , w . , f- 'X -. .-,- . , -- ,, gag-.4 44 H .W Af X . .4 1,-w--am., .. gh ,X sq, my-I :Q rm A. . X -mv, x Q., ,V ,Xp ivy, yn' f' ii 'J 'Alai r16'4iLi'i' V 'W ,1 '- W is If 4 falaxsmv rf? -Q. Wt? W six r Eliza jvvmf'-3'5A 3: ' 'L J' X k 'MW' 'xi ,-I ld 3 fa 495 v- I 'f L ' QE? ' -5 44,4-.g X., 'W X , W .vh- - - :-, I ' , 1 r'- " -- - mi' 5.-7 .Xa '---vu nw'-X -.Q -X--3 X . -X -2 1 , X .-1 -. X ,- -f X A? -X af . -tr Q -L -P .7 -' -Xi, i'ffD'717f'?Li5? W' i "' " -X 1' V P- T11-2 59' ' 4g .5-.-4 .3 A 5 ,. ,X. V. -- 51 -f -Q' ---.gf--. A -A.-5, A- if ,AX 4, . 4- . A X...---XA . . X.. 4 - , - .- , 4 -. !4k,AP4. X-4 'Ab jX,,,-I AA 5-M., 45. '5g.A3g4A: AX s. Y AQ fm X4-,Aa-AA A .91 Lbilazsgt -A -1-A .xA 'A .., , , AAF AA A A AX X -. X. X. X -.. -as Q- X X X -X ff-f - - X- - X ' -:f lg.A4f.4'-.-1- .s- A. -:,:.X ,X-i ' ' 1- -Aj . - 141,411 gg '- 'y' , up LX:.A..' A-X 13- Q 'g.- Q . q1X g.XX,dx, , ,fn -A .-,X--, 3-7-4--4 ,,'X,.14X 4' ' 1 . uf - f V . - X . M f xr' ' AQ-S XX X 4 X.-Q-Z'g Xz',A-A XF: VHJZAL,--g, AT gX-.. , AA. Y , : A-XXX".-X - - 4 4 . il. Kg A n if L t S 1894! MX"-.,,3 ff Egg ,Q We-fi Pk ' AW-Lt' ggi . -'.:s-?'sf,,.Q?f .-, 44 1. qXzf'1ggXT'1'i.',... - 1' '71-JX15-- 1- -2 .... --5. -XXV w 1.-' 11 '- - 'v.-f.2-5555 'E-Pez--asf-if 'ri ., .4 XX "jQf11'-51-P. 'X-avff ,b'Sf- s.x'fv"'1: X , X A I. M 4 ,- 1 . .,- 195. L3 4,-. 4-,LA q 2 vX . 1 ,:.. 55 E. M 1' -ZX' LM... Vw' 'aw 'QW ?Rf -M ' MSW- ff-Psi ' 'ywix A .Q .f"5'5 . . s.. , -. .- - - 5 .X -. - ...-. fa ..X qi" a,'X,f-gf ...v 15. in 4. C, wg A' Q ,L nv , 5. ,jx 4 vs ,,-egg. 'U 1 w R, f -X X 1. - , I f A A , 14X ' X ' 1 ' QL , w f '1 A 4 ' 53. ' X" X5w, -mfg i ' S -18 -if 1 V A if X'-X 'P if '51, ' ,5 4 ' 1 fi-if if 1 5-kk 7- i f :ps 'Tw 1' Q1- 1'+fL .1 -his 77: x Ltvfljf 5 f-gy' Lit 'r 4 ' " lm 5 L N' In E 1 -E 1? 1 5 F "5 . my ' 1, 4 X f 1 0 A' 3 AAQAA FE AF- .w A AMY: A I Mah- G A ,XAA JA A4XA4:A14A . E fi. A A ,X X AKAI., z AXA,-. 1 -...fi 5 -,Q -1 f. X. ,A -Q, .4 , . .. my Xi, . ., A 1,39 .g.X w ""+f' A f UH "Wg S " . . 'I I, f 4' 'LQH1 '- ' 4' 9 I ' 1 'WI 9 " 'I ' 'V ' 5 ff" 'Yf-t 4 " I A 7 P in ' HP - Q 3 wa - - X-MX'-.H 'f f'.-'J' Y X . U gf! " ' f X- ' k f ' sql- 2-Ea 1- W af 'X '- A 'P AA A AA g AAA X,-. AAA 35 4. Ay: Jugs 1 Er. AF: :A X57 AAL AAA 1 S J A A 4 A 1- ,AA- ELA: ' " Q 7 L. D A fl' X Af A Ai- IA i AA A -v-X F gn 1 A 3,33 4 l IAA AA nh saw av NA W :il ,Q 7 13: A4MAA,ww,i , v-,J , A. Ai X Ai K at ,' L 'g 'M lg' A r L V :P 3" F W M L 4 W' J P' " 'V K 1.L'Lf:A, if twvgglg 5 g XX AX 43 'ix 'g kk 'f X ,, A . ...SQA X.. w 9. F -- -T - - ' X Q- .- - - X J ,.-- + . -s f X . if--.Xf gli x n will AA A I si' in 'Y-uf '4 V ! 3 fl: r- N ii X ' -ei, ff-' P v 'Q bu M 1 X 1 f 5141 5-'f - - .QE . . .X-XX ii X . . . E-. X- X sf X If 11 'H a Q, ff jo f 1' A L 5 '55 v ,4 rs Qt 5 X 5, A in X k ,gk H yX'm I' 5, Q35 pm," 3' .32 w -U, gf-lf, X-I ,F N, ,LA 'E' ng ' 1 -Q X A Ii M: X ' X Y H n Mig' Y gf 1' -1 4 Af. R9 V 1 Y- 1 '47 'I-Ni A 'lf flew " "Jai 113 :T 5 4 35' 5 4 5 'vr Xa a- 7' ' D5 5' V F 3 'Q "' 'h 517' i L X at X .a q v f A Y XXI? ww 3 X4 AAA 1 1 Y X 4 1 A H X, ., -Az- X 1 If ' 'W -r ' rg' ' ' f 'B 3- 'fa .- 1' Fw 'iii X ' X . ' ' , f m. --XX ,H -2 ff ' 7 fy El 1 asia vii? 'wi ' u lv VNS. KHMZH f 434 4411-'x i .dwg X mf, g? f P11551 ' Q VA"-" Ny "' kg -X I 5?LAAAAe'AA ei? -.A -,-.4.- . -. X1 --,. - . XX,-f. --.., .Arg X. ,.,4, .2., 'I A X 4 -AAA A- gr - Aug. ,R qr '+L-, hxyvi Xa 5-gil, I 124 4 44? 3, -EP 'A . '-X..-.fmt 'J' A L a X ffl., -TQ' V --EX lk- . ' f'fi '.',- 4' gm'-X f -7 9- we ,rgji E - fflj, ' 4 .17 35. -'LW .-l x' 'fgilv-XX ffffifi-4' ' 5 .if xt f . 2' 1' 9375 - .- 1 Dfw?55Yi1?Q.E,i'f?".!7?ii?"'' 'S' 7 W5YH2"'f-.'ifff:E,f74 J' 1 Z-.fHQ59'1-.g7'. X--, . ..,. .a,,+, .. .VAX 4 X,-. ., .... 4, 4 .,X,,X.4 .M .- . X -X43-. ,LX - .-. . . -, ,.. ,,,,- J, gig , A ,, ,XJ .. X .4 . X.X L----I 1- --JLQAAAA, ,YN X- .,X ,X .bv -. --n .1 -. ... -qt., - HX- ,ma wr-X,.ki-R -, --- ,- .-.,,,--.--f.,-.Xi-1--If-A-.-X4. gg-44-.XV fi :I ,wi V r H - .- , r""5'-:X X X uf: V - A X, g -.p M - 5, Q 3 X . 4, fy .X .. , . - . . - . .fs X . :..J fI'f"2'Q 1 X'.,L qli.,1A ii? 'Atv . Jig- "" A-Ur. ' AL 'f' " .Am ,A--LA A .A, I 4 1' S. . ' 1. M EEA '1',3q.,zXq-va--AAQ,-.'- ik". ,4 X -51'.-Xygzi-AAA' X X. 'WA - -21135 ew ---X ,. 5,32 if -. sa W- ---52534X'7Ef-fvs-Wwcs -3,.Yif57.g'f:.TX-g:f7'f" .-32 v, 4 n -v '- 1 ' "sp ., .-,w fx-'71 , ' Q. -fi-"XHi'Sf:H+'fm'?W'fM"5 x" fs -wfw iff' 4 ' is -SA, fix If aw Qing,- fbfwil 4-W is .1,XX. 9:1 'm idfiflf 4.61 1,,f A gl., ' ig? Lk., N2 N 'Q' iw , f W Q if rs ' mg N L ,L 'ff mar' A ' 1 'Q' if E W5 NW 'ga' fin: 'slip -fm M5 XX- I- if L 4.-.314-if -1 ,f..-.e1-'5,Wr..- 31-Xi-. '- , 1 -- 1 X - Q -' . sr . Q- " '?' T:3'-Q. -1-fl-i?59+'f4f':4141i?Q2if1-. "NK - -' -"-S. ff. -T3 ,ff 4- 'fi 7H'2f' ' H44 ' ' "" m ki' 'Wx' V VV ' VV.,V . V... . . . X., -X . .X XX ,,,, ,-fi-: .,. 'v-U.. fb 53-4 X V.. X X " --H . i' '1 - Y' X"' 'T' 1' - H -47 Y '. Q --517 ., "'.i' ,J if 'Xl-P ,P -1-'H 1-1 . "' ' - ' T v1,X j k EA.AivAf at .Lg W A .- V". 'P Xf'?wvi'G'l' ' 4 -l" " w '-1 '5'IM'- 'GXEXJVI JTQQ- :JT-F i4"'- 121 ,-XN.-X- X 1' . V . - - -.Xv '- -,X. - . X .X . .- f X- - .- . -- . gl - X X .4 HH?-gX9X AX , .- U ,XX4A-Ai,eYg,- 'A A X. A 555,15- ,-.A -, R ..' awqu, '.X, N .gg-X, . - -. ,ph -, .3 V. ' . - -.- 5 H . XJ. .AX '- f 4 . A. , 1... . -A LX .4103 lg-AW.,J-Qgffy . --gf 4: -Wu .A 5-TZAAQAA A A -,Hy --A AA X . 5...-,X4 - w f v q 4- l :f'VFFft1f"'?3i af-"Fw 5-fm -1. if 'f-?1f-T-- - 1. - T' 3' ' - "' - i nm' 1, 4-11, . .- . . . -- - wa - .Q-1-5.-,x,-X-qw-.-. X ...f X-.ze-,, -J-X. - 1 1 . Jv I 4 X If ' 'A n. .K A I EVWF' 'XF X:-'XJ'X.xv ' - XS-.X 5- mgw--Xf-f'- 1513 -mm 2 2. Xe QQ- 4 'ffz f 4. 55. Y -- '-.-. wifi '-1. A555 ,4-.1.a4....,A AAA . A A A, ,.. .-wm5i42,:?ag,-g.- ug. .A TA . ' - 7,1-4 75A A if 1 XX " '. -AQ?-"'-,QXQH -.43j7'5Xj'A . , X . '-"1-W ff ' 53fQ5". ' FH- .X Ig .gl '-L 35 EWQ-X 4 4. , -1- b. , . -4 3"-'1'-.m--4 f.-gg,--, , L.. F-4?iXf-qs -' '- - -"-frm -...E X ' -. --He, 3, gif .14-'Q-f fg-... -1. N mf wi 'I "3 C W? 4-ff? 'K A+ - - ,f ,X-13. -H .. - .4 ff! 4-'3 AH-'nm Wr ' 15, Jia runs, fy. iX --fi .LFYEFP-SA.:'?:45Lf: ' Jflfff " H J -1' -'M W 1 was -ff + 5. if ' 5 'M-Jill: - '11 ' G' E-7 Q" V - W I W 5-2 ' Qt' , S A: Q'--Ng-. M '21' Ac'-.XX-. ' Xi-'24 ,flu MTF' 2 -fd: .F -5: - NLQQX- f ANA. 5' '- - A ' pail 4' - .ri . ' X ' -X X - 1' iygprg, J, 'Q . -. . , .pg ' - -- im -f" --315' -.X, . -1 v, : ",rA-f 7. ,Hg '5,va'?v+ 1 xx. 2,' vxwa AAA, :LX A f 7' Q "' C HE' u " 1 .U PM , -' --EE' ,. 1 1-1 , -1 1 ' g.?fA 'fXf:2-igr?5."f W'-Q. .-Y., 1- 15 'F J 34'- X f I wi f ' -fn'--.-'Y ' t k? -f 6- 'Q in J ' '59 Q 'H uw 'f 4 F E' fl' we 'J' ' Wx "Wi " 1 ff if ' N f X -4 r J A JA :Amr , Ai: AA 1 in -, ., , -. f E AA Am .M ,5 1- X 4 ,A 4 wg' WX .5.41X- 15 ,2 QF' A 155 X ix-aff., gr X " - .X 1' 4 X .1 .4 L H 3. .. ' . F X 4 Xw A X J QM .JEJ . N ' ' ag 4 sph X xA :K 1A is AF L MAA sg lsrmfv , J 12 AAA ,Ai 1' tx JA , vu v-,1 A Ph P ' FL. 'ff 4 Qgili H M 'fi x X 'E ff' X' LL, . gn U M, ' Q! v- ,X Xl, Q N 'L , Qi., 1 'kiss ,- X 'v, fr - 'AXNXIM rf ' v '- -HX ' --H '- ' ' ' -' ' -. 'F " 1- 4' '-I . W 'XX 1' 1 'N - ' - 1? X. .'- Phi .JM - .5 - ' -5 -'-PX -Q wi.--1--1 'ff-F i3-' - . 'il-S fl .XX-- 'P --L .--' -:'-'26 . -' Q 1 AA . Wim . . . , -5 -A A. A-gg AA QW,-,XftX, ? r , A gg Q, 59, , ,fm 2 T H. 15 "' 1 HF ' X' 1 - Q'-" - -i ,.. rw- gg-b v fig L' H ' ' w W 5 5.1 If ' fs-X " 14, 1, , - 'Q Aw ' A , 'fig -1 " I .J- 2 f-xp.: .- -- H5294 ,A ."' A 4, ..--A' 4 'L X.".-Aff f--1 :H Emir' 1 H , q-X.1 AL. ,A X him-A ., -X ,A-ff' ff' 3' QL X' F A M .1 'X - ,,,5 '...Q "bf ,A Affxgrz 43. 1. if .-ggi. Arggxh :Q-,134.4s9i5FXAAF-i,gAA,i-,AAX. XX 4 z S M, :W 4. 4-1 , X M. w ,ge Q -W. H, P 1 -ff f f"A: -f f, - X -.X-f -- -. -' - af. . .-X., 1' " X , I -it 1. -f,. .-,-',--ggfX-- fe w- ff- X-,w 5 -xr. X, Xp f- ,-y-:.M-- -.iffy 5 ' - . .. .- ,. - - , ,,, fn, --wX,wa:f- X -- - --5X - -L. -- -.qg!' -V ?,1--X - 11-Mi" W - 4 .X- fi-Y wiwfiii - -.:.X-1 - ,E m.-.4f-gzpf' :. ---5----f-hs,-4:.-4 'S XX- 11-.X - ,, , ',.sg, - --ff, , y' . -.1- Xv - .4 Q-X,-X B, ' -sf -:X 'fv-5 - T' 'NI' -155513 -f-.1!1Twa ..m fF'a,.- W 5-13- "f ff' --WX.. .ivi- H ff? 53422. "gui S Y' -5 -- .1 151115 . Q :T?f5'- .,. 1 "." ." 'g R- TW-4' 5-1 zil.:gf " 'X!i-m y -' z. : ,Q 15.2 1 fgs. fi f s-,gi .' ..-X-Ji - 2.4.5 AAA-Qqg.-.X.,.', -'f-,,. 4X,- - . -Xp, -A f me '-u-12 .3.3-2' ' 'Q 4 WH- i-eng' ' ,Eiga .L -2 vm .XRD sf 4X . Y. . M lg 3-4 . . X--. X ig!-X X -. -- X - f-J , - 'X-.' .--x g --1 1 .. . -X -yn. . . - .-".-1'-.M . Xf X. , -. --.J -1, - .-1 1 XL.. .YV , ,qr X . - X . 3. - has J 14515 fd villa? 1, ' M .,, f v a.. is 1 Jn M 1, -gas Egg! Q4 hqf X31 Xlgwi , gm-1 Lug,-1'3 'V Y . .,H' ,, .Xp , Xff, A . . 'W ,J 'U ., A3 "4 X . ' .X XX QQ4 A. ,434 'WT , ,,V, 1' 3,351 , . . X , . 4 - A Y f, ,fifgg YQ - . . ll AAF X2 A-A A EX AH AA X J,-Ai -4 A -. -A: Mb ,- .. .. .. .-. -. A -, .. AQ , ,- he Xia-El, M1i'i:gfft"1 P X4 " L N ' " 5 4 w 'Q 4.41 nip K M' Q. Jffmf '-Tn'-, ,I MNH: mm if X5rl'fYrAA'iU'. ' A 5X- . X.g- , r ,- . A M .. :uf , . - , ., ,mf - . - -, - - .. ,,,f , . X. A.. up -XX mp. X, - -,...- . X. , .. .- ,.-AX:-,. X-4 4, ,Y X 4 .J XX ff ,- -3 ' J -X' f, 'f , ki-iff' 1 4- f - X pf x-' X-Y ' 'A W- -,-- ,fm 4 5. 'D . ,X ff- ig. - - - hrs,"--,,,4,X1s X,jz.XX, A g -'d --migiijqf-ffxfi-1 ffaq, A., :A.p,NAA-' 'j AM--,X --Xa, f 5.6 m,,-:fi"g-pjj,1'f'- A' --3, f X -c 'lf . :JK A ' k -1 X Xu u in L 'Q' 4 J 'Fa gt 4 X lg? lf' 3 r in 3'-.B-Tj, H7 .." iw - S 5' - s ' .Jw-ez IX 3... ,, -' "'-P ?" "'. . 'Q -"1- -5 ' ' '.--.3 ffr,fif.'X-n':4'. ' '- 9'-5. ,r-iw "Tg.T.N2'4"". '---. - ' 1' Nia-,idfw 1 53- , R 554. X. M . .--.MX-WA . - . J. QQ- 1 5.4 .A .4-2 1. 4. -, .. 4 X. ' '-ft , -' '- X- 7. 'X -.f If X' ' f ' .. - ' '--'-X vf f -. X -- K 4:2 3+-f -2. 59 .?2f'4 - Xv- 14.- -rv 1' if -f-'fi F'-'W' 'W-Xvh-fi-' .,, V av 1 + , ,Xi .A Qs A df XX 2. rg- sewn A" 3" "- Zig- -A, 1 X. , X 3XAn.X X A, ,, . 4 A.. A 43-,A . ., ,Z Haw A AAXXA 'X .. .A . . ,, f . ,,,. ,, . '.-- 5' ff 54- - - A. X k 6-.SAA ' ,, gn f- .: X XX.Xf .Qin - im- ., .. .-,Qf 4 .. . gg-' -. X.- n"-QA Q X lX,'n4,A,A.1, 3...,.f- .X:,Xg,,nq?:fj.-QM :wt f ,X, ..F ,,.gQ ,- ,.-,. - A X.: .- , Q ...- . X X -3 - . --ji -6: .ily Tm- -iw G1 ,---WW T - - Mgr' 1- .--.4 , 1-X X, 'H'-zu 5'---M . ' - A ::A4A..XAA.' A. A A AX AAL .A .A A-A A -5 .A ,,v."AA?,.A :AkA?gA 3.3.4 A A X. A,. AX , ' 1 22:55-l? 55455 51:-.Xf' -3-1-W-ff- -4 3 ' ,i " " A' H- K W' 'fi - X 'X j 4 ggi- eg -, A-4 .X .Ty 'f - '.?" ,. X - .fi.Xf'L1'f"iX'X J T' h - X 2.1: A , -if-f-,QA XA3.,,A,4gQaXf-,,- A A--.A-g 1 9- .-. ,ai-.55--' 1 5- X5- A.. a vi - Al ai ' 1,4 -I "1 x 5 v 1- Xv Q' W by fl' . ' . ,J ff ,N 5 5 sf -.ry " U 4 - ai if' W pf' A . A X 4 ...X X. .' ' f - . .X -, .-X-,-- -. - - --w1X iii? ,...R 1 '-fw.:,k.' A X . . , M. f,.,4 , 1, . . .. L, , K- X. .4 wg.. ,F-,p ,I N AA A li . ' X. "-4 ' X-XA., , '- X, -' " M EX, jf-e-.. 59555 -. --ggi ' 3? 1- f --R Q.--. --'fb - fr? -1-3- sf-i s 2fxfQ - X-5 I P :ff-ff,-lf.:fA. A J --Fifi ,A XL-.AX-1 X A ' mgxvf W1 VF 1 AX. it Qiifk WWW?-'H us-fg'S?"i' -.X :X my sf' my .Hz-X-ff ' ' - A Mn JAAASAW fx 1 Wai A1 Qing ing? viqlv, 4,1 gmc-NAA qt x.A'lX5Af Y A xii ' ' 2, T ,g ' . . '-'mf' -1 ' -A-' ,Q - " -X 'X- ' -:Q f Ti- -"L 1 ,H Q, X..,4. "IH-X 2 '1-is '.y"","' -X.X,,L ,, '.. ' ' "-. - . .-1-31' - ' -- - - f . 1- 4 T' 1-,Y A- 1-5 Xp " '11' . --2 H A gf,-X' : 2'-ff .. J' ' ff- ' -w. f ' fvtf- -1 ',.- -. -r. -.1 X4 1 Q -JH i 5-X 7 ' -fit, lg gf, -H444 -.4-. A 5.231 -sl , ' 1' 'fbgm , Y - 4."3"-iigf ggiiwg. f 5 fi. -1- 'G' Z Em: - . A5 . 4-Pr!-'az 2. ' - -.- A ., . , - X .X po :-, . -.3 gm: AQ 5 A 'M gm- X-'-4-.1-2'-'a.v 4 ' ,J Fifi' vs. 1--ga:--" - .AsA-1-E-ff' . A -' X. MFE- , ."-ff A-:1q5..XqA:-A. Ag- X X- - A .X -.vv.FW.4.f: XX '1--.-X vw - r -. -- A' 1 3 - . f T-Q " -X fn E v Jw--'Q-ig .4 4.4 C55 1 W " 1 ,Q V I I 1-X m 'X"q bC'fX 'X w " qw 1' L 4 , I . --XM . . .' gs 3 ' 4 'V W E1 P gl 4 A, wife- A I ,,- gi., gg: A .-A X- ""' A VH 1-M N 'H W! " W Sw- Hs. gg M' ' ! W3 W gil' 'R YH 452 vw Wk-:V iaafkf' 1 Qfiynfff K MA hx Xl, 4 3 sf Y' J -img.. ff z EE 3 m 1, gAL, r'. A A E iii? Ig, XX mm: v-Q Qviblgybgflzi l' "M F -rs X kiwi W5 ' N 'ST x. -7' . H ' X 'I P S" -1'-,EVM . '. " "'. ' 4 " ' . :' 'ff - af '- -:T -1 - -.-1' L5 -Xf' H 1 'I - - 'AX 'Nfl' .- , ' "" " ' , XL L ." "4 ---X ' .L A-1. Q 1- ..AA M 1,X,,,.4A,, A 4 , X.: -A A .min H, 3 , .A 4, , . aa . 1 A , X -V A5.AX ,X. a-X... . ,AA C :K ,A ,- 4 -X gm: ,., . A LA-. ., AA X, 2-Y 1A AjX AAgAAAA:A.a.A Ami! ,- ,-.A 4: 54 A ff XS- -,Asn AAA AFAAALV. I A..,iiA. :T T. A. A. AA A' 4 AA:AAAAAAAA?.F R EE A, JLAAA A EA gina QA34fg1Q,,.A4, 4 A - 'f - in -. J' .2 '- - Xu: -Q-4 -.X X - . XM J : ., ' -As: Q- -X -X - - I r..--X -- -sg J. ,-4g r- X 4. . - r . . Q - - wX. -X - -1 :X.-- L ' -1. - Q . ' -Q .-Xw , may ,. . . - -w -Q.-1 3, ., W . 1 ff -91,1 -1 ' : .' gf- --Ava' ,, X.. A-5. ,N-V .- X X f---:QQ-. - - , -4 .. - '-" X- H" '. XX--Q. 11 Q- , -- - - 'X Tw - .. -V .L-. -4--1-'X 'M -w, X -1 1- 4. X- X: .-'Y3:k"9 -X31- f - 'C' - Q--ff - ..-e. -X'-1 .4335 "-XML.:-1-X.- ' - - XX " . . '-'11, 13731: w if -XX - . EX. -- . X4 XX f ' 4 b fi M A' 'ii-X '+I at x -if Y P452-fk'fE:'3i3?1' Lf 3' Q ,gd A ,Q 1 afiwwsgh 49 NJ? 4 Ava- if I: gina :Q X 554, , , Q my . , X w P gb' 1 1 2 ru N Q E 1 ' . " X EI- I 5? Xf A .4 , X Wh' ' 2: I 5. 9 ' A 1 wil Pb rf? 55, 1 A Q fi rn p 'i A In W J 1 I N u A, 2 1 v 5 m W ,I -Xt .5-ss.,- H -X--f.Xg,X, A-XX:-4 A - , '.,- 4 XX-'XS -' 1:1 .sm . 4 . ,N 7 .,,f1. - , , . K , .. - X. Y X if .4 ,A 31 ,'2'fX " . 'I' 3-,T 4- .7"3gfg, iQ 3?f:f'. ','f3,,' -C9 N'E'5:X:: -'L' 'iv 'J' FY-2 ,M flf f f f? 'X- 'Tj' H- X A 53. . -. - , H- E--. .,4XX.m, f'Q, .Ng ju.-, , - A -A - , A,- ' ml, LQASA- f W +A-Aafqg.: 5'-X ' ' XQ., gr.-,J qi. , ,L 3 1' , - A A m ' ' 2- ,il ' -f 'F' 'Q a L -1 ' ' W Z' ' ' 4 q y ' A , -'Q ,-5 -n 4 X 4, + 1 ,f +I N Us A, ..X f- f HRS 4 1 4 44 L, In-V5-X 3: 1. v 1 . 1 'Nr 1 X 1 iz I ,x-W" -W5 ww- " " ip '-+ -df- f-.lvgxiff 4+ ' 'X .' , y '- K gl U .Fw A 1 rfhgli AAN 4 AFX S I sf Aj """ mn A 1 ffl f Img 33,5 76' AA 1 .5 -,i4fXkz'gf M1 'ggifg , ' 3 ' A AA 1 2: EEE-1A .-.+.'!""gfg,S,,:. AAAx X QA fl,-17" + AI, - ,ASM 5, -J di: Y Q4 . A ' f Az f "' 'H 4 ,. F A 11 'gy A' 9 ri-L1 w AFM MX Q A - N ' r 4 1 5 uf '1 4- 1 -X , .. , . X :,4 . aff af ,-if-v.-U5 - - 1 ay.--A . 4- .- - -. KX -. - 2 g'3.f.-491: - , Xggg?-X- 4 Q - I t f -X -X Q- f:, - -fr' A X -- ...A A4 ,p.f1'..'f-FL-Law ' 71.1 -1 ' ' '- . -...i-XJLX' - 2 -ja, '-1 - -:" X'-gfrw . 1-, , ' '-Ag-1-,zz-,IA '- XX S- '. . A ' . q ' ' - -- '4.Tas.--X5?Qf1'ff?f' .2e-f 2 -. XM 4 , 4-2.4. 9-L X,.X,2-:..f4.15-X-l'-X.?f.- -.L -f X55 ,- " X- -- ' J -59 -Q1- X.X-.1. -.rg - ,. ,w , 1 .- -X1 .X ..X. .. -. XXX, -'.+--1 f ,4 . .gl I ,,, .-4, - . '.14..-i- 2 X4 X, ., A, qhf ..X. -X 4 '..,. X. , , ,143 --MX. X- , 4 - X-.-4 f- -"M 4 - 'Ps 2+ .f'1.Xfeh,-.3rX.fSafQ-2. - XM- ' J U 33993, 'R.X-f1Q.r4"?''ke2g3531.XMfai31.'ffif-..- -2- E- X f 11 5 a 1 V A ,. , 4 . . If .. ' L. 1 -. . - 1 I-w,.., . w 1- , yn, ' 5 ' Y. .1 - v 41 1, 1-' ' Q M -5 ,REQ 1 -4",2"x f 1- 4 L u i. N ,.+. . I. I T s ,. 4 1 A ' 'Sk . K A' A . 1- , wi A A. H 'Q- :I r 4. .4 f. v li' .A ,L. ,-. 3 1 , r - ,NIH 1... 4 Nu. Aix 1- .rg Lx' ' I 1'a'f -.J.',,i:aE. M A K Q95 1 0 , Q -22 70 'bo 'X ' I M Q NX v 'J' we ,Q V+ ff if fxx - ff mf 1929 wif? X AURQRA, ff L M A Wsixoof G iris f5i'Z5fa5n ff fn H-Y 1 v -xy: 1 , E V ,:f,, . - 1 Y 1 452: T91 -a Q l we 'i ,. z . -.I - .j -A -5 I: 1 w '1 A - ,,- 1 X 1 , f + Silaff Beaf Meir Swords lfufo , 73Z0wsfLare5 And . X ,L----77xeb' Spears Info +93 X ,.,,, ..'-" Pr l,lj'Ll.l f1fOOfm'S.' :-f ' Naiwngflall Noi j i .--4' lb? Up5w0rcZAga171.5'Z' 4 'Q 5 Q Nazmmeguwrsfmfl 5 4. KLM N Fwy Leczm,Wczr ' -..., . A AQ-'Z NOW- X .. . if-i-fr? -'- ....,,...,.. ...- . - Pg T . -...'.h. X Q. I x...,. Ex " rl L T ' 1 , W' ..4-" .-.':- .... ,1,1 . X ' i :: . f N9 fl! ' J -A--Afx.-W MN .,---41 ' M ' il' JM : g- : I +5 ,k , ?Qf SS-iii-11-n --..i.,, Foreword W if ITHIN thy Walls, O Unlon havewereceived an education which has opened our eyes to the glory of peace. Our yearbook a record of the actlvltles promotlng this education we leave as a solemn pledge that We shall ever encourage the spirit of brotherhood now dawning, to shine ln full radiance upon our nation our school, our home, ff IRE "7 Contents VIEWS - - FACULTY SENIORS CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS SCRAPBOOK - Silent thou dost stand- And yet within thy massive frame Y outh's throbbing heartg With love and hope ami friendship, Dost hold a joyous reign. Happy is the man that findeth wisdom And the man that getteth under- stand'ing,' H er ways are ways of pleasantness, And all her paths are peace. -PROVERBS. Victoryls shining silver tokens, Oft reflecting memories dear, Won in friendly competition, Loved and honored year by year "With malice toward rwneg with charity for allg with firmness in the right, as God gives us to .see the right, let us strive on to finish the work we are inf' A I A I r 5 - l W i .U ,, his .,. . 'E . X, 3 . 3 , 1 1 4 ' w 1 3 , , X W .1 H2 Al--i-4141-'i' 'i' w j MC M UW EM ipoinfi the wh 1: 4 . Lf! 1 x X I w wi X gfngeqcga Kff f xx.. K,-:N N fx WL iw 1:9 f I 0 A fe 40317 .fd X f gm f f b fx Cir f VQQLQVIQMK Z 6 X-xgxy-LQSQYQXK wwf f M-M iq X 'X Ng Efwgwfx 'isvjvf W fxffq Xfmfx 'V ,fd mr 1 W I 5 Q-'l f F WY- V as X f M V' V ' -7 f HQ Q.. - 1 x' id A -' ' f ' M W f ,wx J-2-2352x2111 A Q "N N fm wif ffm ,Z fgfffm Wmmmmwwfiufwwwi IE . Eff' li! Qx 5 Wiigwjx -g N' f f N 552 ..H f - , 22,1-H, fpX N "S3.,ff" ,M -N KAP Ya? VV MR. CHARLES A. EVEREST Principal u Q vc - Q3,,,,, N ,XX YP' Rf if af' Z W Miss M. BLANCHE MANN Assistant Principal pfnznftz, ' 'T' , "N f" A. 1 . .. I 5 ' ' 1-.Xa i 1' A,,.,q,,. .1 - Adminis tra tion NION High School during the 1928-29 school year sought to encourage better citizenship and scholastic proficiency. Special emphasis was placed upon the students, conduct in school, and every effort was put forth to secure better cooperation among the students in their scholastic and social activities. The total enrollment at Union in March, 1929 was 1,825 students. This was an increase of 100 students over March, 1928. The junior high had an attendance of 881, and the senior high an attendance of 944 in the current year. A new method for grading students was instituted this year. In addition to the regular marks of A, B, C, D, and E, citizenship marks were also given, these being represented by the figures 1, 2, 3, and 4, the figure 1 representing excellent citizenship, that is very best effort, 2, good citizenship or effort in right direction, 3, fair citizenship or need for improvement, and 4, poor citizenship, definite lack of interest. Miss Marie Neuman, supervisor of the lunch room, was granted leave of absence for study at the University of Chicago. Miss Olga Pershbacker was also given leave of absence for study at Columbia University. Miss Elizabeth Perrin re- turned the second semester after spending the first semester in study at Columbia University. Mrs. Jeannette Brumbaugh was transferred from Union to Vocational and Technical High School. Miss Elsa Schreiber resigned to accept a position in the English department at Hillyard High School, Spokane, VVashington. Mr. Lambert Neimeyer also resigned. Miss Dorothy Jane Farr was given leave of absence the second semester for study at the University of Michigan. New teachers for the year were as follows: Miss Doris Bishop, English, Miss Esther Eby, English, Mr. Fred Bailey, science, Miss Elizabeth DeJonge, English, Mr. Sherman Serfli, manual arts, Miss Neva Lewis, household arts, Mr. Richard L. Marousek, English, Miss Lucille Dunn, English. Miss Lois Richards returned and resumed her duties as instructor in music in the junior high school. Union High School held the year's record in the number of assemblies given by the high schools of the city. Many prominent speakers spoke before the students during the year. Among those were the following: the late Captain Charles E. Belknap, Edward James Cattell, Dr. Hilton Ira Jones, Dean Charles E. Jackson, Ross E. Farra, Paul Goebel, Charles Paddock of Olympic renown, Ralph P. Robinson, Dr. Wm. R. Vis, Walter Hastings, Ben East, Lemuel Hillman, Harry Kelly, Mr. Alahibaksh, E. E. Ebersole, E. C. Walcott, Dr. Stanley Krebs, and Lieutenant Donald E. Keyhoe, who accompanied Colonel Charles Lindbergh on his good will tour. Harvey Andree, ,29 16. STANLEY ALBERS Northwestern University, Sz-hool'of Dra- matics and Oratory, Hope College. Bachelor of Arts Dramatics, Debating and Oratory Dramatics Club Adviser MABEL E. ALLEN University nf .Uichigan Bachelor of Arts English Session Room P. J. ANDREWS Printing NELLE ATVVOOD University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Session Room Junior Class Adviser ARTHUR J. AVERY Western Stale Normal College Bookkeeping . Head of Commercial Department Banking Supervisor Business Adviser for "Unionite", "An- rora", Senior Class and Other Student Organizations 61.51 LUCELIA BADGLEY University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts Master of Arts History Session Room FRED BAILEY University of Michigan, Weslern Stole Teachers' College, Michigan Stole Teachers' College Bachelor of Science Science Mathematics FORREST E. BARR Albion College, Graduate Work at Ann Arbor Bachelor of Arts Bookkeeping and Typewriting CLAYTON W. BAZUIN Hope College Bachelor of Arts Zoology Schoo Store Boy Scouts MADELINE L. BECKER .Vorthwestern University Master of Arts History 17 DORIS BISHOP Olivet College, Grenoble Unimvsity Bachelor of Arts English FLORENCE BEST Ferry Hall, Lake Forest, Illinois, Northwestern U niversily Music Choral Organizations ADDIE E. BETTES Unirersilll Qf Chicago Bachelor of Philosophy English Head of English Department English Art Club Adviser Chairman Scholarshi Committee of Women's University Ciiuh DOROTHY S. BLAKE Oberlin College Bachelor of Arts Latin Latin Club Adviser GERTRUDE BRUMMELER University of Michigan Bachelor Arts History Camp Fire Adviser MARION CAMPBELL Western State Normal A. B. Degree Physical Education RUTH CARPENTER University of Michigan Master of Arts ' S anish Eli Club Espanol Adviser MAY F. CONLON University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts History President Elwood F. Demmon Scholar- ship Association M. ELIZABETH COVELL University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts English Girl Reserve Adviser ELIZABETH B. CROTSER Western State Normal, University of Michigan Shorthand Audubon Cluh Adviser 18 FRANCES E. DAWES Mt. Pleasant Normal English and Peumanship ELIZABETH DEJONGE Junior College, Western State Normal Hope College, University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts English MARGARET DEMMON University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts English ELIZABETH DOCKERAY Michigan State Uollege, Columbia Uni versity, Berkeley University, Madison Wisconsin, University of Michigan Household Arts Bachelor of Science LUCILLE DUNN University fy' Michigan, Syrar-nxe Uni- versity A. B. Degree History English Civics FLOYD L. EARLY Western Slate Nnrrnul Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Session Room ESTHER E. EBY Carleton College Bachelor of Arts English tMms.J NINA ECKERT Michigan State Uollege Bachelor of Science Home Economics DOROTHY JANE FARR Michigan State Normal, l'nivc'r.viiy of Michigan Life Certificate Conservation of Sight INA A. FINDLAY Western Stale .Vnrmal Life Certificate Com mcrcinl Arithmetic 19 EVELYN FOSTER University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts History Session Room THEODORE F. FRYFOGLE Northern State Teachers' College Music Band and Orchestra CHARLOTTE A. GIERST Michigan State Normal Art MYRTLE HESELTINE University of Michigan Bachelor of Arts Journalistic Writing and English Adviser for "Union1te" and "Aurora, " JOHN I-IESS Qhicago NY" College of Physical Educa- tion, Salem College, Lombard College, Galeaburg, Illinois Bachelor of Science B. S. Degree Physical Education General Science Coach LEMUEL G. HOLBROOK University of Michigan Master of Arts Physics General Science HENRY N. HORNBECK Michigan State College Bachelor of Science Physiology Botany Electrical Construction MERLE HOWE Central Michigan, Normal High School Life Certificate Auto Repairing RIYRA L. JACKSON New Plalz State Normal of New York, Art Institution of Chicago Life Certificate Art Adviser for "Unionite" and "Aur0ra". MARION L. JENNINGS University of Southern California Bachelor of Arts Latin French Head of Foreign Language Department Chairman of Scholarship Committee 20 CYNTHIA JONES University of Chicago Bachelor of Philosophy Economics Civics Girl Reserve Adviser KEITH KENNEDY Vnircrsily nf Jlichigrrn Bachelor uf Science Head of Chemistry and Physics Dept Treasurer of Athletic Association Adviser of Chemistry Club MARY MACLENNAN Uzlurnbiu Urlicersity hlaster of Arts Blathcmatics Head of Mathematics Department NEVA LEWIS Ohio University Bachelor of Science Graduate Dietitian of Butterworth Hospital. Cafeteria Director Domestic Science HENRY MARCKWARDT Delrnil Teachers' College, .Universily Qt' Jiichigrur, UrLi1'er.szIy of Wisconsin W'o0d Vlfork Member of Athletic Board RICHARD L. MAROUSEK State University of Iowa B. A. Degree English History F. L. MATTICE llillxrlale Fnllcgc, IvllI1'f'f8ll1I of Michi- gan, Ohio Slate Bachelor of Arts. Physical Education hlathemeties EDNA NIAXSON Ferris Insiifule Life Certificate Bookkeeping Vice-President of P. T. A. DOROTHY HAYNE Coe College Bachelor of Arts Physical Education MARIE BRDERMOTT Frzivcrsily ry' Michigan Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Session Room l"re-shrnan Class Adviser 21 ETHEL Mc RA E Olive! College Bachelor of Arts History Session Room ELIZABETH MILLER M'ir'higan Slnfe .'Vorrnr1l, Universilgf ry' Colorado Librarian FLORENCE PARS ELL Chicago .-lr! Insfitute, Columhin Univrr sily, Applied I-iris School lfhir-ago Bavhelor of Science Art W1 LLIA M PEARN Leu-is Institute, University qf Jlichiyan Michigan State Tmchcrs' College Machine Shop KMRSJ ALICE PECKHAM Universily Qf Michigan Librarian ELIZABETH I. PERRIN University of Chicago, Columbia versity, M. A. Bachelor uf Philosophy Health Education U. H. 5. Club Adviser DEE University of Jlichigau, B. C. H. Mechanic-al and Arc-hitectiirul Drawing A. REYNDERS LUIS A. RICHARDS Junior College, Wheafnn Cnllryr, western University Associate of Music Director of Junior Gln-1' Clnlms CLARISSA RICHARDSON Weslern Slafe Normal C :Ilegrr llzwhclor of Arts Slmrlllzmd and Typewriling KXIRSJ ELSIE T. RIPPEL lfriiversily rj Michigan Bachelor of Arts English Session Room 22 lini- .Vnrfh LA l' RA LOW ELLA RUWSON Trnrhrrx' l'nllz'gu'. f'nlumIzia I'ni1'c'rxiIy liarhelor of Sc-iem-0 Domcslir- Art l'I'I'Hl'Il, SCHOLI-IS lliplnmnfrom l'llim'r.v1'I114gf Paris l"rvnc'h ll.XRRll'l'l' SFI-llllllllili .lflflllyllll Slulz' Normal Life fin-rlifivzlle' A Vmlsurvuliun of Sight SIIERMAN SERI-'lf' flrmlurllv qf 1frarllr'yl'nIl:'g1'. ll'z'xl1'rn Illiunix Tcnc'l11'rs' fbllvyz' lluclwlor of Science YVoo1l Vliorli ill MJ l'II,lZABl-I'l'l4l SIAG H'l' l'rr1llln.s'Iilulr' llulnvslic' Srivxim- ,Xssislunt of Social Affairs IVY SLAYTUX .llfrllfgrrn Sluil' Normal, .ll irhigan Nl:ilhenmlir's Session Room llzwlwlor of Arts vl VLARA l5l'II.l,l'1 l'nir4'r.wiIy fff .ll 1 n lluvhc-'lor of .Xrlf l'inp:lish k l Sr-ssiun oc Slllllllblll Arlviser lll'IUBl'IN S. SMITH l'niuz'rsily of .llivlzigun lhmchelor of Arls llislory Bible Narrative l'onmwrr'inl l.uw Hi-Y Advise-r URAN D. S'l'Il'1lll. lvniwrxily of ll'ixr'1mxu1 lim-lwlor of Philosophy Svielivv lllullu-nmtics Sa-ssion Room LILLIAN THOMAS .llirhiyan Stale Normal English Session Room 23 . HGH l'nf1'rr.vily qf GRACE THOMASMA University all' Michiyan, Foreign Lan- guage Schoo , Tokyo, Japan, Columbia University Master of Arts English Session Room Senior Class Adviser MAUDE ANNE TRAUT Western. State Normal, University of Wisconsin, Teachers' College, Columbia U nivcrsity Life Certificate Textiles and Clothing EDITH J. VAN DEN BERGH University of Chicago Bachelor of Philosophy Mathematics FRED VOSS Hope College Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Session Room Senior Class Adviser ERNEST F. VREELAND Lewis Institute, University of Michigan Auto Repairing EINIMA ZUR MEUHLEN University of Michigan . Bachelor of Arts History, German German Club Adviser 24 'T F I A 1 1 1 1 " N Pe W w - T5 :F "W 3 C' Q we I A 'W y . ' J ffw 53- 5? XY f P X! Af' Q ef ee :ill M1536 N 5 YN 'u J, 1-Ze' V 41- AI- 41+ -ig -1' 'fi-' 1 SENIIURS ' 011 Silver flcfjings 4 0 Peace Q WA 14' 395 e 1 Q, f W X + Y' e e ,,,. H E N NFQQQQ .?5f."f'3fV , '- N 3im.:i:! ' ' l xxfqfgvkf bn , ,L JJ S . X A Q , . Y QX M ' ,N X- 1 u- , mrlx X 1 e 'X N , x gg, W :J I, , XX Q ' Fi X 3 ff? xfx 1 , W, , ,Mr if ix I l N . I1 A Nu .EWIGXJW L ,J , x , , wi W :M 4 Nu MN x Sm!! 1 gg WW i '44 eee J e ee f X .- I e ,1 A , , Y. ... ii-g y , 2- - A , Y , 1-- bfr A- V .e ,RY . -, e M ,el ,pw , , e, uv f f 41-gl-11 A xl , lf - W JM A J Y v W Y w M J'4 e Q., - 4 1 ' W P' , ef-gi f e 9 ,If-I, s--V 1 , -1, , -Qg 711. .li -iv' fl- r-L Sf ' I 'Y " yi 'fi-1-1--f--ff-2-ff-: -v'Rw'-Rev? "-t"""""f' HLAC' 434,74 '11 AWN Senior S tatiStics nqamp.. SENIOR MOTTO Q "The Will to Do- The Soul to Dare" SENIOR OFFICERS President .......... ROBERT IRWIN Vice President TERESA ROMANI Secretary . ..... FRANCIS NEWTON Treasurers . . DOROTHY ROH, SEYMOUR VERIIEY , SENIOR COMMITTEES Class Day Committee HAZEL GOTCH Ch - BIAANCHE CHALMERS airmen HARVEY ANDREE ROBERT ANDREE EDNA BLAIR EVERED DUDLEY WINIFRED HORNBECK HENRY DEURL00 EFI-'IE JARVI VICTOR MATULAITIS 1 DORIS MOLINE - RUTH PETEBSEN N Senior Play Committee JOHN LANE ' MARIAN ANDERSON WANDA FALARSKI Chairmen Picture Committee TILLIE GRUSIS . HENRY DEURLOO Chairmen MICHAEL BOZOIN KATHLEEN TULOS Ring and Pin Committee EI-FIE JARVI - MILTON DAVIDSON Chalrmen PAULINE ROTHLEY ERNESTINE LAMPERT CHESTER MIKULSKI MARTIN DECKER Program Committee WALTER GODLEWSKI, Chairman IRENE LINDBERRY MAXINE HILER DOROTHEA SICKELS LAVEHNE MANNI CLAUDE HARRINGTON ROBERT GUSTAI-'SON 0, Decoration Committee HARRY WESSLUND RUTH PETERSEN ALBERT MARGELIS KARL BALL GERALDINE KOEPKE ANNE SOET Chairmen Refreshment Committee - NELLIE VAN YSSELDYKE, Chairman VIOLA MUTH MARIAN SPAULDING' CLARA BIESCHKE PAULINE NORDHOUSE JAMES VADER MAX UDELL HUBERT KOSTER Publicity Committee DONALD WIELAND ANN KOZAK . Announcements and Cards Committee WANDA FALARSKI, Chairman EARL DEGROOT Memorial Committee HARVEY ANDREE WILLIAM RASIKAS WILMA VER LEE GRACE OOSTING HENRY SONNEVELDT GERALDINE KOEPKE Chairmen Motto Committee EVERED DUDLEY, Chairman DORIS MOLINE ALBERT BEREZA xx -7, Y, I 26' Top rnu': Miss Thmnusxnzl. zulvisor. Sfwuml rnux' Rohm-rl Irwin, prvsialvmz 'l'c-rvsu llolnulli, vim' prvsislrnl. Thin rnzr: Francis Ncwlon. sec-rx-lzury. l"nurlh mir: Dornlhy Roh, irvuwurm-rg Svynmur V1-rhoy, lrm-:nun-r. Fifllr run- Nlr. Voss, advisor. , 27 ROBERT A. ADOMAITIS "Rob" Industrial Course. Birthday, January 9. Attended St. Peter and Paul's School. Member of Tennis Team. His hobby is tennis. Thnt's what keeps him fit. EDITH ALVINA ANDERSON Commercial Course. Born in Kipling, Michigan, January 27. Attended Sibley School, Member of the Spanish Club. A very friendly little girl with a sweet smile for everyone. MARIAN GRACE ANDERSON Academic Course. Birthday, July 21. Attended Turner School. Member of Athletic Council, Vice - President of Student Council, President of Girls' Gliee Club, President of Girls' "U" Club, Winner of Girls' "U" numeral, All City Honor, Hockey, Indoor, Basketball, Vol- ley Ball Teams, Junior Class Manager of Girls' Interclass Meet, Chairman of Senior Play Committee. Double Trio, Chairman of Athletics and Activity Plan- ning Committee, "Unionite" and "Au- rora" Staffs. Marian is an adept athlete with a charm- ing smile and an attractive personality. HARVEY M. ANDREE "Hi" Academic Course. Birthday, July 6. Attended Oakleigh School. Member of Debating Team, "Unionite" and "Au- rora" Staffs, Booster's Club, Class Day Committee, Chairman of Memorial Com- mittee, President of Student Council, General Chairman Service Squad, Pub- licity and Assistant Business Manager for School Plays, and School Extempore Contestant. He will always rank high as a goorlfellow and thinker. - ROBERT GERALD ANDREE "Bob" Academic Course. Birthday, Mav 30. Attended Stocking School. Alumni Editor of "Unionit.e", Member of "Aurora" Stalf. A good student, a quick thinker, serious- naturezl but sometimes alittle mischievous. KARL D. BALL Academic Course. Birthday, June 22. Attended Buchanan School. Photo- grapher for "Unionite" and "Aurora", Member of Hi-Y, Boys' Glee Club and Double Quartette. This jolly yoodfellow with many friends, plans to become a "flying cadet" at Brooks Flying Field, California. BENNIE BAUM Academic Course. Born in Toledo, Ohio, September 27. Attended Stocking School. Member of "Aurora" Staff, Secretary of Spanish Club, Manager of Debating Team. We hope this friendly chup's dreams of practking law come true. He qualifies for success in this profession. ELVIRA MARIE BERGGREN "Viv" Commercial Course. Birthday, January 21. Attended Sibley School. Here is a fair-haired Viking maid who realizes that "clothes make the woman." ALBERT THEODORE BEREZAf "Breezy" Engineering Course. Born in Muskegon July 15. Attended West Leonard School. Member of Hi-Y, Boys' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Double Quartette, Chemistry Club, French Club, Track Squad, Harm- ony Class, Motto Committee. A tireless worker and the owner of a very pleasing voice. RAYMOND M. BEST "Ray" Commercial Course. Birthday, December 21. Attended Turner School. Member of Hi-Y, Mixed Chorus, Boys' Glee Club, Chairman of Service Squad, Track Team. A blond Don Juan, well-groomed and courteous. 28 CLARA E. BIESCHKE "Tyan Academic Course. Born in Mecosta, Michigan, April 3. Attended Mecosta High School, Mecosta. Member of Stand- ing Committee of English and Art Club. "Auro ra" Stall. C'lara's an quiet observing girl, who sin- cerely strives lo please. EDNA BLAIR "Ed" Commercial Course. Born in Westwood, Miehi an. Attended Milwaukee, Oregon and Ugnion High School. Book Review Editor of "Uniouite". Program Chairman Audubon Club, Member of Class Day Program Committee, Service Squad, "Aurora" Staff. ' A demure, unassuming girl, serious by nature but ready for fun. HAROLD EVERT BLANCI-IARD "Blanch" Academic Course. Born in Henry, Mich- igan, March 19. Attended Turner School. Member of Science Club. A sturlious fellow with a quirk for arguing. IVIARVIN BLIK "JIarv" Academic Course. Birthday, January 24. Attended Harrison School. Member of "Aurora" Stalf. His cheery attitude and whole-hearted- ness make him a pleasant and depend- able worker. ARTHUR EDWARD BOMERS "Art" Academic Course. Birthday. March 30. Attended Widdicomb School. Member of Hi-Y, Boys' Glee Club. Chemistry Club, Tennis Club, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs, Cadet Major of R. 0. T. C., President of R. O. T. C. Officers' Club. A contagious smile and a friendly man- ner that go over the fool-lights to his audience are the chief attractions of this ateur actor. am MICHAEL BOZOIAN "Mike" Academic Course. Born in Muskegon, November 10. Always Attended Union. Member of Hi-Y, Boys' Glee Club and "Aurora" Staff. ,llilrzfs zest for science calls for a heap of aspiration and lots of perspiration. SHIRLEY BROWN "Buster" Commercial Course. Birthday, May 23. Attended Creston High School. Member of Girls' Glee Club. Girl Reserves, Com- mercial Club, French Club. A n We athletic girl arul a "good sport." ll likerl by all who knon' her. ALTHEA CALKINS "Tea" Commercial Course. Born in Lamont, Michi an, October 24. Attended Pine Schoof ltlember of Student Council, Girls' Glee Club, Spanish Club, Assem- bly Program Chairman. Executive Board Girls' "U" Club, Senior Basket- ball, Hockey and Volley Ball Teams. "Tea" is the kind of a girl you like to have around "when all the u:orld's against you." BLANCI-IE LEONE CHALMERS Academic Course. Born in Rockford, Michigan, June 11. Attended Harrison Fark School. Literary Editor of "Union- ite", Associate Editor of "Aurora", Chairman of Handbook Committee, Student Council Member, Secretary of Botany Club, Member of Girls' "U" Club, Hockey and Basketball Teams. Ste hai arly and dependable is our black- red gi ted Blanche o the olden en , f f 9 12 and clever tongue. PHILLIP CHASE "Phil" Academic Course. Born in Hart, Michi- gan, A ril 19. Attended Hart and Boyne City Iiigh Schools. Member of Varsity Club, Basketball and Tennis Teams. Our shy-mannered, lanky basketball star. 29 MARIAN DOROTHY CLARK "Dolly" Commercial Course. Birthday, August 23. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of Girl Reserves, U. H. S. Club, Volley Ball Team, Swimming Class, "Aurora" Staff. Her yay smile is one of her greatest assets. HENRY F. CONTENT "Bob" Academic Course. Born in TiH'in, Ohio, March 17. Attended Lexington School. Member of R. O. T. C. Officers' Club, "Aurora" Staff, Track Squad, Cadet Lieutenant of R. O. T. C., Latin Club. .4 soldierly fellow with admirable manners. CHARLES COOK Mixed Course. Birthday, October 11. Attended Catholic Central High School. Captain Football Team, President of Varsity "U" Club, Basketball and Track Teams. Shy Charlie, a clean sport, a versatile athlete, a loyal friend. LENORE COOPER "Lee" Commercial Course. Birthday, October 22. Attended St. James School. Member of Commercial Club, Service Chairman of Girl Reserves. A deep thinker, and un observing and dependable girl. MARTHA DATEMA "Mart" Commercial Course. Birthday, Novem- ber 7. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of Volley Ball, Indoor and Bas- leeitball Teams, U. H. S. Club, Swimming ass. Even her quietnen .speaks eloquently of her charm. SOPHIA DAUKSZA Academic Course. Born in Kenosha, Wisconsin. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of Girl Reserves, U. H. S. Club, Chemistry Club, Hockey, Volley Ball and Basketball Teams. Always in a hurry: but not too rushed to make friends and be friendly. MILTO DAVIDSON Acad c Course. Birthday, September, . tended Lexington School. Member f nd, Orchestra, Tennis Team, . i ce Club, Chemistry Club, Hi-Y, S ol Store, Ring and Pin Committee airman. .-I shrewd thinker, modest and observant. MARTIN DECKER "Mart" Mixed Course. Birthday, August 8. Attended Widdicomb School. Member Football, Track and Golf Teams, "Union- ite" and "Aurora" Staffs, Varsity "U" Club, Spanish Club. Mart is a good, hard playing .sportarnunf coupled with this is a real knowledge of the games he plays. TONY DECKER Mixed Course. Birthday, December 2. Attended Widdicomb School. Member of Chemistry Club. He is quiet but brimful offun and gonrl nature. ANNE DEDINAS Commercial Course. Birthday, June 10. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of Girl Reserves. Anne has all the requisiles of a fairy princess-golden curls, blue eyes and sunny smiles. 30 EARL DE GRUUT Mixed Course. Birthday: June IIXQ. Attended Pine School. Member of Hi-X. Commercial Club. El Cluls E-ipanol. Service Squad, "Uninnite" Staff, R. 0. 'l'. C., Card and Announcement Com- mittee Chairman. Ile yredx unc anzl ull u-ilh a friendly. impzrrlinl grin. llII.I.l-IYN AIABLH DHJONGE- "lilac Gill" Aeaalemir- Course. Birthday. Fehruary l9. Attended Floral View Sehoul. Menl- her of U. H. S. Clulr, Delegate to Aliehi- gan Winter Girl Reserves. Pep, vim and .vineerily join In mnlre 11 fleliyhtflll personality. ABR.-XM DH KORTE ".1I1f"' Academic- Course. Birthday. January 6. Attended West Side Christian School. Member of Glee Clulv, Hi-Y, and Cllelnis- try Clnh. .Ilw in IIIIIYIHA' llillmrlf-1lI1p1'rlnrlmd und nrniallle. HENRY AVILLIAM Dl'1lllil.UU "lInnk" Ac-ademie Course. Birthday, November 20. Attended Creston High School. Member of Boys' Glee Cluls, Double Quartetle, Hi-Y, "l'nionite" and "An- rora" Staffs, Serviee Squad. Pietnre Committee of Senior Class, Class Day Committee. .I Ihnuylzlfnlfellow with much e.rr'cnIfl'1' ability. WILLIAM D. DH YRIES "Bill" Aeademie Course. Birthday, August 25. Attended Turner School. lla ix u qniel lmy rrilll rl qnunliijj of ynnrl xenxe. Gl'IR'l'Rt'Dl'I MARIE DE WAARD Aeademie Cuurwe. Birthday, -lnnnary IT. Attended Turner Sc-hool. Member of Audubon Clnh. .t xhy, 4'111:.vf-imlufnx girl und tl x1'r1f'f're friend. GLADYS D0l.l.lYl'IR Cummereial Course. Birthday. Septeme Iver 26. Attended Lexington Sehool. Member ol' Commercial Cluh. filurlyx ix nlu'r1y.v gum! nulurerl unzl un ideal pul. HICSSIE DRASIN "lir'Ily" Commereial Course. Birthday, April l0. Always attended l'nion. Member of English Art Clnh, Student Conn:-il, Comme-reial Cluh, li. H. S. Cluh, Girl Reserves, Home l'leonoxnn's Clulr. .1 rlzeeljflll rlixpnvitivn goes 11 lung :ray and rzzrrlrex Htllllll friends. I"l.UliHNCl-I DREYICR Commereial Course. Birtlulay. Septem- her 23. Attended Pine Christian Sr-hool. llL'1u'r11labl1' Flnrerzr-z".x' fnlr'r:'sl.v liz' in Ihr u-nrkurluy zrurltl. MAX NATHAN DRCKHR Aeademie Course. Born in Kamouanka Strimilova, lialieiee,- Poland, Deeemlmer 8. Attended Svhools in Poland. ,I sfnflenl Qf hnmnn nature, a tlerp Iliinlrer, and un up! writer. 31 EVERED CURTIS DUDLEY "Huy" Academic Course. Born in Evanston, Illinois, November 13. Attended Harrison Park School. Editor-in'Chief of "Au- rora", Debating Team, School Orator, Service Squad Chairman, Editor of Student Council, Treasurer of Rho-Pi- Alpha, "Unionite" Staff, Itlotto Com- mittee Chairman, Class Day Committee. This young fellow excels in the "silver- tonguerl nrt", and has an energetic way of allaclring all prolllerns. HAZEL MARGARET EDWARQZ H azc Commercial Course. Birthday, May 13. Attended North Park School, North Park, Michigan. Her reserve is merely the armor she dons to shield her shy and retiring nature. WANDA BARBARA FALARSKI "Wan" Academic Course. Birthday, April 27. Attended Mt. Mercy Academy. Vice President of Girl Reserves, Delegate to Girl Reserves Summer Conference, Secre- tary Inter-Club Council, Member of U. H. S. Club, Basketball, Hockey and Volley Ball Teams, Swimming Class, "Auroral' Stall. Her lively smile and unfailing good fellowship make Wanda a charming companion. PHILIP LEWIS FERRY "Phil" Academic Course. Born in I-Iarbor Springs, Michigan, August 25. Attended Lexington School. Blember of Boys' Glee Club, Hi-Y, Senior Quotation Com- mittee, Track Squad. "Phil" is an optimistic chap who goes out of his may to help afriend. GERALD JOSEPH FOLTZ "Jerry" Academic Course. Born in Joliet, Illinois, September 18. Attended Youngstown South High, Youngstown, Ohio. Member of Hi-Y, R. 0. T. C., Service Squad, Le Club Francais, Chemistry Club, Track Squad. Jerry is one of the few permanently agreeable chaps still living on this sphere. RUBY FORD "Micky" Commercial Course. Born in Holland, Michigan, December 23. Attended Bowen Station School. Another one of those valuable, self- eontainerl little persons. VIVIAN ANNE GEZON "Viv" Academic Course. Birthday, September 15. Attended Turner School. Itleruber of U. H. S. Club. Her imparlialily, goovl-humor, and sweet smiles have rnafle room for her in the heart of everyone who knows hcr. YVALTER GODLEVVSKI ".lIajor" Academic Course. Born in Manayunk, Philadelphia, August 28. Attended St. Mary's School. Sophomore President, Commercial Club, Tennis Team, Hi-Y, Latin Club, French Club, Science Club, Chemistry Club, Dramatics, "Uni0nite" Staff. ' Wnl!er's ambition is to be a lawyer. He'll win. Noi even the girls dare to disagree with him. IIAZEL FREDRICKA GOTCH "Haze" Academic Course. Born in Fort Dodge, Iowa. Attended Immanuel Lutheran School. Member of Girls' Glee Club, Hockey, Volley Ball and Basketball Teams, Swimming Class, Athletic Coun- cil, Girls' "U" Club, Treasurer of Spanish Club, Co-chairman of Class Day C0111- mittee, Winner of Girls' "U", Associate Editor of "Unionite", "Aurora" Staff, Winner of Short Story Contest. Al times she is Peter Pan, laughing anfl mischievous, and at other times she assumes the role of Portia, wise and womanly. MARGARET GRAVELYN I Commercial Course. Birthday, April 28. Attended Widdicomb School. Member of Girl Reserves, Service Squad, Girls' Glee Club. A comely face, a pleasing manner and a charming personality make everyone her friend. 32 MARTIN J. GEERLING "Buss" Commercial Course. Birthday, Decem- ber 6. Attended St. Anthony School. Member of Commercial Club and Tennis Team. This rohusl goml fellow radiates unfuil- ing gfmrl will. ADOLPH CARL GRIGAS "Ed" Academic Course. Born in Great Falls, Montana, June 6. Attended Harrison School. Member of Golf Team, Football and Basketball. "A golf bug", but clerotefl tn his work and school. IRENE HELENE GRISKAIT "ltrnec" Commercial Course. Born in Lowell, Michigan, December 2. Attended St. Peter and Paul's School. Member of the U. H. S. Club, Le Club Francais, Service Squad, Girl Reserves. Her dancing xteps and laughing eyes proclaim her an eager zlixciplc Qf .tlirlh unrl Cngriy. NELLIE L. GROENLEER "Nell" Commercial Course. Birthday, June 22. A'cllie's capable hnnrlx mnlrz' light and lovely work of anything rlomrstie. TOFELIA MARIE GRUSIS "Tillie" Commercial Course. Birthday. January T. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of Il. H. S. Club, Girl Reserves, English Art Club, Commercial Club. Tillifs life jlnzrs along in sunny crestczl ll'flI'l'8 n'zlh a strung llllflff-f'Ill'l'l'l1t :J A'!'l'l0tl8IlP3N. ROBERT JUHN GITSTAFSON "Huh" Commercial Course. Birthday, July 30. Attended Pine School. Member Senior Program Committee. Band, Commercial Club, and School Store. Errryborly likes Bnh-he registers mn-h ll hearty grin. LAURA BELLE HAMILTON Commercial Course. Birthday, June 17. Attended Stocking School. Member of Girls' Glee Club, Xlixed Chorus, Camp- tire Girls. .-In impulsive, capricious girl 11-ith an flier-changing pi-rxonalily. GLENN BRANCH HANDLIN "JI1'flge" Industrial Course. Birthday. November 30. Attended Walker School. Treasurer of Journalism Activity Group. lVhoe1'4'r n-nnlzl have gru'.v.vefl that he- nmth f1len's rleep-set rllgnily there lurks un almost frreprcxxilalc' sense of humor? t'0NS'l'ANCE THRESA HARABVRDA "t'annie" Commercial Course. Birthday, February 2. Attend.-d St. Adalbert's School. Mem' ber of Commercial Club. Dramatics Club, Spanish Club, Mixed Chorus. Quiet, kind, mul lil-'cd by all who hnuu' her. CLAUDE A. HARRINGTUN "RHI" Academic Course. Birthday, January 29. Attended Lexington School. Member of Science Club, Hi-Y, "I7nionite" Staff, School Store, Chemistry Club, Band. Orchestra, Senior Program Committee, Track. An m'1'r-flowing humor ojl'xets a pro- fessor-lilrc dcrneanor. 33 THAYER B. HASKINS "Dutch" Born in Portland, Oregon, December 19. Attended Saranac High School. Member of R. O. T. C., Mixed Chorus. .4 smile for all and an air of human kindliness win for him the right to be called a frienrl. HARRIET ALBERTA HATCH "Susie" Academic Course. Birthday. April 12. Attended Sibley School. Member of U. H. S. Club, Audubon Club, Chemistry Club, Girls' "U" Club, Swimming Class. Harriet is a calm, likable yirl with a penchant for getting things alone. ADPLINE KATHRYN HEATON "Hd" Commercial, lndustrial Course. Birth- day, April 25. Attended Walker School. Member of Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Neconi Campfire Scribe, Swim- ming Class. President of Audubon Club, Senior Volley Ball Team, U. H. S. Club. Whatever task Adeline undertakes, she fulflls il to the best of her ability. MAKINE ELLIOT HILER "Jinx" Commercial Course. Birthday, June 30. Attended Stocking School. President of Girl Reserves and Delegate to Girl Re- serves Mid-Winter and Summer Con- ferences, Volley Ball Team, Senior Pro- gram Committee, Service Squad Chair- man, Swimming Class, Girls' "U" Club, Cast Member of "13th Chair" and "Within the Law". '.'Mrlr" is a talented actress and an interestefl participant in all school sports. CHARLES I-IODDE "Bud" Mixed Course. Birthday, August 30. Attended Widdicomb School. Member of Hi-Y. A yoorl sport with a staunch spirit, and a loyal friend to those who penetrate his shyness. LAVINA MAY HODDE Commercial Course. Birthday, Februarv 16. Attended Widdicomb School. ltlem ber of U. H. S. Club. Shining blank eyes reveal the happy spirit of their owner. GEORGE EDWARD HOFFER Commercial Course. Birthday, July 15. Attended St. Mary's School. Member of Senior Orchestra, String Quartette, Spanish Club. Dramatics Club. George is a dignified Beau Brumrnel who possesses an aptness for acting. GLADYS HOLM "Sunny" Academic Course. Born in Walker, Minnesota, October 19. Attended Fort Dodge, Iowa. Member of U. H. S. Club. This sunny-natured girl is quietly con- siderate of everyone. ROMANA HOIVIRICH "Mona" Commercial Course. Birthday, February 1. Attended Pine Christian School. Member of Double Trio, Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Service Squad. An attractive girl whose personality makes her many friends. ALEXANDER B. HOOK Academic Course. Born in Chicago, Illi- nois. March 23. Attended North Park School. Vice-President of Nature Club, Science Club, "Aurora" Staff. Interested in nature, stuclious, but not overly serious. 34 WINIFRED ESTHER HORNBECK "Winnie" Academic Course. Born in Newago County, Michigan, August 19. Attended Sibley School. Member of Audubon Club. One likes to imagine Winifrecl in the Zrniztirt of books-like Alike in Wonder- lln . LLOYD JAMES HUGHES "Cal" Academic Course. Birthday, March 22. Attended San Pedro High School. Mem- ber of Hi-Y, Varsity Club, Track and Football Teams, Spanish Club, Service Squad. - A sensible fellow who has a large share of humor-that's Lloyd. VIVIAN LORRAINE ING Commercial Course. Born in Ioniu, Michigan. Attended Central High School. Vivian has the nicest brown eyes that any maid could wish. ROBERT W. IRWIN "Bob" Mixed Course. Born in Phelps, Wiscon- sin, April 1. Attended Straight School. President of Senior Class, President of Hi-Y, Captain of Football Team, Art Editor of "Aurora", "Uniouite" Art Stall Bob has artistic talent and the ability to make a friend of everyone. EFFIE JARVI "Ef" Academic Course. Born in Mohawk, ltlichigan, April 26. Attended Pine School. Member of "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs, Refreshment Chairman of Deconaweda Campfire. Class Day Committee, Chairman of Pin and Ring Committee, Vice-President of English Art Club, J. F. F. Uke Club, Cast Mem- ber of "13th Chair". A lfrienzl always, eager to aid, and brim- fu of laughler. CHESTER JASKI EWICZ Academic Course. Born in Boyne Falls, Michigan, June 11. Attended St. Adal- bert's School. Itlember of Hi-Y, R. O. T. C., Senior Band, Assembly Band, Boys' Glee Club. An outdoor chap greally interested in hunting and fishing. FREDERIC JOHNSON "Fritz" Mixed Course. Birthday, June 8. Attended Harrison Park and Widdicomb Schools. Member of Commercial Club. He is little in stature but .stalwart in the will to do great things. GEORGE T. JOHNSTON Mixed Course. Born in Port Townsend, Washington, November 22. Attended Turner School. Cadet lieutenant of R. 0. T. C., ltlember of R. O. T. C. Officers' Club, Band, Orchestra, Inter- High School Symphony Orchestra, Latin Club, Spanish Club. Service Squad. A caricalurist Qf no mean ability. He also loots a French horn well. CECILIA MARIAN JUSKAITIS "Cecile" Commercial Course. Birthday, July 7. Attended Harrison Park School. hlember of Service Squad and Hockey Team. A ready smile, blue eyes, dancing feet- Cecilia. JOE KARATKIEVVICZ "Karson" Commercial Course. Birthday, May 7. Attended Straight Street School. Mem- ber of Football Team Csecondb. Helpful and willing. .-l promising aviator. 35 ld ti 'X N X Q. Lll,LlAN MAE KETCHPAW Academic Course. Born in Lamont, Michigan, March 12. Attended Lamont High School. Member of Hockey and Volley Ball Teams, Swimming Class, Girl Reserves, ll. H. S. Club. Such willingness and sincerity nn' rc- uvzrzlcrl by thc conlfrlcncc and love of many fricnrls. AGNES ROSELLA KIZLAITIS Commercial Course. Birthday, July 31. Attended Cat.holic Central. Agnes is a good sport, and fl consi.-rtcnl sluflcnl. GERALDINE G. KOEPKE "Gerry" Commercial Course. Birthday, June 3. Attended Sibley Street School. Senior Volley Ball Captain, Girls' "U" Club, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs, Swim' ming, Senior Memorial Committee, Jun- ior Hockey Manager, Sophomore Presi' dent, Member of Student Council, Secretary of Spanish Club, Captain of Ninth Grade Volley Ball Team. She nml.-rs up in fricnfllincxs what .vhc Iuclrs in hcight. WILMA KOETS "Bill" Commercial Course. Birthday, May 26. Attended Widdicomb School. Member of Girl Reserves, Girls' "U" Club, Hockey, Indoor and Basketball teams, U. H. S. Club, Swimming Class. She'x 11 charming girl, fl quick thinker, and thc fortunntc posscssor tj an easy- going disposition. ALUYSIUS FRANK KOLAREC "Pedro" Industrial Course. Born in Cleveland, Ohio, July 2. Attended Lexington School. A sturdy youth of patient nnfl reliable nature. RUBY LI LLIAN KUUYERS Commercial Course. Birthday, January 16. Attended Sibley School. Member of Commercial Club. ltuby is uluioys cheerful, What more can bc xuirl? ANTHONY F. KOPUS "Tony" Mixed Course. Born in Racine, VVis- consint, April 4. Attended Washington -lr. High School. Member of El Club Espanol, Track, Senior Bank and Hi-Y. llenuinely intercxtcrt in slutty, but not indifferent to the fun and worth ry' othvr ucli1'iIic.r. KATHRYN KORSTANGE Academic Course. Birthday, February 29. Attended Kinney District School. Member of "Aurora" Staff, Chemistry Club, Vice-President of Audubon Club. Her shy and relicent manner conceals n brilliant mind. HUBERT J. KOS-TER Academic Course. Birthday, August 10. Attended Widdicomb School. Clcan-cut Hubcrt is ri modrl of ucutness and style. ANNE KOZAK "Ango" Commercial Course. Birthday, August 22. Attended Lexington School. Assist- ant Art Editor of Unionite and .Assistant Senior Publicity Manager. A 8llllli0Il8, thoughtful girl with promis- ing artistic talent. 36 'Q-f J, l MARIE MAGDALENE KUCINSKI Commercial Course. Birthday, January 2. Attended St. Adalbert's School. Mem- ber of Commercial Club, Dramatics Club. Her brighl mind anrl cheerful disposition make her an interesting girl. BERTHA ELAINE KUIECK Commercial Course. Birthday February 1. Attended Pine Christian School. Member of Girls' Double Trio, Girls' Glee Club, Service Squad, Mixed Chorus. When stray lroubles brush against her, she greels them u'iIh a smile. HAROLD ARNOLD KUZEI-I Commercial Course. Birthday, Novem- ber 22. Attended West Side Christian School. Oplimixm rule: lhe dug for lhis sage young man. ERNRSTINE MARIE LAMPERT "Ernie" Academic Course. Birthday, April 26. Attended Pine School. Member of Social Committee of Freshman Class, Service Squad, Ring and Pin Committee, Presi- dent of hnglish Art Club, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Starts, Program Com- mittee of Deconaweda Campfire Girls, J. lf. F. ljke Club. Pos-.vessor :J a szccel dixpasilinn and a decided lalenl for playing Ihe piano. JOHN LEONARD LANE Business Course. Born in Elcar, Minne- sota, October 13. Attended Central High School. Business Manager of "lJnionite" and "Aurora", Debating Team, Student Council, Editor of Coun- cil. Service Squad, President of Junior Class, School Plays, Yell Master, Chair' man of Senior Play Committee, Mixed Chorus. Hia leadership in .school has marked him an outstanding Unionite. EDWIN E. LARSEN "Eddie" Mixed Course. Born in Trufant, Michi- gan, August 2. Attended Trufant High School. President of Historical Unionites Club and Member of Senior Orchestra.. He wears an air almoxl minislerial- dignijicd and deliberale. DONALD LILLIE Commercial Course. Birthday, May 30. Attended Kinney School. Member of Hi-Y, R. 0. T. C., Boosters Club and Commercial Club. Good humor is Doris second nalure. IRENE VIRGINIA JOAN LINDBERRY Art Course. Birthday, September 14. Attended Sibley School. Member of Girls' "U" Club, Girl Reserves, Secretary of U. H. S.Cluh, Manager of Hockey Team, Member of Swimming Class. A popular girl, whom we hope some dag ln see named among famous arlisla. VIVIAN LUCE 'tGinger" Commercial Course. Born in Kalamazoo, Michigan, March 7. Attended Pine School. Member of Hockey, Volley Ball and Basketball Teams, J. F. F. Qke Club, Girl Reserves, Treasurer of Sophomore Class, Secretary of Campfire Girls. Her gay spirit is as light as her dancing feet. VARAS MAHLEBASHIAN Commercial-Academic Course. Born in Van, Armenia, May 8. Always attended Union. Member of Boys' Chorus, Orchestra. and String Quartette. .-I sympnthelic, sensible chap whose violin music charms all who hear il. 37 , sv r. l FRANCES F. MALMBERG "Frank" Commercial Course. Birthday, Septem- ber 26. Attended Kinney District School. lilember of U. H. S. Club, Audubon Club. A quiet and dependable girl with a ready greeting for all. LU VERNE MANNI Commercial Course. Birthday, April 19. Attended VViddicomb School. Member of Girls' Glee Club, Secretary of Sopho- more Class, President of Commercial Club, Girls' "U" Club, Girl Reserves, Swimming Class, Hockey Team, Double Trio, Service Squad. She is always seeking and finding the "silver lining" of ull dark clouds. ALBERT MARGELIS "Al" ltlixed Course. Birthday, April 6. Art Editor of "Unionite", lilember of Span- ish Club and Art Staff of "Aurora". A bit of wit and a cartoon have often driven away the blues. AGATHA MARY MARTINKEVICZ Commercial Course. Birthday, Novem- ber 18. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of Girl Reserves, and U. H. S. Club. .-l reserved classmate bat a versatile student, who does well in everything. VICTOR MATULAITIS Academic Course. Born in Lithuania, January 10. Attended Turner School. Editor of "Uniouite", Quartette, and "Aurora" Staff. Master of anything he chooses to rlo. JASON ARBY MCPHERSON Academic Course. Born in Bird Lake, Michigan. Attended Bureau Township High School. Sergeant lhlajor of R. U. T. C., Secretary and Treasurer of Hi-Y. Arby's expansive smile and genial sense of humor gain him friends: his serious- ness and earnestness hold them. BEATRICE A. TILLIE MEDVISKY "Bee" Commercial Course. Born in Bentlyville, Pa., June 26. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of Girls' Glee Club, Swimming Class, Audubon Club. Her response to duty adds tothe ajeclion that her natural graciousness inspires. ANTHONY JOHN MEISTAS Academic Course. Born in Lithuania, April 15. Attended St. Peter and Paul's School. Member of Spanish Club. Book-mindell but sociable-a sort of person worth cultivating. RUTH ANNA MENTZER Commercial Course. Birthday, April 20. Attended Sibley School. She has all the requisites of a cheerful companion. ROY L. MIDDLETON Academic Course. Birthday, lilay 15. Attended Lexington School. Member of Boys' Glee Club, R. 0. T. C., Band and Orchestra. Selig'-confiderzcc, that rare gift qf thc gmls, is ts. 38 CORNELIUS JAMES MIERAS "Neil" Commercial Course. Birthday, :april 12. Attended Widdicomb School. ember of Hi-Y. Friendly, likable, always willing to help is this future business man. CHESTER F. MIKULSKI ".'llicIrey" Commercial-Academic Course. Birthday, August 28. Attended St. Adalbert's School. Member of Boys' Glee Club, Hi-Y, "Aurora" Staff, and Ring and Pin Committee. Though his eyes are always laughing, thcre's .serious thought beneath. CLARE R. L. MILLER A Mixed Course. Born in Decatur, Indiana, January 18. Attended Turner Scbool. Member of Band, Orchestra, Mixed Chorus, Boys' Chorus, Boys' Glee Club, Spanish Club, Varsity Club, and Football Team. Our "little" football center, of the en- gaging grin and friendly ways. LAVERNE DORIS MILLER "Min" Commercial Course. Born in Kent County, August 19. Attended Rockford High School. Member of Swimming Class. LaVerne is always jolly company, fun- loving and peppy. 1 CLYDE GEORGE MIX Academic Course. Born in Holland, Michigan, January 18. Attended Pine Schoo. Member of Latin Club, Mixed Chorus, Spanish Club, Boys' Chorus, Sophomore Treasurer, Senior Quotation Committee, and Athletic Council. Whose good nature and ever-ready smile are infectious. MARVIN MOL "Marf" Academic Course. Birthday, February 1. Attended Harrison School. Member of Boys' Glee Club, Double Quartette, and Mixed Chorus. Gloom clisperses when ".lIarf" comes around with his especially happy grin. DORIS MOLINE "Dorg" Academic Course. Born in Big Rapids, Michigan, September 8. Attended Sibley School. Member of "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs, Class Day and Motto Committees. Senior play. Ternperamental "Dory", vivacious and witty. MARY JO MOLLOY "Mary Joe" Academic Course. Birthday, January 8. Attended Catholic Central. Memberlof Student Council, Campfire Girls, Service Squad, Vice-President of U. H. S. Club, Secretary of Girl Reserves. She is breezy, gay, manifesting a carc- free interest in everything about her. GERTRUDE MOORE "Gert" Commercial Course. Birthday, May 23. Attended Walker School No. 6. Member of Commercial Club. An active, peppy, all-around girl with many friends. MILDRED MOORE "Milly" Commercial Course. Born -in Nashville, Michigan, June 3. Attended St. James School. Member of Girl Reserves. Her nature is best revealed by the air of quiet which she wears. 39 AARON LAWRENCE MUSSER Academic Course. Born in Shelbyville, Michigan, June 3. Attended Martin High School. Cheer Leader, Indoor Base- ball, German Club. Boys' Glee Club, and Mixed Chorus. Jolly and jubilant crer is this "digni- fied" senior. VIOLA SYLVIA ELIZABETH MUIFH .. fi.. Commercial Course. Birthday, December 8. Attended Floral View School. Mem- ber of Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Double Trio, Service Squad, Chairman of Girl Reserves, Social Committee. Although there is nothing similar lo the "1-lingiay vine" about I iala, she is very feminine. STELLA M. NAUDZIUS "Pee Wee" Commercial Course. Born in Lithuania, November 12. Attended Catholic Central. Member of Commercial Club, Typing Contest. She has that quality qt' thnuyhtfulness lhal enrlearx her to all her ffl?llll.V. FRANCIS JOHN NEWTON "Hell" Academic Course. Birthday, October 29. Attended Lexington School. President of Hi4Y, Vice-President of Science Club, Secretary of Senior Class, Boys' Glee Club, Chemistry Club, Boys' Double Quartette, Advertising Staff of "Aurora". By unfailing friendliness in his manner, acliori, and voice, "Red" has gained a host of u-arm friends. PAULINE MARGARET NORDHOUSE "Polly" Commercial Course. Birthday, Septem- ber 4. Attended Lexington School. Mem- ber of U. H. S. Club, Commercial Club. A dainty lazly 11-hose mrmnerx are irrepraaehable. DONALD F. NORTHEDGE "Don" Mixed Course. Birthday, October 13. Attended Straight School. Member of Boys' Chorus, Mixed Chorus, Double Quartette and Senior Band. A sense of fair play is erer present whether he wins or loses. VIOLET E. OBERMEYER Commercial Course. Born in Nessen City, Michigan, February 19. Attended Nessen City Grade School. Member of Campfire Girls, Volley Ball and Hockey Teams, Delegate to Red Cross City Convention, Girl Reserves, Swimming Class, Chairman of "Laws Committee" on Service Squad Constitution. She can always think of some retort lo make. ANN OBUCHOVVSKI Commercial Course. Birthday, Novem- ber I. Attended Stocking School. Mem- ber of U. H. S. Club. Earnest Ann has a flair for irzlerirrr decorating, and ix ll neat, inrlustrioux worker. GRACE LAVERNE OOSTING Commercial Course. Birthday, June 11. Attended Widdicomb School. Member of Harrison High-lights Staff, Memorial Committee, Service Squad, President of Audubon Club, Vice-President of Girl Reserves. A11 unfailing good-humor enrlears her lo many. FLORENCE MARGARET ORTH "0rthy" Commercial Course. Birthday, March 12. Attended St. Mary's School. Mem- ber of Girls' Glee Club, Girl Reserves. Florence besl expresses her good taste and cleverness with the needle. 40 HELEN C. PALM Commercial Course. Birthday, December 19. Attended Oakleigh School. Member of Commercial Club and Girl Reserves. Diminulive and shy, bul a lrue friend withal. GENEVIEVE PALMA Commercial Course. Birthday, August 3. Attended Widdicomb School. Treas- urer of Girl Reserves. U. I-l. S. Club, and Girls' "U" Club. Member of Hockey. Volley Ball, and Basketball Teams, Commercial Club, Swimming Class, Senior Class Manager of Girls' Inter- class Meet. "Bud" is dependable, sincere and very Iika ble. EDITH LOUISE PARSACA "Edee" Commercial Course. Birthday, March 27. Attended Straight School. Member of Volley Ball, Basketball and Hockey Teams, Spanish Club, Swimming Class, and Mixed Chorus. A-jolly, gay girl who can laugh al the slightest provoculion. CARL PATTOK Musical Course. Birthday, September 4. Attended Sacred Heart School. Member of String Quartette, Boys' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Senior Orchestra, and Senior Band. A magnelie personality has he. And haw he plays lhz' fdflle. RUTH CAROLYN L. PETERSEN Commercial Course. Birthday, August 29. Attended Sibley School. Treasurer of Freshman Class, Chairman of Senior Decoration Committee, Member of Class Day and Senior Quotation Committee, Member of "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs. Her analytical mind in the great search- lighl by which she judgeafrirnd and foe ali 'e. JACK PFISTERER Mixed Course Born in T ' . Ltica, Ohio November 9. Attended Lincoln Jr. High School, Huntington, W. Va. Member of Nature Club. Annlher of our naluralixls. .-l reliable and steadfast comrade. ERNESTINE PIERSON "Ernie" Commercial Course. Birthday, Decem- ber 23. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of English Art Club, Treasurer of Harrison Park Girl Reserves, Service Squad, Commercial Club. She's rml old-faahionell and shc'x nal a jlapper-.9he'a just the "old-time" girl in modern dress. WILLIAM PORTER "Bill" Academic Course. Birthday, April 12, Attended Lexington School, Member of Hi-Y, Science Club, Chemistry Club. Latin Club, and Service Squad. "Bill" ambles alony nonchalanlly. Nolh- ing ever irritates him. RICHARD .LQUINN "Dick" l' DWARD POSTMUS "Eddie" Academic Course. Birthday, December 10. Attended West Side Christian School. There is a power abnul him fha! bespealrs fnrfilude. Academic Course. Birthday, July 28. Attended St. James School. Member of Hi-Y, French Club, Industrial Club, Baseball and Track Squads. Dick is a Irack alhlele. and lhcnpasacxsor of dark curly hair-"Nuff xai , g1rlx!" 41 WILLIAM RASIKAS "Bill" Academic Course. Birthday, April 27. Attended Turner School. President of Chemistry Club, "Unionite" Staff. Perseverance, patience and practicality make the successful engineer. "Bill" has all these qualities. TOM BAILY READ "Timothy" Industrial Course. Birthday, October 31. Attended Alpine School. Member of Student Council, Athletic Council, Band, Football Team. Steadiness and constancy are the marks of a fine fellow. Torn personifies thern. DOROTHY ROH "Dot" Commercial Course. Birthday, June 24. Attended Sibley School. Vice-President of Junior Class, Music Editor of "Union- ite", Secretary of Student Council, In Charge of Student Coucil Bulletin Board. Accompanist for Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club, and Mixed Chorus. Girl Treasurer of Senior Class, Member of "Aurora" Staff. Dot's unquestionable popularity plays pleasant accompaniment to her musical talent. TERESA ROMAN1 "Tres" Academic Course. Born in Rome, Italy, September 22. Attended Straight School. Member of Hockey, Basketball, and Indoor Teams. Special Honor UU". Vice- President of Girls' "U" Club, President of Spanish Club, President of Athletic Council, Adviser of Booster's Club, Vice- President of Senior Class, Student Sec- retary of Athletics, President of U. H. S. Club, Winner of Girls' Cup at Interclass hleet. By sincerity, sympathy, and stick-to-it- iveness "Tres" has climbed that cher- ished "alpine ath" straight into the hearts of her felfbw students. HAZEL PAULINE ROTI-ILEY "Polly" Academic Course. Born in Bloomington, Indiana, February 6. Attended Public School No. 27, Indianapolis. Member of Latin Club, Swimming Class, Basketball and Hockey Teams, Girls' "U" Club, English Art Club, Treasurer of Campfire Gir s, President of Spanish Club, Ring and Pin Committee, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs, J. F. F. Uke Club, To the charm of her lovely voice and graceful rnanners is added the gift uf originality. AGNES RYDZESKI Academic Course. Birthday, January 19. Attended St. Adalbert's School. Member of Girl Reserves, Audubon Club, "Au- rora" Staff. A quiet girl, but one well worth knowing. IRMA SALZMAN "Bubbles" , General Course. Born in Grand Island, Nebraska, September 15. Attended Clay School, Wheeling, W. Va. Member of Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Secre- tary and Treasurer of German Club, French Club, Hockey Team, Swimming Class. A merry, musical girl who likes to read, and is somewhat of a linguist. ELSIE SAMRICK "L. C." Commercial Course. Birthday, January 7. Member of U. H. S. Club, Girl Re- serves, Campfire Girls, Mixed Chorus, Home Economics Club. She has always some word of praise for everyone. SADIE SARAH SAMRICK "Sally" Academic Course. Birthday, February 22. Always attended Union. Member of Senior ockey, Volley Ball, and Bas- ketball Teams. Girls' "U" Club, Spanish Club, U. H. S. Club, Girl Reserves Pub- licity Chairman, Campfire Girls. A quiet, studious girl, who is always present when needed. CONSTANCE V. SEDOR "Connie" Academic Course. Birthday, June 20. Attended Harrison Park School. Mem- ber of Girl Reserves, Chemistry Club, "Unionite" Staff. Connie, the unrujtlefl, floats along on a wave of agreeable inrliference. 42 . 1 C11 I, DOROTHEA CHARLINE SICKI-ILS UDUV, Commercial Course. Born in Yankee Springs, Michigan, January 4. Attended Fairview Junior High School. Member of Spanish Club, Service Squad, Chair- man of Girl Reserves, Music Committee, Mixed Chorus, Hockey Team, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs. An earnest student, always at her bcsl. MARGARET RUTH SICKELS "Bobbie" Academic Course. Born in Lima, Ohio, August 30. Attended Fairview Junior High School. Member of Swimming Class, English Art Club, Publicity Chair- man of Girl Reserves, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs. She is an indzzstrious girl who responds to both duly and fun. HELEN VICTORIA SINZ "Tririe" Commercial Course. Birthday, Novem- ber 18. Attended Ottawa Hills High School. .-ll first she seems shy and quit-I, but u closer acquaintance changes this im- pression. BEATRICE GRACE SMITH "Bea" Commercial Course. Birthday, June 21. Attended Harrison Park School. Chair- man of Service Squad, Member of Girl Reserves. "Bea" is a "happy-go-luc'lry" person, poxsessirig the ability to make others laugh. DOROTHY L. SMITH "Dot" Academic-Commercial Course. Birthday, December 12. Attended Creston High School. Member of Campfire Girls, J. F. F. Uke Club, Basketball, Hockey, and Volley Ball Teams, Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee Club, and Girls' "U" Club. She has lhut quality of charm that makes one feel at ease. FREDERICK CARL SBIITH "Fritz" General Course. Birthday, January 1. Attended School in Fort VVorth, Texas. Willing to do things, happy to :Io Ihem. ANNE CAROL SOET Academic Course. Birthday, August 20. Attended Harrison Park School. 1h19Illbt'l' of Latin Club, Chemistry Club, Girl Reserves, Senior Decoration Committee. Anrie's seeming aloofness hides jolly good fellowship and a ready .rympatliy for those to whom she reveals herself. ARTHUR L. SOFFERIN "Art" Medical Course. Birthday, March 7. Attended Creston High School. Member of Boys' Glee Club, Hi-Y, Track and Chemistry Club. This hail-fellou--well-mal senior is -im- surpassed in his loyalty to Union proir- ess. CHRISTIAN H. SONNEVELDT, Jn. "Chris" Mixed Course. Birthday, October 10. Attended Turner School. Member of Orchestra, Band, Assembly Band, Hi-Y, R. O. T. C., Boys' Glee Club, and Choruses. Lighlehearterl "Chris" needs no advice on the url of attaining happiness. HENRY J. SONNEVELDT "Hank" Business Course. Birthday, June 27. Attended Turner School. President of R. O. T. C., Officers' Club, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Circulation Manager, Union High Stage Manager, Boys' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Cadet Regimental Adjutant of R. 0. T. C. Sin: feel of friendliness aarl sensibility. 43 MARION CHARLOTTE SPAULDING Commercial Course. Born in Taunton, Mass., February 4. Always Attended Union. Member of Spanish Club, Coni- mercial Club, Service Squad, Girl Reserves, Girls' "U" Club. Neal and dainty, she does all things confidently and does them u'z'll. MARY GRACE SPERLING "Bobby" Commercial Course. Born in Indianap- olis, Indiana, January 9. Attended Warren Central High School, Indian- apolis. Member of Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee Club, Girl Reserves, Girls' "U" Club, Latin Club, Volley Ball, Hockey and Basketball Teams, Swimming Class. A little girl with a big heart and a u-ill lu dn things. EDWARD SPURGAT Academic Course. Born in Brooklyn, New York, February ll. Attended Immanual Lutheran School. Very modest, but self-conjdeni in apply- ing his mind to a task. JOHN P. STASKIEWICZ Academic Course. Born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, March 28. Attended St. Adalbert's School, An earnest worker, an agreeable fellnlr, and above all a good friend. MARGARET LU SUEY "Margie" Commercial Course. Born in Bay City, Michigan, February 20. Attended Turner School. Member of Service Squad, Commercial Club, French Club, Secretary and Financial Chairman of Girl Reserves. A little bil of chicg a little bil of coquetry. MARGARET MAE TEN HOPEN Commercial Course. Birthday, Novem- ber 19. Attended Straight School. Mem- ber of Service Squad and Girl Reserves. Neat and punctilious in everything she does. DOROTHY E. TETZLAFF Commercial Course. Birthday, March 14. Attended Turner School. Member of Service Squad, Commercial Club, "Unionite" Staff. An en-ellen! student who very capably finishes anything she begins. FLORA PHYLLIS THIESSEN "Flop" Commercial Course. Born in Traverse City, Michigan, November 2. Attended Lexington School. Captain of Senior Hockey Team, Member of Swimming Class, Girls' Glce Club, Girls' "U" Club. Bayishly petite, she is the very spirit of vim, vigor, and vilalily. MARGARET KATHERINE TIIVIMERMAN "Margie" Academic Course. Birthday, September 27. Attended Straight School. Member of Chemistry Club. During her high school days she has been ilistinguished by her zmlustry and diligence. PAUL WILLIAM TIMMERS A'Politics" Academic Course. Birthday, April 29. Attended Turner School. Member of Hi-Y and Mixed Chorus. Paul'.9 manner of attacking life is allo- gether original and usually humorous. .1 4. STANLEY TOMASZEK Academic Course. Born in Chicago, Illinois, November 7. Attended Sacred Heart School. Member of Spanish Club. We wish quiet, unassuming "Stan" a zlcxvruerl success in the business world. KATHLEEN M. TULOS "Kitty" Commercial Course. Birthday, January 14. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of U. H. S. Club, Commercial Club, Girl Reserves. A .renee of responsibility is the keynote to Kathleerfs character. MAX BURTUS UDELL Academic Course. Born in McDonald Michigan. December 5. Attended Harrison Park School. Member of Band, Orchestra., Director of Assembly Band, Inter-High Symphony Orchestra, Union- ite Jazz Orchestra, Varsity Club, and Track Team. His hobby lies in music, his recreation in xpnrts. ARTHUR JAMES VADER Commercial Course. Born in Lakevievr. Michigan. November 2. Attended Harri- son Park School. Drum Major of Band. Happy pnsxesfvnr of a pleasant nature, a pleasant vozee, and a pleasant smile. HILDA VANDERKAM Commercial Course. Birthday, September 16. Attended Turner School. Member of Girl Reserves. Hil4la's golden hair, blue eyes, and bright smile radiate cheeriness. MYRTON VANDER MEER "Meri" Academic Course. Birthday, November 3. Attended Lexington School. Member of Football Team and Athletic Partici- pant. "Mert'f is a huxhy, energetic ehap and something af a mathematical zrizarrl. RICHARD PETER VANDER ZWART "Dick" Academic Course. Birthday, November 21. Attended Oakleigh School. Member of R. 0. T. C.. Service Squad, Senior Band, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs. Dick hae proved himself a "good actor" both on stage and off. BERYL VAN URDEN Commercial Course. Birthday. October 26. Attended Lee High School. President of Sophomore Class at Lee High School. Member of Spanish Club, Girl Reserves, and Service Squad. Beryl? engaging good nature makes her well-liked. CATHERINE VAN SLUYTERS Academic Course. Birthday, October 23. Attended Sibley School. Member of Spanish Club. .-llwags agreeable, she fits in 11-ell u-ith any ermcri. MARIE VAN VLIET Commercial Course. Birthday, October 14. Attended Vtiddicomb School. Mem- her of Girl Reserves, Girls' "U" Club, Hockey Team, Commercial Club, and Service Squad. A delightful girl, and a twice-u-eleomr' addition In any company. 4-5 u NELLIE VAN YSSELDYKE "Pele" Academic Course, Birthday, July 12. Attended Turner School. ltlember of Girls' "U" Club, Basketball, Volley Ball and Hockey Teams, Swimming Class, Finance and Program Chairman of Girl Reserves, Chairman of Junior and Senior Refreshment Committee, Chemistry Club, and Program Chairman of U. H. S. Club. Nellie's good-natured banter and jolly smile liven up any crowd. ARTHUR G. VEENSTRA "Ari" Commercial Course. Birthday, Novem- ber 8. Attended Oakleigh School. Marked by a kindly spirit and eajnyerl for his irierhausfible wit. ROY B. VEENSTRA "Bob" Commercial Course. Born in the Nether- lands,.January 21. Attended VVest Side Christian School. Member of Union Golf Team. What a blessing la he care-free and gay! NELSON VELTMAN "Nei" Commercial Course. Born in Eastman- ville, Michigan, September 1. Attended Widdicomb School. Member of Service Squad, "Aurora" Staff, Commercial Club, A good Xl1lll?71l, a clever acinr, and a jolly friend, who must be looked up log he'.r taller than the resl Qf ns. SEYMOUR VERHEY Mixed Course. Birthday, September 28. Attended VVest Side Christian School, Treasurer of Senior Class, Business Manager of "Unionite" and "Aurora". Chairman of Service Squad. If "Il" and indqfaligable energy and dependability 'mean anything, we we areal things in slore for "Se11". WILMA VER LEE "Billy" Academic Course. Birthday, June 13. Always Attended Union. Captain of Sophomore Basketball and H0ckeyTeams, Sophomore Class Manager, Girl Re- serves, Junior Class Treasurer, Secretary of Girls' "U" Club, Captain of Senior Basketball Team, Hockey Team, Secre- tary of Chemistry Club, Vice-President of Spanish Club. Poised-yet 1-harmingly naive. GERALD VIDRO "Jerry" Q- Academic Course. Birthday, July 25. Attended Sibley School. President of Spanish Club, Secretary of Junior Class, Member of Varsity Club, Football Team, Basketball, Golf and Tennis Teams. Jerry has made a football fan out nf many u fair damsel. GERTRUDE M. WERNER Commercial Academic Course. Birth- day, August 27. Attended Central High School. Member of Girl Reserves, Swim- ming Class, U. H. S. Club. Her smile is reslful, soolhingf-quita differeatfrnni mnsl smiles. HARRY WESSLUND Academic Course. Born in Stockett. Montana, July 22. Attended Sibley School. Art Editor of "Unionite", Dee- oration Committee Chairman, Hi-Y, Boys' Glee Club, President of Science Club, "Aurora" Art Staff. The u'arlr.v of his pencil and easel give pleasure lo all. EDNA'GRACE WIECK "Eddir"' Commercial Course. Born in Detroit, Michigan, November 27. Attended Sibley School. Member of lf. H. S. Club, and Girls' Glee Club. If pleasanlness helps, she will surely u-in her rray. 46 J. DONALD WIELAND "Don" Academic Course. Birthday, April 17. Attended Turner School. Secretary.of Hi-Y, Chairman of Service Squad, Senior Publicity Chairman, "Unionite" and "Aurora" Staffs, Band, Orchestra, Boys' Chorus, Chemistry Club, R. O. T. C., Latin Club. Determination, composure, and a sense of values make him, indeed, a business man. EVELYN LA NORE WIEST "Ee" Commercial Course. Birthday, August 1. Attended Sibley School. Member of Girls' Glee Club. Her dimples twinkle with her ready smile. THOMAS J. WITTKOSKI "Tom" Academic Course. Birthday, December 21. Attended Straight and St. James' Schools. Another radio "fan" who plans lo make a name for himself. ROBERT E. WOTALEWICZ "Bob" Mixed Course. Birthday, September 9. Attended Catholic Central High School. lgexlnber of Dramatics Club and Spanish u . A delzonair lad, good-looking and well- groomed. PETER ZEGUNIS Academic Course. Birthday, January 9. Attended Turner School. Member of Siaamsh Club, Vice-President of Varsity ub, Football Team, Captain of Basket- ball Team, Golf Team. Fame made him a "man ofthe hour"- but left him unafected. 47 'EP' VH' ' N , - -,K fs, DEAC A- AWN A Q? KAN 5414, , - 'S l' F -X HY N S A A :A 0 N mw'u N-f Aurora S tai? Editor-in-Chief, EVERED DUDLEY Associate Editor, BLANCHE CHALMERE Art Stagg' ROBERT IRWIN, Editor HARRY WESBLUND, Editor Pictures HENRY DEURLO0 MICHAEL BAzOIN MARION ANDERSON MARTIN DEORER DOHOTHEA S1cxELs HENRY CONTENT BENNIE BAUM ' ERNEsTINE LAMPERT AGNES RYDzEsx1 EDNA BLAIR , BLANCHE CHALMERE HAZEL GOTCH IRENE LINDRERRY GERALDINE KOEPKE GEORGE BUTLER LITERARY STAFF EVERED DUDLEY WANDA FALARSKI ALTHEA CALKINS CLAUDE HARRINGTON DOROTHY ROH ALEXANDER Hoox MARVIN BLIK MARGARET SIOKELS CLARA BIESCHKE ANNE KOZAK PAULINE ROTHLEY ALBERT MARGELIB ERNESTINE LAMPERT Snap Photographer KARL BALL ROBERT ANDREE CHESTER MIKULSKI DORIS MOLINE PHILIP FERRY KATHRRN KORSTANGE HARvEY ANDREE RUTH PETERSON WINII-'RED HORNBECK VICTOR MATULKITIS 0 KARL BALL EFFIE JARVI BUSINESS STAFF ' Business Manager, JOHN LANE Assistant, NELSON VELTMAN Circulation Manager, HENRY SONNEVELDT Advertising Manager, SEYMOUR VERHEY Advertising Assistants: DONALD WIELAND, RICHARD VANDER ZWART, FRANCIS NEWTON VICTOR MATULAITIS FRANCIS NEWTON EVERED DUDLEY 009 Senior Honor Roll MARIAN CLARK ALBERT BEREZA DOROTHY TETzLoI'I-' " VARAB MAHLEEASHIAN BLANCHE CIIALMERS ROBERT ANDREE ,BENNIE BAUM gi.: 1 Seniors Receiving School Keys JOHN LANE DONALD WIELAND HARVEY ANDREE EVERED DUDLEY TERESA ROMANI ARTHUR BOMERS BLANCHE CHALMERE GENEVIEVE PALMA , - . K ----' W MARIAN ANDERSON HENRY SONNEVELDT SEYMOUR VERHEY ALTHEA CALKINS --,gg-A , A-..... .V ALA.: 4 l ll Cl lln r womiih ulilor QITIHIII run" Illllll lxuu- lllliillfii Firsl nur: livorz-fl Durllvy. vllilor-in-vliiefg B ani' 0 1: le s, ur: -Q ' ' . l . . . , . .. nmnngvrz Rulmrl Irwin. art emlilurg Svynmur V1-rhvy,uxlvvrtieingumnagcr. Tl1irrlruu':Hurry xYl'SSlllll1l, uri vlliiorg Ruth Pun-rscn: H4-nry Sunnvvc-ldl. circulation nizumgcrg Pauline Ruthlvy: Henry Dcurloo. Fuurlh mir: l'lrm-stixw Lanipvrl, Irvin- Limllwrry, Allwrt Mnrgvlis, Plum llivsf-lik:-, Knihryn Kurwlungc. Fiflh row: Xlicllnvl Bozuian, Hazel Gntch, Martin Der-ke-r. Doris Moline, Al+'XR1llIll'l' Hook. Sixfll raw: llornihy Roh, Hvnry Vontont. Edna Blair, Xlnrvin lllik. Marian Xlnlorsoll. 19 Class Song U ds by 11 1, J B 1,1x N' 1 C AGNES K Amis D R ga-:a i -:' -V if? ,--v l i . - 1 -1. ....La.,..- - -.. uf , I Q.-- f Fiigj ai: ------H f- -- - --, - T W- - :ivy I I- -gi ix gl -5, 5- I ,w n..,-. i35 A1 ii 532352 iii iii '-T L ' " 'T ,tr :M fills, ' b ' 4-4-1 Q saw" z.iiEiiE'i F i? a o fQ?J+-EH fgwgggg 1 1 3232 -iii i,,f453Q iii! 5+rwe'v.f honor Never-la .. - - . ev-cx79N1lQ'vTQ::?-Ti? un-son ' fi g s' ' ggg sssaa i s -,L ' C' IH 'Hg :PJ 'JL C H ly :ff E ff 5 Q34 3253 f -Q j gigg 'Q -ali .IF gaisnaf gg? 'MH xwfo mg Npsjsrq .,mea1g,u5uix Q3 ', , ' 2 - + 3- :' - 5' E ,,i1 1f ff-, e :' g if g - Aff!! , I I Y ny KW f - i Wg V F Q5 a. + f' 5 - 1 . xgi ifgii-3 115-35 0 Firxi row: Leuore Cooper. Ellie Jarvi, Dorothy Smith, Elsie Samriek. Violet Ohernu-yer. Blanche Chalmers. YY l I-'l ki D ' Nl li Hulnl Gohh 911111111 rnw: Vvilnia Ver Lee, Teresa Romani, Marian And'rson, ani il a ars 'l, oris . o ne. 'A - . A '- Michael Bozoian. Karl Ball, Paul Tinnuers, Walter Godlewski, .Xrthur Veenstra, Albert Margelis. Richard Yaurl -r Zwart. Francis Newton, Alhert llereza. Donald Yvieland, Donald Norlhedge. Henry Deurloo, flaud Harrington. Varas Mahlehashian. Third mir: John Lane, Chester Xlikulski. Robert Irwin, Milton Davidson. Henry Conti-nl. Harvey Andree, Nelson Yeltumn. .Xhrain D1-Korte, George- Hotfer, Arthur Home-rs. Marvin Mol. Raymond Best, Richard Quinn. The Senior Play LL of the glory and heauty of the aristocratic, ante-hellum South forms the hackground for Wiinston C'hurchill's drama, "The Crisis" which was presented by the senior class on hlay 16 and 17 under the direction of lNIr. Stanley Albers. The plot centers arou11d the old question of slavery, with the determination of the South to keep it, and the efforts of the North to aliolish it. VVilma Verlee was excellent as Virginia Carvel, the proud southern beauty who tries unsuccessfully to kill her love for the young Yankee who comes to work in the oflice of her uncle, Judge Wihipple, and who stands for every ideal antagonistic to Virginia. Harvey Andree filled the role of Stephen Brice, the young Yankee, very successfully. Judge Yvhipple was played by John Lane, and Colonel Carvel by George Holter. Both are experienced amateur actors. and played their parts well. flarence Colfax, a dashing young Southerner, and Eliphalet Hooper. a man whose god is money, are both in love with the fair Virginia. These roles were Hlled commendahly by Arthur Bomers and Nelson Veltman. Other characters were Doris Moline as Puss Russell. Lloyd Hughes as Josephus. Abe De Korte as Ephum, and Donald Lillie, Art Veenstra, Henry Content, Chester hlikulski. Al Margelis. Efli Jarvi, Violet Ober- meyer, Elsie Samrick, Nlarian Anderson, and Yvanda Falarski. Boys from the glee club sang plantation songs and battle hymns. The dancing was directed by Helen Gillaspy, and the drummer for the martial scenes was Lester Middletcmn. The stage manager was Henry Sonneveldt assisted by Elwood Hansen. Tom Hook, and Bob Gustafson. Wialter Godlewski was property manager. Hazel Gotr'l1,'2fl 51 1, vm-yr'-our Q 1 " ' TT 'ff-7'V"""f ml? 2 'JLDLAC AWNC Class Day Peace Pageant THE PACT OF PARIS C lza ra cterf: Pnonoc. .l ..... . Blanche Chalmers READER ............. Hazel Gotch Fifteen girls to represent the countries named in the Treaty preamble. Fifteen boys to represent the plenipotentiaries of the countries signa- tory to the Treaty. Remaining members of the Class of 1929. Q cPr0!og: , OUR class is graduating in an epochal year. The year 1929 is witnessing the greatest stride that has yet been taken toward universal peace in the history of human progress. The Kellogg-Briand Peace Pact, one of the most momentous documents ever formulated by mankind, is being ratified this year. To date, all the original signatories except Japan have already sent to our government at Washington their acceptances. When this one nation shall have sent in her ratification, this important treaty will go into effect, and the world should see the dawn of a new era. Every year since the world began there have been leaders who have advocated peace. As far back as the 16th and 17th centuries far-sighted men like Thomas Moore and Hugo Grotius saw through the darkness of an illiterate, war-mad world into the light of a world ruled by the spirit of peace. But greater than the teachings of any human leader has been the spirit of Democracy which is the foundation for peace. Our American democracy in its progress has engaged in six wars, each fought for a definite purposeg yet the result of each could have been achieved by peaceful methods had the eyes of the world been open. Since the price of our democratic education has been so costly, we must strive to hold sacred the freedom thus gained. Our boys who fought in the World War came from homes to which this democracy had given peace. They gave their lives that other nations might gain that same blessing. g Their sacrifice appears to have created a spiritual force, working in the minds of mankindg for, since the signing of the Armistice in 1918, there has been a distinct trend toward peaceful arbi- tration and friendly settlement of disputes that arise in this "imperfect world". Many nations are attempting to further the spirit of international brotherhood by strengthening good will ties. Our own Woodrow Wilson was the pioneer of this movement in his League of Nations theory. The greatest modern ambassador of good will is Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh, the intrepid aviator, who through his good will flights spread friendship among many nations of the earth, and did more toward establishing brotherly love in the hearts of mankind than any treaty ever written. President Hoover in his international tour followed in the foot-steps of that modest American youth and tied the bonds of friendship even tighter. Our country, moreover, is not the only advocate of world wide peace, England, France, Germany, Belgium, Japan-in fact, all the nations are heralding the coming of peace on earth by deeds of human friendliness. Nations are educating their youth to walk in the paths of peace. In 1927, at the suggestion of the Committee on World Friendship among Children, American Children sent almost 13,000 dolls, messengers of friendship, to the children of Japan to become a permanent part of their famous annual Girls' Doll Festival. The far reaching influence of this act of good will can be seen in the report of our American ambassador to Japan. "The effect of the doll messengers to Japan was very profound", he wrote. "The project was one of the most valuable expressions of good feeling that I have ever met." In 1928 Japan reciprocated by sending to us a royal gift of 58 beautiful Japanese Doll Ambassadors of Good Will. A hundred years from now when nations will be living together as friends and brothers, people will look back to the day when children of these two nations sealed with silent messengers this beautiful bond of friendship. .- ,ix Y FJ- - V, , V -'jnmg -rg .,2.X, Y 52 FWQWWW 1 -we '-ff,a:1':'T ""'TV"' 1" -ff ff -.rf FFF,f'?""'1m,,"lLfr!'v-5 'K 'Sf DQAC AWN ,Y T, Daily our news sheets report gestures of friendship from various nations. Even now Belgium's royal symphonic band is touring this country on a musical good will mission. Last September Great Britain sent fourteen prominent editors-Pilgrims of the Press-to the United States to promote good will and understanding between American and British peoples. Behind these good will gestures is the work of the League of Nations and the World Court. Since its organization on June 10, 1920, the League of Nations has been functioning continuously, furthering arbitration as a means for the settlement of disputes, bettering sanitary and laboring conditons of the world, yet never forgetting that its chief aim is ultimate disarmament. Although America belongs neither to the League of Nations nor to the World Court, the nations belonging have elected an American, Charles Edward Hughes, to sit on the court in recognition of America's work for world wide peace. , During our high school course our class has been led to realize the significance of this great movement, and we have made it the theme of all our activities. Our senior play, "The Crisis", a Civil War drama, though portraying war fought for noble ends, nevertheless portrays war as a means to peace. Today the world has come to see that even such a dispute as that between our North and South should have been settled without the shedding of precious human blood. The theme of our "Aurora", also, is peace: indeed, we have dedicated our yearbook, not to any individual, but to the Spirit of Peace in the words, "To Thy Spirit, O Peace, we dedicate this, our 'Aurora', that thy vision with all its promises of eternal happiness may be discerned in the glorious morning light as it melts the darkness hanging over the earth and gives birth to a new ay. , Finally, for our Class Day, honoring you, our parents, teachers, and friends, we shall present in dramatic form the signing of the Kellogg-Briand Peace Pact, a pact which we feel to be the last milestone on the path of peace erected by your generationg on this, as a mighty foundation, our generation must build a glorious Palace of Peace, the future home of all mankind. A Infuocation to tlze Spirit of Teace Great Spirit of Peace! Holy Guardian of the Happiness of Men! Down Time's path that leads from eternity to eternity Thy voice has resounded, ever calling, ever pleading With us, thy children, to comprehend the meaning Of thy vision of "Peace on earth." Now we come before thy altar, chastened in spirit, Humbled in heart, with offerings in our handsg Offerings withheld for centuries through stubborn ignorance, ' Offerings that with bleeding heart thou didst plead with us to give, Offerings that now come forth from a new understanding. Our dead have called to us with trumpet sounds That roll forth from the everlasting tomb, And they have asked of us to give them proof That they, our heroes, have not died in vain. To them we dedicate this day That holds within its fold . . . a promiseg A promise that shall be a monument To the ideals of a nobler world. We pledge thee that all nations of the earth, In solemn covenant, and with serious intent, Do promise that the precious blood of men Shall nevermore be shed in strife ignoble. Great Spirit of Peace! Holy Guardian of the Happiness of Nations! The vow we take is honor-bound. It is a test for men! May nations hold this promise sacred ever, That on earth there be peace: to men, good will. I 1 . --X --T - . t il- ,,. .J W 53 5 7 l ga- V -w.1-'- ww-a I s S. 5 I' F. N F If i if X .--,--- . X l "'L1t,rg,c' AWN Come forth, ye countries with your banners raised, Come forth, to give your promise sureg Come forth, that all the world may see You stand for Peace Eternal! The United States of America! The German Reich Belgium France Great Britian Dominion of Canada Commonwealth of Australia Dominion of New Zealand Union of South Africa Irish Free State India Italy Japan Poland Czecho-slovakia These countries, deeply sensible of their solemn duty to promote the welfare of mankindg Persuaded that the time has come when a frank renunciation of war as an instument of national policy should be made to the end that the peaceful and friendly relations now existing between their peoples may be perpetuatedg Convinced that all changes in their relations with one another should be sought by pacific means and be the result of a peaceful and orderly processg and that any signatory power which shall hereafter seek to promote its national interests by resort to war should be denied the bene- fits furnished by this treaty, Hopeful that, encouraged by their example, all the other nations of the world will join in this humane endeavor and by adhering to the present treaty as soon as it comes into force bring their peoples within the scope of its beneficent provisions, thus uniting the civilized nations of the world in a common renunciation of war as an instrument of their national policyg Have decided to conclude a treaty, and for that purpose have appointed as their respective plenipotentiariesg The President of the United States of America, the Hon. Frank B. Kellogg, Secretary of Stateg The President of the German Reich, Dr. Gustav Stresemann, Minister for Foreign Affairsg His Majesty the King of the Belgians, M. Paul Hymans, Minister for Foreign Affairs, Min- ister of Stateg The President of the French Republic, M. Aristide Briand, Minister for Foreign Aifairsg His Majesty the King of Great Britain, Ireland and the British Dominions Beyond the Seas, Emperor of Indiag For Great Britain and Northern Ireland and all parts of the British Empire which are not separate members of the League of Nations, the Right Hon. Lord Cushendun, Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster, Acting Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs: For the Dominion of Canada, the Right Hon. William Lyon Mackenzie-Kin, Prime Minister and Minister for External Affairsg For the Commonwealth of Australia, the Hon. Alexander John McLachlen, member of the Executive Federal Councilg For the Dominion of New Zealand, the Hon. Sir Christopher James Parr, High Commissioner for New Zealand in Great Britiang x f ' I C .I K gif. 54 2 . ..-I I ' , 1-nr.-Y-5.7-w-. np,-, f-v -gy an -g,r-5,55 'dggglvwtgsw-:gl Q E551,,?'. .',fi.,.i -. ,A ,"v --- , -, VD EAC AWN 1 -uf P1 H, For the Union of South Africa, the Hon. Jacobus Stephanus Smit, High Commissioner for the Unlon of South Africa in Great Britain: For the Irish Free State, Mr. William Thomas Cosgrave, President of the Executive Council of the Irish Free Stateg ' For India, the Right Hon. Lord Cushendun, Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster, Acting Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, His Majesty the King of Italy, Count Gaetano Manzoni, His Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary at Parisg His Majesty the Emperor of Japan, Count Uchida, member of the Privy Council: The President of the Republic of Poland, Mr. A. Zales, Minister for Foreign Affairs: The President of the Czecho-slovak Republic, Dr. Eduard Nenes, Minister for Foreign Aifairsg Who having communicated to one another their full powers found in good and due form have agreed upon the following articles: ARTICLE I The High Contracting Parties solemnly declare in the names of their respective peoples that they condemn recourse to war for the solution of International controversies, and renounce it as an instrument of national policy in their relations with one another. ARTICLE II The High Contracting Parties agree that the settlement or solution of all disputes or conflicts of whatever nature or of whatever origin they may be, which may arise among them, shall never be sought except by pacific means. ARTICLE III ' The present treaty shall be ratified by the High Contracting Parties named in the preamble in accordance with their respective constitutional recguirements, and shall take effect as between them as soon as all their several instruments of rati cation shall have been deposited at Wash- ington. This treaty shall, when it has come into effect as prescribed in the preceding paragraph, remain open as long as may be necessary for adherence by all the other powers of the world. Every instrument evidencing the adherence of a power shall be deposited at Washington, and the treaty shall immediately upon such deposit become effective as between the power thus adhering and the other parties hereto. It shall be the duty of the Government of the United States of America to furnish each Govern- ment named in the preamble and every Government subsequently adhering to this treaty with a certified copy of the treaty and of every instrument of ratincation or adherence. It shall also be the duty of the Government of the United States of America telegraphically to notify such Governments immediately upon the deposit with it of each instrument of ratification or adherence. In faith whereof the plenipotentiaries have signed this treaty in the French and English lan- guages, both texts having equal force, and hereunto affix their seals. Done at Paris the twenty-seventh day of August, in the year one thousand nine hundred and twenty-eight. 1 TJ , .iff .X 1 55 .,lA ., ,,.,, ..,. O It W . J ., ww-as In v 1- f rf 'W' TMDQAQ AWN Sv' Class Will WE, the Senior Class of Union High School of Grand Rapids, county of Kent, state of Michi- gan, being of sound mind and memory, and also being aware that our exodus from the paths of learning is not far distant, do hereby make Our last will and testament. To the faculty we do hereby give and bequeath: Item: All the good will which it is possible for a body of students to conceive of. Item: The rooms left desolate by our departure, with a hope that sometime in the distant future they may find another senior class of equal abilities. Item: The pleasure of lecturing often to our fellow sufferers. To the Senior Class of 1930 we give the following: Item: The great responsibility, with its fitting dignity and honor, of becoming Seniors. Item: The solemn joy of advancing the unstained banner of the glorious red and white. Item: The right to get out the "Aurm,' of 1930. . The privilege of wearing loud spring clothing or to perform any other weak-minded action which would brand you as seniors. The right to sit in rooms 228 and 225 and look wise. Item: The duty of answering all questions which the teachers cannot. Item: Item: To the football team of 1930 we hereby give the following right: Item: To sing such songs and make such remarks as they desire. Lastly: We do hereby appoint as executors of this, our last will and testament, and of our estate, the Junior Class of 1930. In Witness Whereof, We have hereunto set our hand and seal this twentieth day of June, of the year A.D., one thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine. Prettiest Girl . . Handsomest Boy M ost Popular Girl . Moat Popular Boy . Best All-Around Girl Best All-Around Boy Gute.9t,Girl . . . Cutest Boy . Girl Athlete . . Boy Athlete . . Girl Fashion Plate .. Boy F ashion Plate . Best Girl Dancer Best Boy Dancer Class Shark . . Baby Girl . Baby Boy . Class Flapper . YE SENIOR CLASS Senior Election CREALJ WILMA VER LEE SEYMOUR VEREEY TERESA ROMANI MARTIN DECKER IRENE LINDRERRY HENRY DEURLOO MARIAN ANDERSON GLEN HANDLIN FLORA TIIIEssEN . CHARLES COOK . ANNE DEDINAS . GERALD VIDRO . vYIVIAN LUCE . CARL PATTOCK EVERED DUDLEY . DORIS MOLINE . CLYDE Mix CONSTANCE SEDOR Class Shiek . Class Optimist . Class Pessimist . M ost Bashful Girl M ost Bashful Boy Clererest Girl . Clererest Boy . Tallesl Girl . . Tallest Boy . Woman-hater . M an-hater . Class Egotist . . Shortest Girl . . Shortest Boy . . Class I nseparables Class Pest . . MILTON DAVIDSON . PHILLIP FERRY . . PAUL TIMMERS . . SOPHIE DAUKBZA . . HARRY WESSLUND . HAZEL GOTOH . ROBERT IRWIN NELLIE VAN YssELDYKE HENRY SONNEVELD1' . LLOYD HUGHES RUTH PETERSEN EARL DEGROOT . MARY SPERLING . . . BENNIE BAUM MARGARET GRAVELYN J AMES VADER . AARON MUssER i f ' 'CTX 1 ,,.,- . . A - ' A ,.,,,,., ' 1 ' " Ll Ill l -1--T21-41-1-A1--it--f I ff f f f t .sqf- + S IE S Q 75Ij.PQE12:e5 ""' 533, N4 -zgf-2 X"-.iza- b " ' ' u , ?.q5.:"'Nig51 ,EY fffkfffj' ' i f V , V -"--1 ,, ,g.f1- 1--.....,, X lg 1 f -R-J4' N U ff in N 3M I f' """1l is ,. fA:3Xi,",l62l G' 1' ,..2.-X ,',,.l, Il wx 5 571 '? ' f X 'R 4 'W 1 ' i wivm A f ""' F" In -df-yr! XUIHIIIK ' X l wx A- fi ' 3, 'I xt :ff ff :P -Q,-5'-'Qi' 77, . N .msu 2 A ly M Q' 9 1071 , f 4' ,S H C 1 .f,, , - i V i .2 Q, 1 , A 41+ 5' 1- f TV D TAC ri- A xvgm Upper row: Secretary, Tom .Hook: Ifresident, Raymond Anderson, Vice President, William Luyendyk. Lower row: Treasurers, Bernice KEIDIHSKI, Harry Hardenberg. junior Class ARLY in the first semester the junior class elected the following officers: President, Raymond Anderson, vice president, William Luyendykg secretary, Tom Hook, and treasurers, Harry Hardenberg and Bernice Kaminski. The executive officers appointed the following chairmen for various social activities: Entertainment, Helen De Hamer, music, William Luyendykg program, Fred Gustafsong publicity, Ben Powell, decorations, Charles Rice, favors, Dorothy Rubrechtg refreshments, Dorothy Phillips. The "Junior Frolic", the first class party of the year, was held in the girls' gym- nasium on January 18. The purpose was to get the class members acquainted. About fifty attended and all had an enjoyable time. A potluck supper in April proved popular. The annual party given by the juniors for the seniors took place in the Dillingham Memorial gymnasium on May 10. A large number of faculty, students and alumni attended. Special music, decorations, and favors made the big party of the year especially attractive. Much of the year's success was due to the adviser, Miss Nelle Atwood and to the assistant class adviser, Miss Lucelia Badgley. The juniors, as is customary, constituted the staff which took over the publication of the May issue of "The Unioniten. . Tom Hook, '30 .. yi i P1 ,ff --rr -+-- M 58 1 A 'T f Upper row: Secretary, Helen Ellis: President, Laura Caing Vice President, Katherine Vex-hey. Lower row: Trensurers, Blanche Cain, William Westhurg. Sophomore Class HE sophomore class organized November 3 and elected the following officers: President, Laura Caing Vice-Pr esident, Katherine Verheyg Secretary, Helen Ellis, Treasurers, Blanche Cain and William Westburg. The following committee chairmen were appointed by the president with the help of the executive board: program committee, Sidney Urking decorating com- mittee, Howard Zaremba and Edward Ulanowskig publicity committee, Junior Smith and Mary J advinskasg booster and membership committee, Bernice Klumpg ways and means committee, Inez Grinnel. The Work of the class adviser, Miss Clara B. Smallidgeg of the "chef", Miss Elizabeth DeJongeg and the auditor, Miss Clarissa Richardson, was appreciated by all. Social events of the year began with a big party, at which the decoratio ns were carried out in blue and gold, the class colors. This lively interest was kept up throughout the whole year. January brought forth a skating party which followed a potluck supper. March showed the girls capable of winning at least half of the silver cup at the girls' inter-high class meet, March 13. This is the first sophomore class to get its name on the cup. The sophomore class was also active in selling tickets for "Within the Law." In April it successfully sponsored an all-school party. On May 24 it gave the annual soph-frosh party, and in June, a delightful banquet. The members of the class responded to every call like regular troopers and did their share to make this the most successful year any sophomore class in this school has known. Helen Ell'is,'31. ' pi e, I 'Y 1 'sf T Dano' .mvgm Sf- Upper row: President, Clair Powneyg Secretary, Margaret Simms. Lower row: Vice President, Marion Devereauxg Treasurer, Robert Beatty. Freshman Class HE freshman class was not organized until the beginning of the second semester when on January 25, about two hundred members of the class met in the auditorium and organized for the ensuing year. Miss McDermott and Miss Becker, faculty advisers, presided as chairmen and the following officers were elected: president, Clair Powneyg vice-president, Marion Devereauxg secretary, Margaret Simmsg and treasurer, Robert Beatty. The vice- president appointed the following to act as the social committee: chairman, Jean Liberman, Sidney Hodson, Wilbur Stahr, Maryverne Porter and Lena Romani. The annual freshman banquet was held April 23. Dancing and games were enjoyed in the girls' gymnasium until 5:30 when a grand march was formed and led to the lunch room where supper Was served. Clair Powney presided as toast- master and several members responded to speeches. The table was decorated in the class colors and dainty flower favors were distributed among the guests. The Annual Freshman-Sophomore party was held in the Dillingham Memorial gymnasium on May 24. The gymnasium was trimmed in spring colors. Good- natured bantering on the part of both classes added enjoyment to the event. To arouse the students' interest in paying up dues quickly, the freshmen were divided into two sides, the girls comprising one group, the boys the other, each trying, of course, to collect all the dues for its side and thus win. Margaret Simms,'32 ,,.,f"' S- im 60 1 Albright, Elnora Allen, Cora Allen, Sarah Alyea, Walter Amon, Morris Andersen, Caroline Anderson, Evelyn Anderson, Viola Anderson, Vrenah Anisko, Edward Antonat, Edward Arola, Arvo Arola, Hulda Bauch, Albert Bauch, Doris Benson, Paul Bessey, Pearl Beye, Virlee Beyman, Lillian Black, Earl Blashkiw, Stephen Eloise, Marie Blozon, Leona Boese, Lee Boorstein, Louis Bosse, George Bothee, Elfrieda Bowneister, Charles Briske, Margaret Brozanskas, Anna Burke, Alma Burton, Marjorie Butcher, Violet Callaghan, Arthur Campbell, Allan Carey, Lester Carls, Philip Cederquist, Eloise Chertos, Bessie Christenson, Richard Churchard, Annabelle Cinnaehowicz, Eliz'th Claims, Lucy Clapp, Ruth Clark, Sherman Clark, Virginia Coffee, Maurine Cole, Vera Collins, Helen Cook, Gale Cooper, Letha Cork, Eleanor Cox, Edna Culp, Ruth Curtice, Leota Daniels, Lillian Daswick, Peter Davis, Gerald Deane, Donald Decker, Adele DeGroot, Jack - T DEA Eighth DeLooff, Peter Dempsey, Ruth DeYoung, Angeletta DeYoung, Grace Diel, Margaret Dine, Robert Dlutowski, Stella Donker, Jack Dorman, Charles Dornbush, Helen Draisin, Albert Dreyer, Emil Dreyer, Eugene Durkee, Carl Dykgroof, Chester Dykhouse, Burhl Eastmen, Carl Echtinaw, Mae Ekkens, Harold Ellis, Lois Emelander, Alice Fausett, Elizabeth Favel, Rose Felicione, Angeline F ixler, Louis Fraser, Loretta Franczak, Sophie Frederick, Anna F redrickson, Charlotte Freville, Ethel Friday, Ronald Friedal, Henry Fuhrmann, Virginia Geigle, James Gerbert, Louis Gernis, Frances Gillett, Elsie Glupker, Alberta Golden, Ralph Goldys, Anthony Goldys, Cecelia Goodstein, Max Grant, Oron Green, Gertrude Grinnell, Kenneth Grzeszczuk, Stella Halstead, Victor Hamilton, Iva Hammond, Lloyd Hansen, Irene Harmon, Leo Hausser, Wilbur Hay, Margaret Haynes, Marjorie Heileman, Eleanor Henderson, Jeanne Henk, Arthur Hennink, Lois Herbig, Lester Hobson, Mayme Holmes, June -XX Grade Houghteling, Leslie Housler, Nona Howe, Charles Hubbell, Loraine Huckleberry, Mildred Hudmut, June Hudson, Norman Huff, Marion Huffman, Donald Igleski, Janet Irwin, Maxine Irwin, Maxwell Jabylonski, John Jacobson, Louis Jansma, Erma Jansma, Marvin Jarka, Rose Jasaitis, Alex Johnson, Joan Johnson, Marjorie Jucbniewicz, Walter Kabza, Casimir Karpinski, Agnes Karpinski, Anna Karpinski, Mary Karzeski, Al Katoja, Laisto Kemp,'Evelyn Kinegman, Stanley King, Richard Koben, Adeline Kooyers, Raymond Koropas, Irwin Kortlander, Jack Kowaliszyn, Mamie Krasinski, Albert Krucki, Joseph Kudlacy, Chester Kurtyka, Emily Laakiso, Mildred Laban, Evelyn LaGraw, Dorothy Lambert, Frieda Laurence, Velma Livingston, Ethel Lindberg, Oscar Looman, Gertrude Losey, Edward Lossing, Veatrice Loucks, Donald Lutzke, Frederick Majchrzak, Helen Malinowski, Violet Malizia, Mary Maloney, Louise Mangus, Albert Mauzy, Marie McCoy, Sara Meyers, Aileen Mientek, Henry Mikutis, Dorothy 61 AWN Milewska, Mary Miller, Ethel Miller, Willard Mojzuk, Eleanor Moll, Roger Mooney, Marjorie Myers, Paul Newman, Stephen Nolfsinger, Leamon Northius, Gladys Nowak, Pearl Ohauson, Rose Olszewska, Josephine Page, Walter Palmer, Joyce Plumb, Charlene Poggi, Josephine Radik, Alex Randall, Franklin Rapaport, Sidney Rasiak, Stanley Remis, Sarah Rhoades, Vivian Rinner, Ruth Robbins, Elizabeth Robbins, Richard Robbins, Robert Rodeski, Anne Rogers, Ruth Rohrer, Lillian Rolf, Ernest Rosset, Ruth Rotier, Glenn Rudzinski, Paul Russel, Irvin Sattler, Gilbert Saurs, Herbert Sayles, Hazel Scbartinelli, Ella Schaubel, Howard Schmid, Dorothy Scholten, William Schuelke, Gordon Sevensma, Ruth Sherwood, Aletha Sierz, Stephanie Sinderman, Mildred Slabbekorn, Leonard Sloma, Rufus Smith, Bernard Smith, Clark Smith, Dulcie Smith, Virginia Spence, Homer Spicer, Nina Stanolis, Margaret Stapleton, Letha Staskas, Anna Steponski, Lillian -,f T V' K' 1' .. '53 A X, pr-iii , D gl: A gd L... ,J y J 1 ,a.ix X . t 1 Y "xi, ' ' ,f , ,si-'ef':,' E ii A ff ' D ' 2-A , f- .- if-A ..:i' - C A Stoll, Norman VanHouten, Mildred Walton, Kenneth Winick, Nathan Stratton, Maud Strochis, Amelia Strochis, Susan Swanson, Margaret Taylor, Henrietta Thompson, Evelyn Thorndill, Mary Tiffany, Ruth Topoleski, Jennie Troeger, Frank Ungrey, Franklin VanAllsburg, Louise VanCourt, Berniece VandenBos, Edna Alyea, Lowell Anderson, Lillian Arman, Margaret Baltes, Dona Barbour, Geraldine Barbour, Robert Bart, George Beardsley, Lillian Belke, Lillian Belkin, Sidney Berger, Robert Bier, Roland Bishop, Patricia Bisnett, Joy Bohinek, Nellie Bohinek, Stella Bowman, Norma Bradfield, Katherine Brown, Viola Buevsch, Frieda Calkins, Leon Castor, Marjorie Champion, Doris Chatterson, Louis Churmynski, Anna Coffee, John Cole, Elizabeth Coleman, Aldon Corey, Russell Criner, Jack Cuicci, Anna Curtis, Gertrude Cutler, Dorothy Davis, Billy De Boer, Janet DeKorne, Johanna DeWill, Charles DiGrandi, Leo Disabatini, Elia Dlutowski, Rose Dlutowski, Stanley Doty, Leona Downing, Robert Draisin, Kate Dunning, Geraldine VanKampen, George VanManen, Lawrence VanSluyters, Gretchen VanSluyters, Jeanette Vazis, Julia Ververis, Albina Visota, Mary Voss, Billy Wagner, Katherine Walczyk, Stanley Wallgren, Frederick Wallgren, Roland Wallin, Lealand Wasilewski, Alex Waters, Pearl Wawryka, Anna Werdeen, Mildred Wessling, Max Wieda, Dolores Wieland, Marie Weilhower, Jacob Wiest, Raymond Wilford, Carrol VVilliams, Gladys Williams, Glenn Williamson, Harold Seventh Grade Dutkiewicz, Margaret Lanesky, John Echtinow, Russell Esveld, Doris Foskett, Frank Froling, Phyllis Fuller, Winona Gallmeyer, William George. Louise Ghysels, Eileen Glismer. Rose Goodfalian, Rose Grubliski, Elizabeth Hansens, Henry Hanson, Thelma Harlock, John Harrigan, Barbara Hauman, Wilbur Haynes, Robert Hermerdinger, Roy Hilburst, Charlotte Hill, Daryell Hills, Marjory Hoag, Laura Hoekwater, Jay Hoffmeyer, George Holm, Betty Hoopanen, Jennie Hotelling, Doris Howe, Gerald Igleski, Steve Jablonski, Frank Johnson, Carl Johnson, Harry Johnson, Verna Jonick. Patri Kappe, Arnold Karten, Orpha Kiez, Sophie Kimball, Bruce Kroll, Sophie Kulhawik, Lottie Kurpinski, Monica Kusmierski, Edward Lancioni, Robert Lanning, Doris Layle, George Levandawska, Helen Levandowski, Frank Lindberg, Billy Linberry, Billy Losey, Kenneth Lundberg, Norma Mains, Carmen Malizia, Frank Maske, Donald Matviebuk, Vera May, Alvin McLain, James Metzger, Alton Meyer, Chester Mileski, Stanley Miller, Lawrence Miner, Wayne Mollien, Ruth Mosketti, Neno Muzakaski, Mary Navokowski, Carl Nebelins, Betty Nelson, Richard Nichols, William Nordmark, Alice Nygren, Irene Pecelumas, Edward Peose, Lorna Peterson, Bertha Plachecki, Margaret Plachecki, Ruth Poches, William Poelstra, Albert Rauser, Claudia Rings, Evelyn Rison, Henry Rogers, Naomi Roh, Margaret Rupinski, Lucille Rybachok, Walter Rybiski, Lillian Wirth, Charles Wirth, Clyde Wojcraczek, Florence Wood, Marian Wood, Norma Woodstra, Margaret Wygmans, Louise Wystocki, Stanley Zdeb, Michael Zegunis, Albert Zimnoski, Charles Zindel, Howard Zindel, Minnea Zoerhof, Eleanor Salminen, Edwin Scholl, Karline Serdynsky, Irene Serfreed, Florence Shephard, Joe Siegel, Sophia Silczuk, Edward Slivik, Sam Stalker, Donald Stepheus, Bernice Stoll, Donald Stolt, Howard Storey, George Sullivan, Robert Sundbeck, Edwin Thomas, Robert Thompson, Dorothy Triemz, Alda VanderVilde, Bertha VanderVilde, John Vanosh, May VanWoerkom, Glen Vedder, Charlotte Walton, Allan Waudalowska,Florence Werden, Charles Wesarick, Wayella Wessman, Kenneth White, Erma White, Joe Whitford, Robert Wielhouer, Jennie Williamson, Genevieve Wise, Harriet Wisner, Virginia Wood, Virginia Wysocki, Chester Yonkman, William Young, Erwin Zegunis, Anthoni Zyskowski, Helen I, will X N N ,V V. - by 'gnlkil-,W , , ,VA 1, ,, , 69 4 4 4- 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 -3-41--U-4:--I-1-3 -,3.41.4....41..t, 4'4 4 4 4 4 URGANHZFWHUNS 4 Binagxcg the World with Goody 4 wzl and Ung'erstondmtg4 .A 5 If i4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4x 4 4 494 4 444 4 4 o 944 44- X4-of 4 '4" W 4A.,4s ,.4, HK 44 Mwdgbi' f 4 ' 4 44 .VA,.,' q,...4 ,VUMAI 4 4 , 4 4 X ,4 f P4 4 --,.A4 .,..,.,,. 4-315:15 v , ---.. 4,, V ' 4 4 44 444' 4 W' ' ' L4 4. 4 4 44' 4 M44 -'4 4 ly 444444 4444 K X X H4444-444-4 414,44 4"' " 444 4 4 4X 4' 5' f ' 424 4 ' 44 X ff f 4 4 N A-Q of 4, 4 4 4 4K 74 4 4444 4 44 44 44 -mv ' 4 44 44 4 44 444 '11-QT' 4X S, 4!:4l! V 4d "Lxsl?l,,,?NLQ X 4' ,,fwff4444pff of f 15,4 .Q 44 ' o oiiifj -L.-,qv :lf-1 Firsl mu-: Irene Koropis, Evered Dudley, Paul Redman, John Lane, Principal C. A. Everest, Harvey Andree, Marian Audersou, Robert Kortlanrler, Blanche Chalmers, Dorothy Roh. S1-conrl rozr: VVilliam We-stberg, Victor Johnson, Jack ML-Iutyre, Kathryn Simms, Esther Thomasma, Fern Xlelflure, Marion Powell, Julia Boucla, Eleanor Vraudall, Laura Kane. Thirrl rmr: Sidney Ureutt, Elwood Hansen, limlward Nlilanoski, Marian Lago. Vharlolte Freclricksoii, Rosalie Schley. The Student Council NITY-Honor-Sincerityufare the words which express the purpose of Union's Student Uouncil, an organization made up of session-room repre- sentatives who meet one day a week, this year the meetings having been held on Nlonday the ninth period. Preceding the annual all-school election held at the beginning of the school year, the candidates for the presidency of the Student C'ouncil spoke at assemblies. The honor of being elected to this office was won by Harvey Andree. Other officers chosen were as follows: vice-president, Alarian Anderson, secretary, Dorothy Roh: editor, Evered Dudley. Principal F. A. Everest acted as adviser. The following committees, appointed by the president, worked directly with problems of the student body: activity rating, Paul Redman, chairman: activity planning, 'Marian Anderson: citizenship, John Laneg safety, Robert Kortlander: suggestion box, Kathryn Simms: thrift, Esther Thomasma: assembly program. Althea Calkins, athletics, Marian Anderson: bulletin board, Dorothy Roh. A big thing accomplished this year by the Student Council was an attractive new handbook called "Unionites-Your-Guide''. A school flag was designed and pre- sented to the school. After-school dances every other Friday were inaugurated. A small admission was charged for these "Sunlight Dances". Nlembers of all classes were invited. Two successful All-school parties were also sponsored, one at the close of the football season, and the other in April. The Student Council also promoted the idea of grading citizenship on report cards. Dorothy Roh,-29 6,1 at , x Firxl rmr: Henry Sonnevcldl, .lohn Lane. Seymour Verhey. Hazel Gotch, Miss Myrtle Heseltine, adviser. Victor llatulaitis, Blanche C'halmers, Ruth Petersen. Albert Blargelis. Nr!-will rnu-: Marian Anderson. Effie Jurvi, Dorothy ltubreckt. lirnestine liampert, Edith Saunders. Anne Gallmeyer. Pauline Rothlcy. Anne Kozak. Margaret Sickels. Anne Robinson. Geraldine Koepke. Thirrl roir: Flytle Blix, Doris Moline, Harry Harmlenberg, Harvey Andrei-, Robert Irwin. Irene Limlberry, Constance Senior. Waller Gmllewski, Dorothy Roh. Dorothea Sickcls. Fonrlh mir: Henry Deurloo. Harry Wesslund, Richard Vander Zwart, Karl Hall, .Krthur liomers. I'larr-nec Yrogenmlewey, fharlcs Rice. Martin Decker, l'iarl lic Groot, l.ouis liobensky. "The Unioniteu HE linioniten, the school magazine, under the supervision of Nliss Myrtle Heseltine. Victor Matulaitis. editor-in-chief. and Hazel Gotch. associate editor, has just concluded a most successful year. ranking first place in class li, in the contest for high school publications sponsored by Columbia University. A different theme was carried out in each number. as the "Tip Ott" for January. featuring basketball and the new year: and the "Looking Glass" in March. playing up current fads and foibles of the students. Uther new features of the publication were "The Diary of Diane". a lunnorous character portrayal indirectly giving tips on etiquette: and two pages of editorial on four or tive subjects, instead of one page on only two subjects. Articles on music, such as the origin of Christmas carols, and a page entitled "Blush-al Dashes by Dot" were added. Articles on science. dramatics. and hooks were included every month. The name of the humor department was changed from "Student Gossip" to "Skids and Slips", the entire staff contributing original lunnor to this department Much more poetry was written for publication also. Alumni notes and athletics were included in the news department this year. The advertising department also had a very successful year. securing about S5600 for advertising. The average circulation was 750 copies an issue. The surplus money gained from publishing the magazine was used for trips to contests, for gold pins awarded to members of the staff for their services, and fees for entering inter-scholastic publication contests. Ifufh pf,ff.,.Nl,,,"29 65 NSU Nw .f A Firsl run-: Irene Uwczarzak, Marion Smith, Mary Verne Porter, Margaret Simms, Dorothy Smith, Doris Usbcr-lc, Bertha Hoogehoom, Reva Caminer, .lennie Bnrkowski, Ruth Green, Lucille Verhcy, Vcra Cole. Ser-nur! run-: Anmlree, John Lane, Katheryn Simms. Raymond Best, Lu Verna Manni, Seymour Verhey, Blanche Mann. Inez Grinnell, Fern Bylsma. Violet Ubermeyer, Sadie Samrick, Betty Goodstcin, Hazel Ten Hopen. Tllim' mu-: Illamorie Doyle, Laurctta Haskins, Dorothy Roh. Marion Ilcvercaux, .lean Iribcrman, Eleanor Lampcrt, Dorothy Anderson. Bessie Douglas, Margaret Iferwerda, Marion Culp, Margaret Hansen, Viola Moth, Lorraine Battes, Margaret Suey, Mary Jo Molloy, Irene Griskait, Lena Drasin, Verlee Beye. Fnurih ruzr: Esther Thomasma. Cecilia Juskaitis, Evelyn Reedling, Violet Neggle, Beryl Van Ordeu, Bertha Kuiek, Ann Blinnema. Carolyn Hoger, Ntarion Goodrich, Anna Ilorkowski, Evelyn Morsink, Katheryn Verhey, Margaret Ten Hopcn, Viola Gustifson, .lune Hudnut, Margaret llickerml, Eleanor Matulaitis. Fiflli row: Leo Henry, Hvcred Dudley. Frank Marczynski, Alex Tulos, Eugene S1-rdyneski, Harold Hennink, George Drasin, Henry Ileurloo, Nelson Veltman, Robert Kortlamler, IVnlter Bush, Shelby Whitten, Clarence Vrogendewcy, Elwood Hansen, Richard Ilrown, Paul Redman, Raynlond McClymont. Service Squad 0 make Ilnion more democratic and to foster a better era of school citizenship the Service Squad, organized four years ago, resumed its duties the second week of school in September. Nleetings were held every hlonday morning. hlembers of the Service Squad assist in governing the school by checking "leave cards," maintaining order in the halls, and supplying information to visitors. Two other projects were also instituted this year. The first was the creation with the Lost and Found connnittee of the Student Council. The second was the extension of self-government among the students in session room 231. A Service Squad member had charge of the room each period the teacher had a class. In lVIarch a banquet was held for the members of the organization. Leslie A. Butler. superintendent of schools, was the principal speaker. Bliss Blanche lNIann proved a very capable adviser. She was assisted by the fol- lowing chairmen: La Vern Blanni, Maxine Hiler. Beatrice Smith, Margaret Grave- lyn, Seymour Verhey, Ray Best, Inez Grinnell, Julia Ifrban, Clarence Groggle, Marian Andree, Hazel TenHopen, John Lane, Evered Dudley, Fern Bylsma. and Sadie Samrick. Harvey Andree was elected general chairman, and hlarian Andree chosen secre- t'n'V for the ve-lr. ., ' ' ' ' Harrey elndree, 29 66 X MW' W I Scaled: Robert Gulch. Carl Kueuzel. Fira! row: IVilliam IV:-stburg, Arthur Bonn-rs. George Butler, .lack Hackett, Milton Davidson. John Van Brook, Boys' work secretary of the Y.M.C.A.3 Francis Newton, president: Phillip Ferry, vice president: Reuben Smith, faculty adviser: Donald Yvieland, secretary: Seymour Verhcy, treasurer: Robert Irwin. Vlarenee Groggel. Srrrmul row: Elvin Heusler, .lulian Kenipski, Robert Kinsman. Karl llall, Waller tiodlewski. Harold Heuuiuk. Albert Iiereza, Paul 'lllIllIlll'l"S. Howard Zaremlua, I-Iarry Wesslunml, .Xlberl Snyder. Charles Parker. Robert Korllander, Norman Johnson, Martin Decker, Paul Redman. Third mir: Michael Bozo- iau. Howard Hilton. fhesler Mikulski, -lack hlclnlyre, Stuart Fawseti, Arthur Solferin, .Klfred Iiatts. Harry Ras' musseu. Frederick Russel, fhris Souueveldt. Uhr-ster Jaskiewicz. Clarence Vruegimlewey, Henry Wilsey, Fred Hi- Y Club HE purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The I'uion Hi-Y during the past year was the largest and most active Hi-Y group in tl1e city. Many interesting speakers were obtained for the weekly meetings and, through the efforts of hlr. John Yan Brook of the Y. BI. C. A.. speakers of note were brought here to address assemblies. A social meeting and initiation was held once a month at the NY". Also two joint meetings were held with the Girl Reserves. In December a comedy, "Nothing but the Truth." was given under the auspices of the Hi-Y. Funds realized at this time defrayed the expense of delegates to the Ulder Boy's Conference and the support of a Korean boy in high school. In June a loving cup was presented to the outstanding all-round senior boy. To the school was presented at the same time a larger cup on which is to be engraved each year the name of the honored graduate receiving this Hi-Y award, The officers for the first semester were: president. Henry Deurloo: vice-president. Robert Irwin: secretary, Harry IVesslund: treasurer. Phillip Ferry: program chair- man. Don Ivieland: publicity chairman. Henry Sonneveldt. Officers for tl1e second semester were: president, Francis Newton: vice-president, Phillip Ferry: secretary, Don Ivielandg treasurer, Seymour Yerhey: program chair- man, Clarence Groggle. Appreciation is due hlr. Reuben S. Smith, faculty adviser, and the boys' work secretary. hlr. John Van Brook, for the Christian fellowship they instilled in the Omalllzfltlofl- Donal!! II'ielm1rI.',!!I Gustafson, Henry Sonnevcldl. 67 I ara' First row: Harold Hennick. John Lane, Ted Sloma, Grace Lee, Anthony liampani, George Hoifer, Pauline Rothley, Trilhy Le Maire. Srronrl row: Jerome Baum, Arthur Bomers, Richard Vander Zwart. Stanley Hall, Abram Dc Korte, Stanley Albers, coach, Franklyn Du Bois, Maxine Hilcr, Anne Sock, Robert Larkin. Dtamatics RAVVING large audiences for three evenings, uvvitllill the Law" was the last play for the year staged by the dramatics department. This play had a very large cast, containing twenty-one members in all. These actors were selected from the dramatics classes of both evening and the day school. All important roles were played by students experienced in acting, the leads being taken by Tony Lampani and Grace Lee. This play was the first, in the history of Union High School, staged for three evenings. Two other plays were presented during the year. The first, a mystery play called "The Thirteenth Chair," was given by the day school classes, who did some credit- able acting. As the thrills in this play were numerous, an unusually widespread interest was aroused in the dramatics activities at Union. In the interim between the production of "The Thirteenth Chair" and "VVit.hin the Law," a farcical-comedy "Nothing but the Truth" was presented by the evening school under the auspices of the Union Hi-Y. Theressa Pakter and Tony Lampani took the leading parts ill this production. Much of the year's success in dramatics was due to lNIr. Stanley Albers. who is becoming well known as a director of school plays. The financial returns of the plays were used to defray debating expenses and to pay for two new stage sets costing 3150 each. The dramatics department also bought an upholstered suite, for use in plays and the teachers' rest room. Ha rrey A nd ree, '29 68 ,, ,MMA F.. . I , ,,.. . ...K ji , --f' Q 1 at ' . F, ., i Firxl roir: Cadet Major Arthur Burners, lst Lieut. George Johnston, lst Lieut. Henry Content. 2nd Lieut. Raymond Anderson. Srl-onrl row: lst Lieut. Howell Harrell P.M.S. 8: T., Delos Hiler. Charles Hilton, Frank Beaber, George Bradley, Lester Middleton, Lee Pierce, Donald Flint, Earl Heinxerdinger, Robert Lindberg, Harry Rassmussen, Clair Povvncy, Roy Middleton, Charles A. Clawson, Sergeant D.E.hl.L. Third row: Keith Hooper, Yvillinm Frederick, Leslie Houghtelling. Clarence Emelander, Milford Peek, Christian Anderson, Alan Campbell, James Dunlap, Edward Whyatt, Edwin Jennings, William Krem. Fourth row: William Corey, Orville Lutz, Arthur Vanhuizen, Sidney Hentai, Yvalter Bush. Daniel Vander Wert. VValter Cheslock, Claude lloogard. Harry Smith, William Clark, Harold Steinkraus, Walter Luinn. l"rnnklin Roth, Harold Lillie. Fiflh rozr: Louis Nlaggini. Norman Mt-Kinley. Grant Tyler. Stanley Orowski, Leroy Hull. Herman Content, Minor Mcindertsma, ltohert Freus. R. O. T. C. HE Reserve Officers Training Corps is conducted not with the purpose of feed- ing the national defense units, but with the sole aim of making good citizens. That many of its members or graduates find their way into the national defense system is only the realization of one of the duties of a citizen. The R. 0. T. C. tries to strengthen those qualities which are valuable to good soldiers and equally valuable to good civilians: namely, teamwork. loyalty, courtesy, self-control, self- confidence. neatness, cleanliness, punctuality. truthfulness, physical fitness. alert- ness. respect for constituted authority, and, one of the most. stressed, leadership. The training is supervised hy an officer from the regular army, Lieutenant Howell Harrell, D. U. L., P. BI. S. Sz T. He is assisted at Union by Sergeant Charles A. Clawson, U. S. Army. and cadet officers, Major Arthur E. Bomers, Captain Henry Content. First Lieut. George T. Johnston, and Second Lieut. Raymond Anderson. The nature of the work covered during the past year included military courtesy, physical training, personal hygiene. first-aid, rifie marksmanship. infantry pack. tent pitching, guard duty and guard mounting. scouting and patrolling. alternated with drill and ceremonies. Third year 111en also had an interesting course in the making and reading of maps. The R. 0. T. C. was inspected on Nlay 13 by the federal inspector, Colonel An- derson of the U. S. Army. The fourth annual "Field Day" was held at Houseman Field on June 1. The Union High company received some of the handsome cups and attractive medals offered hy the Army and Navy Club for competitive drill. A ,-f1,u,- lgnmg,-S"Q9 69 Harlan Poel, Dorothy Stank, Milton Davidson, Frederick Russell, Beatrice Hoekstra, Junior Smith, Mary Allen, Varas Mahlebashian, Louis Dlutowski, Elizabeth Gittlin, Frank Marcyinski, Elizabeth Atkinson, Edward Whyatt, Victor Matulaitis, Carl Pattok, Arthur Versluis, Henry Marcyinski, Lee Boese, Isador Robbins, Robert Smits, Taisto Kataza, George Johnston, Dale Stevens, Lester Middleton, Lucille Hines, Carl Lindberg, Lena De Grandi, Robert Lindberg, Bruce Fox, James Slabbekorn, Madge Bradford, Max Udell, Lorraine Greskowiak, Ora Allen, Henry Wilsey, Chris Sonneveldt, Lucille Verhey, Claude Harrington, Anthony Golem- biewski, Lillian Harlick, Keith Hooper, Anthony Chudecki. The Orchestra HE Union High orchestra has developed very rapidly this year under the skillful leadership of its director, Mr. Theodore F. Fryfogle, who has been the con- ductor of the orchestra for the past three years. This spring, the orchestra as well as the choruses and glee clubs, gave a concert in the Union High auditorium. The program given by the orchestra consisted of "Overture Stradellan by Von Flotou, the complete "G Minor Symphony" by Mozart, and several other shorter numbers. A small group, called the "Theatre Orchestraf' made up of members of the orchestra, played for the school plays, "Nothing but the Truth," "The 13th Chair,', and "Within the Law." Many members of the school orchestra were represented in the Symphonia So- ciety which consists of picked members of the orchestras from all the high schools of Grand Rapids. The Symphonia Society played several concerts last winter. One of these was at Central High School where the Union High girls' chorus also took part. ' The orchestra spent much time preparing for the State Contest. The required number was "Egmont Overture" by Ludwig V on Beethoven, the free choice number being "Farandole" L,Arlesienne from suite No. 2 by Dvorak. The preliminaries of the contest. were held at Kalamazoo and the finals at Lansing. Unionis orchestra lost six players by graduation this year. Although this loss will be felt for a while, this temporary draw back will be remedied by the members of the junior orchestra who will fill their places. Geo,-ge J0hn,,,f0,,,',g9 70 X Leonard Gopp, Louis Dlutowski, Chester Feringa, Harry Rasmussen, VVilfred Gregorious, Cornelius Bustraan, Carl Pattok, George Johnston, Edwin Salmineu, Jack Morris, James Vader Cdrum majord, Bruce Yost, Beryl Henderson, Robert Smit, Arthur Versluis, Robert Lindberg, Wilbur Hanman, Delas Hiler, Leland Wvallin, Dale Stevens, Lee Boese, Vlfilhur Stahr, Lester Korten, Robert Gustafson, Eugene Closterhouse, Henry Wvilsey, Merl MeAdam, Clark Smith, Charles Burtt. Will Sindernian, Chester Jaskiewiez, Chris Sonneveldt, Harold Kuick. Beatrice Hoekstra, Roy Middleton, Isador Robbins, Max Udell, Glenn Rolier, .lohn Weatherwax, Franklin DuBois, Adrian Stehour, Lester Middleton. The Band HE Union band had a very successful year under the leadership of hlr. Theodore F. Fryfogle. The band was made up principally of senior high school students, but also included junior high school students who had shown that they had the ability to play in a band more advanced than the junior one. The music studied by the band consisted of marches. and light and standard overtures. Some of the best marches were "Stars and Stripes Forever" by Sousa, "Bombasto" by Farrar, and "Colossus of C olumbia" by Alexander. Among the overtures were "Morning, Noon, and Night in Vienna" by F. V. Suppe, "Valse Triste" by Sibelius, and "Pique Dame" by F. V. Suppe. The band played at all the football games, usually parading at the half or maneu- vering with the visiting band. As a civic project it played for the dedication and opening of the new "Lake Michigan Drive." It also played as a part of the Grand Rapids Combined High School Band last fall under the leadership of John Philip Two small bands made up of members of the senior band played for all the junior and senior assembliesg one directed by Max Udell and the other by Cornelius Bustraan. The senior assembly band also played at all the basketball games held Sousa. at Union. The instrumentation of the band was as follows: two flutes, eleven clarinets, seven saxophones, four horns, ten trumpets. seven trombones, four barltones, five basses. four street drums, bass drum, and cymbals. Lester M id,11e,f0,,,'3Q 71 Carl Patlok, first violin: Varas Mablebashian, second violing Victor Matulaitis, viola: Isailorc Robbins, cello The String Quartette HE string quartette was organized early the second scmcstcr under the super- vision of 'Miz Theodore Fryfogle. Although the group has worked together for a relatively short time. its members have gained a fair degree of skill in interpreting various quartette numbers. Four rehearsals were held during the week, three after and one before school. The rehearsals followed a plan successfully adopted by the quartette of 1927. Instead of attending each rehearsal. hir. Fryfogle supervised the work but once a week. In this way the students worked out most of their problems themselves. Although at times the discussions waxed hot, they were invaluable. for when the members finally reached a decision they knew the "why" of the situation and played as a unit. This method of rehearsing was greatly enjoyed. The string quartette furnished music at the spring concert given at l'nion. several Rotary Club meetings. Ottawa Hills High School. the llavenport-hiv Lachlan Institute, the Ladies' VVest Side Literary Vlub. the YYomen's City Club. and school assemblies. This year the string quartette entered the state musical contest at Kalamazoo along with the glee clubs and orchestra. The required contest number was "Finale" from the Hayden quartette in G Nlinor Op. TL, No. 3. The free choice number selected was "Nocturne" from the sceond string quartette in D Nlajor by Alexander Borodine. The quartette also worked on numbers in the first. second. and fourth Flonzalay quartctte encore albums, and several Hayden quartcttes. Victor .lIr1f11I11if1's,'.2!I Q. T2 1 L X. ,,V. I, Ji' ?Iari0n Anderson, Bertha. Kuieck, Miss Best, Alice Smith, Evangeline Wessman, Margaret tvoolcoek, Cornelia 'under Jagt. The Girls' Double Trio HE Girls' Douhle Trio was organized in Novemher under the leadership of Miss Florence C. Best. The trio met three times a week. The members of the sextette were picked from the Girls' Glee Uluh and the Mixed Vhorus. After many a heart-sinking try-out six voices were finally chosen. The choices made were: hlargaret YYoolcock. Vornelia Vander Jagt. altos: Alice Smith. Evangeline VVGSSIIIZIII. second sopranos: Marian Anderson and Bertha Kuieck, sopranos. .Xu interesting thing about the douhle trio is that every class except the sopho- mores had two representatives. The two girls to he lost through graduation are Bertha Kuieck and Marian Anderson. The other girls will remain in the trio and will provide a splendid hackground of experience for the memhers who are to enter next semester. The girls often displayed their skill when they were included on the school assem- hly programs. lhe activities of the sextette were not limited to just the school affairs. for they were often engaged at various P. T. A. meetings and at conventions. The songs that the Douhle Trio gave were usually from the great masters, hoth old and new. Because of the nature of the numbers sung hy the girls. Miss Best gave special attention to correct Vocalization. This special work was given for the growth of tone quality and Volume. .llarian .'lr1rlcrsm1.',2!I 73 First row: Charles Burt, Harold Roentgen, Heine Berkowitz, Bill Burdell, Tom Hook, Michael Bozoian, George VVasel, Varas lllahlebashian. Svcund row: Henry Duerloo, Elwood Hansen, Karl Ball, Charles Parker, Miss Best, Dorothy Roh, Chester Xlikulski, William Westberg, Harold Hennick, Carl Pattok. Third row: Chester Jaskiewicz, George Blatchfort, Albert Bereza, Howard Zaremba, Harry Wesslund, Dun Pearl, Dave Korwitz, Albert Schneider, Don Northedge, Phil Ferry. Fourth rnw: George Bradley, James Van Osten, Ed Ulanowski, Franklin Du Bois, James Slabbekorn, Francis Newton, Charles Rice, George Broekemai, Horace Swan, Marvin Mol, Cornelius Bustraan. Boys' Glee Club HE beginning of the school year saw many new members joining the Boys, Glee Club. lVith the help of old members and the careful directions of Miss Florence Best new members were surprised to see how easy it was to learn to read and sing notes. The Glee Club met in the morning at 7 240 every day except Friday. The first five or ten minutes of each class meeting were used for exercises bettering tone quality. The purpose of the organization was to get all the boys who sang or wanted to learn how to sing into one group. This training helped them greatly to read notes and sing them as well as strengthen their voices. The boys sang at many assemblies and functions within the school as well as at outside events. They took part in the lNIusic Festival, January 18. at which they sang "Concordi Laetitia," an old Latin Hymn and "Bring a Torch, Jeanette Isabellaf, an old French Carol. The State Music Contest was the high-water mark for which the boys strove with greatest zeal and enthusiasm. It called for much time, patience. and eHort on their part, for these numbers were by no means easy. Three weeks before the contest the boys agreed to arrive at 7 :30. Dorothy Roh was the accompanist for the Glee Club. The required numbers were, "Lovely Night," by Chwatal, "Un the Sea," by Buck, and "The Lamp in the l'Vest," by Parker. .-llberf Bereza.'29 74' X or N -x First row: Mary Henry, Enid Fuller, Marian Anderson, Hermine Lindemulder, Miss Best, Dorothy Smith, Mary Sperling, Viola Muth, Fern Bylsma. Second row: Marion Timmers, Doris Allen, Anne Zalenas, Cornelia Vander Ja t, Bertha Kuieck, Lillian Harlik, Hazel Ten Hogen, Alice Smith, Helen Ellis, Elizabeth Howard, Lillian Richardson. Third row: Evangeline Weesman, Jane awka, Kathryn Verhey, Lorraine Baltes, Bernice Karpovitch, Beatrice Hoekstra, Marie Wolfe, Alice Lindberg, Opal De Groot, Ruth Datema, Beatrice Medvisky, Lorraine Moore. Fourth row: Edith Saunders, Lu Verne Manni, Jeannette Dryer, Margaret Wooleock, Pearl Schondelmeyer, Edith Roberson, Geraldine Seriptsma., Sylvia Austin, Florence Toogood, Frances Semposki. The Girls' Glee Club OT so many members of the Girls' Glee Club were lost through graduation last June, so Miss Florence C. Best, director, found a group composed of girls of at least one semester's experience. They met the second hour every day both semesters. The first part of the period was spent in' setting-up exercises which proved most valuable in giving freedom and depth of tone. The glee club sang at several assemblies. At a concert given by the entire music department in January the Girls' Glee Club gave the following two numbers: "Banjo Songf, by Homer and "In the Garden," a Neapolitan Folk Song. This group of singers also appeared on the program for the May concert. Much time was devoted to the pieces required in the State Contest held on April 11 and 12 at Kalamazoo. The three numbers which were required were: "Summer VVind,,' by Edward MacDowell, "The Loreley," by Liszt, and "Destinyf' by Huhn. Other pieces were also studied and found interesting. In previous years glee clubs were allowed to have only twenty-four members for the State Contest. This year a change in the rules made it possible for all of the girls to participate and profit by the experience, which heretofore only part of the group would enjoy. Dorothy Roh, Alice Rapp. This year there were forty-eight girls in the group, all of whom, when appearing in public, wore their new uniforms using the school colors, red and white. Dorollzy R011 ,'L?9. 757 1 -'H A ' "H" wx I ,. l i Firxi row: Harold Henniek, Henry Deurloo, Karl Ball, Francis Newton. Src-ond rnw: Albert Bereza, Tom Hook, Donald Northedgc, Marvin Mol. Boys ' Double Quartette HE boys' double quartette was organized in February, under the efficient direction of Miss Florence Best. Rehearsals were held on Nlonday, Wednesday and F1'iday the sixth period. Members of the double quartette were blarvin Mol, Harold Hennink, first tenors: Karl Ball. Albert Bereza, second tenors: Tom Hook, Henry Deurloo, baritonesg Francis Newton and Don Northedge, basses. This group was chosen from boys' glee club and represented the finest voices in the group. The object of the organization is to select a small group of boys with unusual ability to do a more finished type of work than is possible in a large group. Among the songs the boys' double quartette learned were "Boys of the Old Brigade," a Civil War song by Parks: "Marching," by Trotere, also a war song: "Down Molxile," an old southern folk song, and "Those Pals of Ours," a college song by Browne Greaton-Cole. The boys sang at Straight and Sibley schools, the lVest Side Ladies' Literary Club, Union Parent Teachers' Association banquet, the Exchange Club and the Rotary Club of this city. The boys furnished songs for the senior play and also took part in the annual Music Festival held at Union on May T, in addition to entertain- ing with songs at the school assemblies. The boys' double quartette was invited to a lovely party at the home of liflrs. William Timmers in appreciation of the songs given by the boys. The boys developed a high degree of fellowship and accomplished a great deal, they felt. Only one member of the double quartette will remain at lvnion next year. Tom H 001530 76 , 30 Fira! mir: Dorthea Sickels, Bertha Kuieck. Mary Sperling, Bill Westberg, Henry llerkovitz, John Lane, Carl Pattok. Paul Timmers, Robert Gulch, Constance Haraburda, Johanna Sonneveldt, Cornelia Vander Jagt. Second rnzr: Lillian Richardson. Ola Addington, Frances Moss. Gertrude Rashe, George Wasel, Fharles Parker. Douglas WV:-rtch, Harold Hennick, Anton Eggebeen, Jr.. Ed Ulanowski, Mildred Rogers. Myrtle Downing. Mary Katz. Geraldine Scriptsma. Third mir: Viola Math. Alida Molleen, Maxine Rizzleinan, Florence Parlrel. Edith Sanders, Tom Hook. Marvin Mol, Cornelius Bustraan, David Korwitz. Stanley Orowski, lid Zainbroski. Mina Becker, Pearl Schondelmeyer, Jeanette Dryer. Dorothy Roh, Leone Zelinski. Fnurlh rmr: Lucille Hmelander, Genevra Raskey, Erma Salomon, Doris Allen. Esther Johnson, Jim Terpstra. Howard Hilton. Flarence Dewey, Raymond Best. Albert Bereza, Annette Van Den Berg. Nella Vander Weteriug. Varoliue Hager. Jeanette Sonnevedlt, Ann Minenia. Mixed Chorus KONI a small, inexperienced group the first semester. the Mixed Thorns so increased the second semester that its membership exceeded that of any pre- ceding year. This group met every day under the direction of ltliss Florence V. Best. This year the most strenuous efforts of the class were spent on several a capella numbers, which are numbers sung unaccompanied. The supervisor of music, Mr. David Mzlttern. was so pleased with the choice of selections. that he invited the chorus to represent the vocal department of the public schools at a concert given by the Interhigh Orchestra at Central High School in February. The following numbers were sung: "Gloria Patrif' "Palestrina." "Alleluia," and "The Rose Treef' by Praetorius. The chorus also sang' unaccompanied at the annual concert given in January and in Nlay. The three required pieces for the State Contest afforded ample opportunity for meticulous practice. These three compositions were: "Day Spring of Eternity." from the St. Olaf Choir Series by T. hlelius Christiansen. director: "Ott in the Stilly Night' Brahmsg and "Awake, Sweet Love," from the Elizabethan period. an old English number. These numbers were repeated for the beneht of Grand Rapids friends at the concert given at Union the second week in May, which had been named officially as Nluslc Week- Dorothy I1'ol1,'29 TT r T Top row: Margaret Sickels, Dorothea Sickels, Kathryn Simms, Dorothy Phillips, Nellie Van Ysseldyke, Miss Davery, Leonore Cooper, Sadie Samriek, Viola Muth. Bottom row: Miss Jones, Genevieve Palma, Wfanda Falarski, Mary Jo Molloy, Gilleyn De Jnnge, Isabel Kelly, Margaret Suey, Miss Covell. Girl Reserves Club HE Girl Reserves Club of Union High School is part of a world-wide organiza- tion for girls of high-school age. lNIiss Margaret Davery is the secretary of the Girl Reserves of Grand Rapids, and Nliss Cynthia Jones and Bliss Elizabeth Covell are the advisers of the club at Union High School. The officers for the first semester were: president, hlaxine Hilerg vice-president, Wanda Falarskig secretary, Margaret Sueyg treasurer, Genevieve Palma. The results of the second election Were: president, Gilleyn De Jongeg vice-president, Isabel Kelly: secretary, Wanda Falarski: treasurer, Mary Mollcmy. The meetings were held every second Tuesday of each month. The programs for these meetings consisted of interesting talks by Well-known people and the in- spections of various Grand Rapids, buildings. Committees were formed to forward help for the needy during the Thanksgiving and Christmas seasons, and to entertain at the homes for the Children and the Aged. The code expressing the ideals by which the girls try to live in their school, home, and social life is: "As a Girl Reserve I VVill Be- Gracious in manner Impartial in judgment Ready for service Loyal to friends Reaching toward the best Earnest in purpose Seeing the beautiful Eager for knowledge Reverent to God Victorious over self Ever dependable Sincere at all times. VVan da F alarslri H29 I u uf' ' ' S Firxi row: Earl De Groot, VVilnia Ver Lee, Edward Iilanowski. Pauline Rothley, Miss Carpenter, Ella Wright, llcnnic Baum, Dorothy Phillips, Clarence Vroegendewey. Sz-rnrirl row: Anthony Wanczak. William Wx-stburg. Harold Reynolds, Herman Conti-nl, Howard Zarexnba, Leo Henry, Roy Middleton, Peter Keller. Marlin Decker, Norman Johnson, Raymond Falicki. Third rnzr: Roger Johnson, Marion Goodrich, Doris Lake. Elcanor Lam erl. Sadie Samriek, Kathryn Simms. Constance Haraburda. Beryl Van Orden, Dorothea Sick:-ls. Lucille Enix-liundcr. Ruth Datema, Bernice Conkright, Helene Godlaski. Herbert Timmcrs. Fnurlh rmr: Gertrude Rasho, Stanley Tornsazck, John Orlowski, Herbert Blasalkoski, Jack Mclntyrc, Paul Ent-ss, George llrasin. Louis hlaggini. Shelby Yvhillen, John Belbot, Vivian Barnes. EI Club Espanol L Vlub Espanol is composed of students who wish to learn somewhat more of Spanish customs than the regular class work permits. Hliss Ruth Carpenter is the adviser. The officers of the first semester this year were as follows: president. Gerald Vidro: vice-president. Roy Middleton: secretary. Geraldine Koepke. treasurer. Wilma Yer Lee. A reelection of officers held at. the beginning of the second semester. resulted as follows: president, Pauline Rothley: vice-president. Ella Wright, secretary, Bennie Baum: treasurer, Edward Ulanowski. The meetings were conducted in Spanish. after which followed a program con- sisting of games. songs or dialogues-with an occasional talk by someone outside the group. The inid-semester meeting held just before c,llll'lStl1li1S, was very entertaining. The committee in charge of the meeting arranged for decorations carrying out the Spanish colors of red and yellow. Each class, including Spanish I through IV. gave a stunt. some of them being humorous dialogues: others. Spanish songs. The Spanish IV class gave slides on which were cartoons drawn by Albert ltflargelis. After the stunts, games were played and refreshments of punch and wafers served. Later a tennis tournament was held during which Spanish was the only language spoken on the courts. This year an advanced Spanish class was organized for those who wished to carry on their Spanish but did not have time for a regular full period each day. The class met 01109 5' Week- Kathryn Sinzm.v,'.3U 79 ,- if rf f Ki if 1 John Lane, Evered Dudley, Harvey Andree, Benjamin Ragir. Debating, Oratory, Declamation EBATING at Union enjoyed another successful year. The school team com- posed of John Lane, Benjamin Ragir, Harvey Andree, and Evered Dudley ended the season with a record of Eve unanimous victories and two 2-1 defeats. Four of the victories were in State League debates. The other was in a challenged debate with Zeeland High school, second State champions of 1927-1928. The question under discussion proposed a subsidy for our merchant marine. In the first debate Union was awarded a unanimous decision over Ionia. In the second contest Union visited Muskegon and there lost by a 2-1 vote. The Union team triumphed over Muskegon Heights in the third debate and over Flint Central in the final one of the preliminary series. With 13 points Union entered the elimination contest, for which among 64 other schools in the state it received a wall placque from the Detroit Free Press. Union survived the first elimination debate by winning a unanimous verdict over Niles. In a contest between Union and South the latter school was given a 2-1 decision. Union won second place in all three public speaking contests she entered this spring. Evered Dudley was given second place in the sub-district oratorical contest. He spoke on "Soldiers of Peace." Barbara Helfenbien with J. M. Thurstonis "A Plea for Cuba" won second honors in the declamatory contest. Harvey Andree received second place in the sub-dis- trict extemporaneous speaking contest. The cooperation and aid given by Stanley Albers, instructor of debating and oratory, had much to do with the success of these activities. Evered Dua'ley,'29 XX K g ,giigiiijr Rf 80 1 .lohn Lane, vice president: Lu Verne Manni, president: Eva Barkley, secretary-treasurer: Blanche Cain, chair- man of program comnnttec: A. J. Avery, adviser. The Commerce Club HE Commerce Club is one of the oldest clubs at Union. Its organization has always been of a very democratic nature, including all students who are enrolled in the commerce department. No dues are required and very seldom are any assess- ments made upon its members. The main purpose of the club is to bring its members into contact with the business world in general. This is accomplished by bringing to the club, at various times, speakers who are especially noted by their business experience. Students are thus able to acquire some knowledge and ideas that may be applied in later life. A fine spirit of cooperation, which extends into after school life, characterizes the club. This tends to foster a feeling of good will and helpfulness. In the matter of placement, which is a strong activity at Union, the club members often assist, in helping to secure a location for fellow students by keeping in touch with the teachers or by personal contact with graduates themselves. The club assumed an active part in thrift and savings. Its members not only attended to making all of the collections but they also compiled the weekly reports. A number of lantern slides, bearing suitable quotations on thrift and savings. were shown at the weekly assemblies. The officers of the club for this year were: president, Lu Verne hlanni: vice-presi- dent, John Lane: secretary-treasurer. Eva Barkleyg chairman of the program coni- mittee, Blanche Cain. hir. A. J. Avery, head of the commerce department, acted as adviser of the club. Era BarkIey.'.i0 81 First row: Mary Allen, Marian Spaulding, Flora Thiessen, Hazel Gotch, Kathryn Simms, Genevieve Palma, Marian Anderson, Dorothy Ruhrecht, Dorothy Smith. Mary Sperling, Violet Niggle. Geraldine Koepke, Blarian Culp. Second row: Jean Handlin, Bernice Kaminski, Teresa Romani, Blanche Chalmers, Althea Calkins, Miss Marian Campbell, adviser, Dorothy Phillips, Julia Kuksonen, Rhea Raymond, Beatrice 0'I-learn, Edith Ylisila, Anne Zalenas, Anita fllllllillfll, Marian Noodleman. Thirrl row: Vivian Luce, Ann Kaminski, Pauline Rothley, LuVernc Manni, Marie Van Vliet, Lillian Richardson, Barbara Helfenhein, Marian 'l'ilnn1ers, llargaret VVillet, Carolyn Hagir, Janet Sonneveldt, Anne Minnema. Johanna Sonneveldt, Pearl VVesslund. Veronie Koone, Althea Barrows. Fourth mir: Wilma Ver Lee, Joan Ver Lee, Lillian Harlick, Frances Semposki, Alice Kimball, Wilma Koets, Nellie Van Ysseldyke, Frances Riordan, Alyce Van Woriuer, Joan Lamxners Nella Vander Wetering, Doris Lake, Vivian Barnes - 1 rr 1 1 G11'I S U Club HE Girls' "lm Club was organized in late October for senior high girls who were lnterested in athletics. All girls with 75 points were eligible for membership. The purpose of this club IS CU to create a desire for and an interest in those sports and activities the pursuit of which adds to health and physical eHiciency: C25 to promote a spirit of good fellowship among the girls at Union: and C32 to help each glrl in her work for a class numera', school letter, and all-city honor. The officers of the association are: lilarlan Anderson, Jresldentg Dorothv Rub- l . recht, vice-president: Genevieve Palma, treasurer: and, Kathryn Simms, secretary. Miss Nlarian Campbell and lhllss Dorothy hlayne are sponsors of the organization. Regular meetings were held every other Tuesday at 3 130 p. m. in the girls' gymnasium. Executive board meetings were held on the alternate Tuesdays. The executive board consists of all those girls that have won their honor "ll" 's and the officers of the club. The meetings this year were all "action" meetings. The first meeting atter the election of officers was devoted to formal and informal initiation of new members. An all-semor-high girls' party was sponsored by the Girls' "t " Club 111 November. Every class presented a comic stunt at this time. Later on in the year the girls were 'sfedn at a potluck supper, which is always one of their favorite amusements. New archery equipment was bought with the proceeds of the all school party and this sport was added to the long sport hst ot the girls. A tennis tournament was run ' ' 1 v X' ' vf 1 - . v . , oft' lll iilay and early June. bolt was also play ed. gunman Anderson, Q9 82 Q.. I. v 1 if fl I NR LSR First row: Mr. Fred Voss, adviser, Lloyd Hughes, Robert Irwin. Peter Zegunis, Charles Cook, president: Martin Deeker. Tony Dauksza, Coach Hess. Second ruw: George Brzuwski, Clare Miller, Myrtou Vander Meer, Ted Burgess. VVilbur Yvalker, Max lldell, Edward Holter. Ray Falieki. Third rule: Gerald Vinlro, Stanley Franezak, Phillip Phase, Lewis Chase, Morris Stuart, Frank Cook, Edward Pieelloeki. Noi in pielllrr: Arthur Tauis, .lohn Seoby, John Sezepauek. The Union Varsity Club HIC Varsity Vlub of Union High was organized to stimulate an interest in boys' athletics and to ereate good SIJ0l'lSI1l2lllSlllll. The lneinbers are the lettermen ot' the football. basketball, and traek teams. Voaeh Hess and Mr. Yoss are the eo- advisers. This is the first year that a elub of this type has been organized at llnion, but it boasts a nlenlbersllip of twenty. At the llll0I'lIllS!-lltlll of the sec-ond l'nion-f'reston basketball game the Varsity Club entertained the fans by staging a burlesque basketball game. Une side was dressed as negroes. and the other as elowns. After the C'0lll'lIll0ll received their letters at the elose of the basketball season. an initiation program was held in the gym and hlauriee Stuart and .lohu Seoby were admitted into the elub. A The athletic department has long been debating the advisability of having the same awards for all major sports. lvpon the approval of the prineipal the subjeet. was brought up before the Varsity f'lub for diseussion. It was decided that letters should be the same kind, but of different sizes. 'l'he football letter, a nine inch block is to be the largest. .Xu eight and seven ineh block "ll" will be the award for the basketball and track respeetively. It is expected that with the bac-king of the athletic- board. this plan will be earried out in the future. Ufiieers of the elub were: president. Vharles Cook: vice-president, Peter Zegunisg seeretary. llartin Deekerg treasurer, Robert Irwin. .llurfin lh'1'l.'c'r.'.J!l 83 wiwf' we N L, K. . Lx' ' ' V af' ll " ,mf ., 'y Q ,1 First row: Margaret Rickard, Reynelda Homrich, Marcella Gudopp, secretary-treasurerg Albert Schneider, presidentg Walter Gehrmg, vice president, Robert Gotch, Irma Wiest, Anne Balakier. Second row: Maud Paauwe, rma Frick, Margaret Peot, Julia Bouda, Miss Emma Zur Muehlen, adviser, Bernice Loosenort, Marie Balakier, Margaret Groggel, Bernice Klumpp, Marie Egle. Third row: Albert Bauch, Leona Thomas, Helen Roth, Clem Stoner, George Bradley, Stanley Naperola, Donald Flint, Edward Rensland, La Nelia Towner, Lorraine Baltes, Ray McClyrnont. Fourth rom: Kenneth Klumpp, Clarence Groggel, Howard Zindel, Albert S1-halow, William Friedriclc, Charles Burtt, Henry Deurloo. Der Deutsche Verein " ER Deutsche Vereirf' is an organization composed of students studying German with Miss Emma Zur 1NIuehlen acting as adviser of the groups. In 1926, German I was placed in the curriculum for the first time since the year of 1918. A club was organized at that time and proved very successful. The purpose of the club is to cultivate an interest in German customs, literature, music and art and to promote friendship among the students of German. Club officers this year were: president, Albert Schneiderg vice-president, VValter Gehring: secretary-treasurer, Nlarcella Gudoppg publicity manager, Robert Gotchg program chairman, Bernice Klumpp. Meetings were held the first and third VVednesday of every month, business and social meetings alternating. German songs were learned and games were played. Stories and plays, both historical and humorous, were read. Many members of the club were able to play some musical instrument, so a musical program consisting of selections by great German composers was a feature of the year's programs. At one of the meetings Bliss Emma Zur lifleuhlen gave a very interesting talk illustrated with slides about her visit during the summer of 1928 to Berlin, Cologne, Heidleberg and other cities in Germany. As a "get-to-gether", the club had a "Ausflug" Cpicnicb at the '1'owner's cottage Long View Point at Spring Lake. Some made the event a week-end party by camping or staying in the cottage over night. A potluck dinner was served, after which swimming and boating furnished an enjoyable time. Julia B0uda,,30 84 First mzr: Dorothy Stanton, Bella VVapner, Adeline Heaton, treasurer: Lillian Siemlsah, presidentg Elizalmeth Frotser, adviserg Florence Toogood, serretary: Delia Koster, program ehairmang Katherine Korstange, vice president. Ser-rural rolr: Vtfinifred Hornlxeek, Frances lxIllllHl1l"l'f.Z. Grace Uosting, Bernice lluczynski, Gertrude De Waard, Erma Friek, Anne Zelenas, Beatrice Nledvisky, Loretta Schultz, Edna Blair. Third raw: Helen Malin- owski, Harriet Hatch, Victoria Nlajchrzak, Florence Gutowska. 'llheodora Gntowska, Nlarion Scripsema, Agnes Alexis, Mary Graluun, Wilma Van ltlalsen. Fourth row: Ruth Green, Florence Ailward, Marion Price. Hazel Gondzward, Dorothy Bonezkowski, Wanda Kozminski, llernice Panzer, Audubon Club rw HE Audubon Vluh was organized ltlarch 11, l926. 1 he purpose of this club was to study hirds and natu1'e and to cultivate a friendliness among tl1e girls through social activities. Miss Elizabeth Vrotser is the adviser of the clulm. At the semi-annual meeting in January the following officers were elected: president, Lillian Sltdllllillll vice-presi- dent and publicity manager. Katherine Korstange: secretary, Florence 'lloogoodg treasurer, .Xdeline Heaton: program chairman. Delia Koster. The clulw joined the National .Xuduhon Society of New York. each memhcr hav- ing a hutton showing membership in this organization. Each year the cluh has snhscrihed to "Bird Lore." which is contrihuted to the library for use hy the school. 'llhis year the clulm had the wood-working department make a feeding house forthe liirds. tYhen cold weather comes, this will he fastened outside of session room 226 and kept well supplied with food for hirds. .X fernery, which is to he filled with plants, has also been made and will he placed in thc second floor hall next year. .Xnti-'llulmerculosis seals were purchased at tlhristmas time. Un 'llhanksgiving day hlocks were sent to the children in the Hlodgett llome. During the year the Auduhoners enjoyed parties after the meetings. potluck suppers followed hy games, and, when the weather permitted. hikes to nearlmy woods and parks to study nature. At other times the meetings were held in room 226. and interesting papers and discussions were given on lmirds. During the spring. members answered to roll call with the names of hirds learned since the last meeting. .Xt one meeting. hlr. llazuin gave an interesting talk on hirds. illustrating with Colored Shdos' l.1'11ifn1 Stf'llllIllb,lfJ,U 85 V r .Is i . . e -- -b - - ,W . . .53-'affix Fira! row: Adeline Heaton, Elizabeth Howard, Bella Wapner, Irene Lindberry, Teresa Romani, Genevieve Palma, Edna Solferin, Bessie Drasin, Elsie Samrick. Second row: Lillian Ketchpaw, U-illeyn Delonge, Grace Ellis, Lorraine Miskewitz, Miss Perrin,Irene Griskait, Harriet Hatch, Genevieve Andrukvich, Beatrice Blair, Marian Clark. Third row: Dorothy Stanton, Alyce Van Wormer, Doris Allen, Sophie Dauksza, Annette Van Den Berg, Nellie Van Yesseldyke, Francis Semposki, Vivian Gezon, Wanda Falarski, Gertrude Peterson U. H. S. Club HE U. H. S. Club was organized by members of the Hygiene and Sanitation Classes four years ago. Membership was limited to girls who had taken hygiene and sanitation. The purpose of the club was to promote, secure, and encourage health, both in the home and in the school. This past year, due to the fact that Miss Elizabeth Perrin was attending Colum- bia University, Miss Cogshall led the group in valuable work during the first semester. Upon her return from college Miss Perrin resumed her duties as adviser. The officers of the club were: president, Teresa Romani, vice-president, Mary Jo Molloy, secretary, Irene Lindberryg treasurer, Genevieve Palma, publicity chair- man, Bella Wapnerg ring and pin, Grace Ellis, constitution, Sadie Samrick. Meetings were held every two weeks on Thursday. During the winter months the club enjoyed many social events including a sleigh ride party. Dr. C. C. Slemmons gave a fine talk on "Communicable Diseases," and a nurse from the Children's Clinic, gave a talk on 'gChild Hygienef, A committee representing the club attended the lecture on Tuberculosis, by Dr. Sunwall of the University of Michigan. In April the club sponsored a health debate, and won a health hero trophy. In May the club secured health films which were shown in the auditorium for the assemblies. In June a "wienie roast" and hike was enjoyed by all the members of the club. The many achievements of this organization can be attributed to the untiring work of it.s adviser, Miss Elizabeth Perrin, and to the cooperation of officers and members' Teresa Romani,'Q9 86s MT, Bottom nur: Louis Maggini, Alhert. Bereza, Paul Eness, treasurer: William Rasikas president: Keith Kennedy, adviser: George llrasin, vice president: John Kiedis, Ben ltagir, fonstanee Sedor. Anne Soet. William Westliurg. Second row: Earl Brown, Gerrit Postenia, Walter Vheslork, John De Vries. Milton Davidson, lidwairml lilauowski, Donald Wieland, Max Druker. Arthur Sofferin, Phillip Ferry. Bill Porter. Ulaude Harrington. Wilson Smith, llonuld Levandoslci, Joseph Yvliite, Paul Redman. Third mir: Keith Hooper, Charles Nordberg, Kathi-ryn Korstunge. Harriet Hat:-h. Tony Deeker, Peter llapzge, Wlalter Godlewski, Sophie llaukszu, Nellie Van Yssi-lilyke, llla linker, Margaret Tilnniernian, Wlinifred Vvoudstra, Mary Molloy, Rein De hleesler fharles Parker. fnrl Kun-nzel. Arthur Homers. Fourth rulr: Leo Delp. Chester Marek. lidward Vtlhyatt. Harold Vvnit. Thomas witloski, Francis Newton, David Korwitz, lfredrrir' Russel, Jerry Foltz, Robert Kortlansler, Arthur Johnson, Wialter llarancuwski, Andrew Janiszewski, George Hotfer, John lion-l, Lloyd Hughes. The Chemistry Club HE t'hen1ist1'y Club, the first organization of its kind, was established ill l'nion High School the second semester of the year just completed. Member- ship was given to all students, who have taken or are taking chemistry. The main purpose of the club was the advancement of scientific interest among chemistry students and outsiders. The otlieers for the past semester were: president, ivilliam Rasikasg x iee-presi- dent, George Drasinq secretary, YYilma Yer Lee: treasurer. Paul Ent-ss. Mr. Keith Kennedy acted as adviser. The only regular committee was the program committee which was changed every meeting so that every member might have the opportunity to participate. The following are the dates of the meetings. the chairmen. and the experiments performed: lylareli 8, a discussion held on the activities of the club: Nlarcli 22, burning of hydrogen by ltlax Druker, chemical volcano by John Kiedis, and eleetro- litic gas, by Louis hlagginiq April 26, the determination of butter fat in milk by Thomas Vtlittoski, and Goldschmit processo for the extraction of metals from ores by Edward Marek: May l0, activity conducted by Farl Kuenzelg May 24, activity conducted by Fred Russell: June T, activity conducted by Harold Wvait. The members hope to make the organization an everlasting one by requiring that one office shall be occupied by a junior. P0111 FWS? -,in , .. , . 87 rr., !. First row: Evelyn Bale, Eleanor Lampert, Miss Mar uerite Brummeler, Miss Elizabeth DeJonge, Miss Florence Parsell, Lucille Whitford, Pearl Wesslund. Seconi row: Ernestine Lampert, Ella Wright, Margaret Willett, Dorothy Phillips, Lillian Harleck, Eiie Jarvi, Bernice Klumpp, Wilma Shively, Gwendolyn Whipple. Third raw: Mary Allen, Pauline Rothley, Bernice Cronkright, Blanche Cain, Edith Sanders, Dorothy Rubrecht., June Christensnn, Dorothy Rau, Helen Ellis, Dorothy Smith. Campfire " EEK beautyg give service, pursue knowledge, be trustworthyg hold onto health, glorify work, and be happy." These are the laws of campfire and every campfire girl strives to obey them. The Deconaweda campfire under the guardianship of Miss Gertrude Brummeler completed its fifth year as a group. It was the oldest active group at Union this year. Its oflicers were as follows: president, Eleanor Lampertg secretary, Dorothy Phillips, and treasurer, Dorothy Rubrecht. The girls gave a Thanksgiving basket to a needy family, and sewed for the Needle VVork Guild. They gave a minstrel show for their annual entertainment at the County Poor House. The J. F. F. Uke Club originated with them. Several potlucks were among the social activities of the year. The Cafilawawo Campfire group under Bliss Florence Parsell, assisted by Lucille Vilhitford, has been another active group at Union this year. Its officers were: president., Pearl lvcsslundg secretary, Alice Kimball: and treasurer, lilargaret, VVillett. The group made a baby layette to give to the Santa Claus Girls at Christ- mas time, for which the girls received national honors. Last winter the girls held a very successful bob party. The Icicaga Campfire under the guardianship of Bliss Elizabeth De Jonge was a newer group formed at Union this year. The officers were as follows: president, Evelyn Bale, vice president, lNIary Allen, secretary, Wilma Shively: treasurer, Bernice Klumpp. The outstanding activities of thc year were a program at the West Side Ladies' Literary Club and the presentation of two baskets to poor families during the holidays. The girls also had several business and social gather- ings' Eleanor Lamperi,'31 88 First T!lll'S Harold Hennick, Albert Schneider, Francis Newton, "Doc," Bazuin, adviser: Harry Wesslund,presidentg Raymond Anderson. Second row: Albert. Anderson, Howard Znremba, William Luyendyke, Milton Davidson, Walter Godlewski, Alex Hook, Harry Hardenburg. The Science Club HE Science Club was organized last October under the leadership of hlr. Bazuin. It was formed for all those interested in expanding their knowledge of the natural and physical sciences through participation in the activities of a science club. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: president. Harry lYess- lundq vice-president, Francis Newton: secretary, Raymond Anderson: and treasurer. Albert Schneider. To place the club in running order a constitution was drawn up with provision that the membership of the club would be limited to twenty-one. Due to a wide-awake program committee the meetings. which were held semi- monthly, proved very interesting. Generally a speaker was obtained to dicuss subjects relative to the purpose of the club. At one meeting hlr. Frank Du Mond of the city museum gave an illustrated lecture on "Forest Service." A large number of shells was received by the club and classified. W'hen the weather permitted, a collection of insects was made and also classified. An her- barium was later added to these collections and taken care of by club members. During Fhristmas vacation an archery hike was taken on the Sligh golf course by all the budding Robin Hoods. During spring vacation club members were given another chance to bend their bows, this time at Little Pine Island Lake. Blany of the achievements of this organization can be attributed to the untiring efforts of its adviser, Blr. Clayton Baznin. and the faithful cooperation of its officers and members. Raynlrmd .'i7Ill6'7'SOIl,.rf0 89 N V - I 4. . +V 'f ' .A 1 l'1 V e , 'A "if" Il! -' .. , . ' 4-. L, ' it , - . F:-:fa-:ff f' -V 1... , -f-.4 V- . . Q- liz, J..,...'if-1.22244-.fx.+ Home Economics Club HE Union High Home Economics Club was organized in April when the fol- lowing ofiicers were elected, president, Sadie Samrick: vice-president, Irene Lindberryg secretary-treasurer, Esther Berkowitz. The adviser of the club is Miss Elizabeth Dockeray. The purpose of this organization is to stimulate interest in the art of home-making, to establish a bond of friendship among the girls taking the same kind of work, to offer an opportunity for the girls in the department, to show the people of the com- munity their activities, to plan for conducted field trips, and to secure as speakers professional people of note as nurses, dietitians, and buyers, who may inform the girls of the opportunities offered by home economics as a profession. This organization visited the Silk Mills at Belding, the Michigan Agricultural College at East Lansing, and the Shoe Factory at Rockford. The club members gave a tea for all Home Economics Clubs and faculty advisers. They also gave a style show at which they exhibited dresses which they had made during the semester. Club meetings were held every two weeks, social and business affairs alternating. The dues were 15c a semester. Additional money was raised by food sales. Plans for next year's club work are already being discussed and several desirable club projects are being formulated. Elsie Samrick ,29 The Latin Club HE Latin Club, Societas Latina, organized under the supervision of Miss Dorothy Blake, met the first period every Friday. Each meeting was a step toward stimulating interest in Latin, and studying the life of the ancient Greeks and Romans. The officers for the first semester were: praesidens, Jeanne VVilsong praesidens secundus, Geraldine Scriptsmag scriba, Mina Becker, quaestor, Jeannette Dreyerg quaestor secundus, Lester Middletong program chairman, George Velders, and publicity chairman, Janet Sonneveldt. The oflicers for the second semester were:p1'aesidens, Beatrice Maing praesidens Secundus,Ida Ferry, scriba, Wynona Wolcott, quaestor, Franc Kingsnorthg program chairman, Ida Ferryg and publicity chairman, Stanley Staskus. Programs were given by members or by outside speakers. At one meeting Miss Madeline Becker, history teacher, gave an interesting illustrated lecture on Florence and Milan. On March 15, Mr. Frank Du Mond, curator of the city museum, lectured on the ancient Roman, and showed many interesting slides. A party was held at the last meeting of each semester as a happy ending to the club activities of the year. Stanley StaskuS,,3Q Lzterary Con tes ts HE English department sponsored a story contest in which the first prize was Won by Hazel Gotchg second prize, Max Drukerg third prize, Victor Matulaitis, Honorable mention was given to Beryl Crawford. In the drama contest results were as follows: first prize, Max Drukerg second, Daniel Vander Wert g third, Irene Koropusg honorable mention, Paul Eness. A1rpIane Contest IRPLANE construction aroused great interest in the wood-working department this year. In a contest sponsored by the city recreation department the first three places were taken by students who had contructed their planes in Union High School. The first prize was won by Ernest Simpson, '31g the second by Victor Matulaitis, ,29g and the third, Michael Bozoian, '29. - 1 ,,,,,,, J ,, Q , Qs,-F ' ' ' "" ' , ,. Q' U 1 "' '- ' ,,.., -1 ,:,,.1.,rf,w'..L ' ,Q grew.-. 'gg:....::.ffi3..5-'zmr-,,,.,e:..:,f .1 1.1 A- --f r ,mt 90 S!'N1'0f Hn mr' Econo nz im J unior Ho mc E!'0IlOl7II'C-V 91 'T First row: Pauline Rothley, Eleanor Lampert, Effie Jarvi, Miss Bettcs, faculty adviser, Ernestine Lampert, Edith Ylisela, Evelyn Reidling. Srcrmd row: Dorothy Rubrecht, Helen Anderson, Julia Kaksonen, Ann Gall- meyer, Julia Bouda, Lucille Whitford, Anne Barkowski, Mary Swantek. The English Art Club HE English Art Club was organized for the purpose of acquainting its members with the works of art necessary to the thorough interpretation of poetry and prose. It stimulates the appreciation of art and enables the students to recognize the paintings of prominent artists. The past semester. January to June, has been devoted to the study of American Art. Once a month meetings were held at the Art Association rooms. Blrs. Swarthout, director of the educational work of the Art Association, gave interesting lectures on American artists and art. Illustrating the talks were slides showing pictures and paintings of the artists. In her lectures, lNIrs. Swarthout included brief biographical sketches of the artists. Une of the most interesting projects was to trace the English and French influence on the modern painters and to follow the recent tendency of artists to paint suggestively rather than completely, thus leaving a great deal to the imagination. At these meetings, thc monthly loan displays of paintings, sculpture, and architectural work were discussed, studied, and admired. Among the social events of the year was a theater party, given January 25. The group attended the matinee, "The Baby l'yclonc," at Powcr's and afterward were taken to dinner at the Y. YV. C. A. by Nliss Addie Bettes, adviser. A shield of oxydized silver bearing the letters E. A. C. identify the members of the club. The oHicers for the past year were as follows: president, Ernestine Lampertg vice- president, Effie Jarvig secretary, Rilla Nlorsc, treasurer, Edith Ylisela. Pauline Rofhley,'Q9 92 1-1- -1--1--2--i--1--1'-1-Al--1--H--C' V MTH IUETIIKC S Q Peace Hath Her EAM xwctokies x W , X , M , 9 A- I S 1 x iw ,X ,N Y ' M 1 5 -9 N 4 ix' f Y n '. w p, 'V ... : ,2 1s5'WV'M,'Qfj I ' w . Ai, 1, M N Wy- IFR Q: mn I N 23 1 EW gffk Q u W A, h ' ff? fir . :ff - Mal 1 LII Q if-' ai ,D-JK?-X xx M Q 1 x A XX I MXQXN x I gx S-F Q f F- N W1 xf-My f X J-' .:..-as ? 1 5 fu, mb,- V H113 P' X F3 X W . V..-A 7 A , l X i 3 W V, Z Z ,LY-3V4Vi3,.n..1..nV-3--u--3,.1,.i,.n, fl .V I 1 - . L+? ,,:,frf'-Ugggi -wi W :sig ? uwmuni Fira! mir: Flora Thiessen, Althea Calkins, VViln1a Ver Lee, Teresa Romani, Marion Anderson. Semnul rnzr: Hazel Gotch. Martha Datema, Miss Campbell, Sadie Samrick, Wanda Falarski. Xu! in picture: Blanche Chalmcrs, Genevieve Palma. Senior High Basketball ENIUR high basketball began directly after the finish of a successful hockey season. All girls in the 10th, 11th and 12th grades were urged to come out and try their skill. The aspirants to the junior and senior teams practiced on YYednesday nights. The juniors practiced from 3:30 to 4:30 and the seniors played from 4:30 to 5:30. Because of their superiority in numbers, the sophomores held their practice night on Friday. At the January meeting of the Girls' U Club the following team managers were chosen: Althea Calkins, senior: Bernice Kaminski, junior: and lklarian Noodleman, sophomore. The squads of each class elected their captain. W'ilma Yer Lee was chosen to captain the seniors, lklarie Bouwens was picked by the juniors and Alice Kimball received the honor from the sophomore class. Kathryn Simms was chosen to take lNIarie Bouwens' place when hlarie left school. After the election the captains and managers of each class met with Miss Marian Campbell, coach, to determine the first team and squad. A tournament was then begun. The winning class would get 200 points toward the cup in the Girls' Intcrclass hleet. The junior and senior teams effectively wiped the sophomore team from the field of competition giving the sophs third place. The final game was played at the Girls' Interclass lleet on March 13. The teams were evenly matched but the seniors finally came through the struggle on the pleasant side of the score, 7-4. The members of the victorious team and squad were: NVilma Yer Lee, Genevieve Palma., jump centers: Flora Thiessen, side center: Althea Calkins, hlartha Datema, Blanche Chalmers, Hazel Gotch, guards: Wlanda Falarski, Teresa Romani, and lkfarlan Anderson, forwards. juan-ml Xlmjerson,-29 94 -,f - Firsl rmr: Dorthea Sickels, Flora Thiessen, Hazel Goteh, Cecelia Jnsknitis. Sec-orzrl rnir: Dorothy Smith, Violet Uhermeyer, Blanche Chalmers, Marian Anderson, Irene LllldliL'l'!'y. Third ruzr: Miss Campbell, Althea Calkins, Genevieve Palma, tvilma Ver Lee. Hockey ARLY in the fall about T5 girls answered the call, that was issued to all senior high school girls to come out for hockey. The first two nights were spent in learning the fundamentals of the game. The sophomores practiced on Friday nights and the juniors and seniors knocked the hall around on Wednesday nights. hlanagers were elected to take care of publicity and to help the captain in her duties. The managers of' each class were: Irene Lindlmerry, senior: Geraldine Koepke. junior: Mary Allen, sophomore. Flora Thiessen was chosen to act as captain for the seniors, Dorothy Rubrecht was chosen for the juniors tfllld Joan Ver Lee was picked hy the sophomores. Each group was divided into a first team and squad and a second team and squad. The girls making the first team received 100 points toward their athletic honor. The girls in the other divisions received 75. 50 and 25 points respectively. The first game of the series of games for the title was played by the juniors and seniors. The result was a 1-1 tie. The juniors then played the sophomores and gave them a 1-0 sethack. The seniors tried their skill and heat the sophs 2-0. The title game was played on a cold and hlustery day in Novemher between the juniors and seniors. The first half of play resulted in a 1-1 tie. In the second half the seniors warmed up and cleaned up the game with a 3-l score. hlemhcrs of' the winning team were: Flora Thiessen, Althea Calkins. Hazel Gotch, Wilma Ver Lee. Genevieve Palma. Blanche Chalmers, Sophie Dauksza, Marion Anderson, Dorothy Smith, Violet Uhermeyer, lvanda. Falarski, and Martha Datema. .llarian . lnder.wn1,'.Jf1 95 I Lillian Harlick, sophomore manager: Genevieve Palma, senior manage-rg Dorothy Rubrecht, junior manager. Girls ' In terclass Meet EFORE a large and enthusiastic crowd the sophomore and senior classes tied for top honors with 1400 points each at the Girls, Annual Interclass Meet held in the Dillingham Memorial gymnasium on March 13. The juniors came in third with 1350 points. ' At the January meeting of the Girls' "U" Club class managers were elected: Genevieve Palma, senior, Dorothy Rubrecht, juniorg Lillian Harlick, sophomore. These class managers were elected to help Miss Marion Campbell organize the various groups for the events. Preliminaries were held prior to the meet in the regular gymnasium classes, at which time every girl in the senior high school contributed some part to the score. At the preliminaries the sophomores took Hrst place, with the juniors second and the seniors third. All girls making thirty-live points or more in the preliminaries were entered into the annual meet. The main feature of the meet was the basketball game between the juniors and the seniors. This was the first time in a number of years that girls' basketball has been played for exhibition. After a close and exciting game the seniors emerged victorious on the safe side of the score 7-4. The seniors carried away first place in rhythm and basketball. They came in second for hop-step and jump and hurdles and placed third in baton relay. The sophomores also kept two top positions, one in hurdles and the other in hop-step and jump. The baton relay was the only first place the juniors took. In basketball they won second position. In all other events they placed third. Miss Blanche Mann, assistant principal, presented the loving cup to the winning classes. Mr. Fred Voss was the oflicial announcer of the evening. Between the events flowers were presented to Miss Marion Campbell and Miss Dorothy Mayne' Geneviere Palma,'Q9 96 Hqplvwlwqvmm-1: ,ga 'N--'g 1 1-v wwf- yvvv-w-!g-- TCJDEACC AWCN Football TOUGH ten game schedule faced Coach Hess and his gridders as the 1928 football season opened. Among those that returned from the '27 squad only five were veterans. A The Hessmen started off the season in good form by running wild over Rockford and Lowell but Creston's veteran eleven was a hard nut to crack, the score being 6-6 after four quarters of heartbreaking football. Both touchdowns were the result of well executed forward passes. When Kalamazoo Central came to Grand Rapids to encounter the Hessmen, Captain Charley Cook, who was sick in bed, arose to play his last football game for Union High, as the age limit was about to declare him ineligible. Charley was unable to play up to his usual standard, but his gameness did much to inspire the team. Bob Irwin acted as captain for the remaining part of the season. The Union-Muskegon game was a battle not to be forgotten. After a 26-6 score at the half, a fighting Union eleven succeeded in scoring fourteen points in the second half while the Muskies were held scoreless. The Hessmen displayed such a decep- tive aerial attack that Muskegon was helpless. Of twenty-four passes attempted, Union completed eighteen. The final gun found Union going strong but they could not overcome the lead that the Muskies obtained early in the first half, the final score being 26-20. . Had it not been for a freak safety Union would have been city champions. When Union played Catholic Central, Pete Zegunis, while punting, stepped out of bounds, thus awarding the Parochials a safety or two points. This gift enabled the Catholics to win by an 8-7 margin. South High was crowned the city champions on a percentage basis although the Hessmen, in the final game of the season gave them a decisive 12-0 beating. Undoubtedly Union was at its best when South was encountered on Thanks- giving Day. The first half was played on equal terms, but in the last two periods Union resorted to a line smashing attack, under which South weakened. Pete Zegunis was given an end position on the all city eleven which was chosen at the end of the season. Frank Cook, Stan Franczak, Ralph Bovee, George Brzowski, Bob Irwin and Art Tanis, were placed on the second team. Those that are returning next year are: Captain-elect Brzowski, Frank Cook, Tanis, Burgess, Falicki, Piechocki, Dauksza, and Walker. Union ........ Union. ..... . . SUMMARY 47 Rockford ...... 0 27 Lowell ........ 0 Union ..... 6 Creston ..... .. 6 Union ........ 0 Kazoo C. ...... 6 Unlon ........ 14 Grand Haven.. 0 LI P, Union .... . . . 9 Union .... .... 7 Union .... .... 2 0 Union .... .... 2 Union .... .... 1 2 Sag. A. Hill.. 0 Catholic C.. . 8 Muskegon. . .26 Central ..... 0 South ....... 0 . ,W :ll 99 T"D!,f:,Cf AWN Basketball -1928-1929 HEN the basketball season opened Coach Hess was without the service of Imhoff, Barr, and Cook, three of the mainstays of the preceeding year, but in their stead were Zegunis, Bovee, Vidro, Brzowski, Frank Cook, Stuart, Scoby, De Prom, Lew and Phil Chase, from which the Union mentor had to chose a team. The earlier part of the season was spent in experimenting to find a satisfactory combination. Then after the team became organized Ralph Bovee became ineligi- ble by the ninth semester ruling but he was ably replaced by Stan Franczak, who had been laid up with an injury sustained in football. The Union quint started rather slowly but after they once hit their stride they were hard to stop. When South was encountered during the earlier part of the schedule, Union went down to defeat 26-23 in a close game but when the Hessmen played South in the return game in the Dillingham Memorial gym, it was a different story, Union winning by a 26-13 margin. Stuart and Franczak, in a third quarter scoring spree, helped to put the game on ice. A fast-moving Battle Creek five came to Grand Rapids with a determination to wallop the Union tossers. In the Hrst half the Crickets made the Unionites look foolish by scoring at will, the count at the intermission being 16-11 with Union at the short end. The third period found a new Union team on the floor. They seemed to have new vigor for never before did a Union quint stage such a comeback. The Union guards, Zegunis and Brzowski, smothered the Battle Creek forwards While Chase and Franczak slipped through their opponents defense to make shot after shot. The score was soon tied at sixteen all, but the I-Iessmen didn't stop until the final gun sounded, when they emerged victorious, 32-22. Twice did the Central five go down to defeat before the Red and White tossers. The first encounter was hotly contested, the game ending 15-14. In the return game at the Union gym the Unionites had no trouble at all in trouncing the Hilltoppers 23-10. The Catholic Central basketeers also suffered two defeats at the hands of Union. The first encounter ended 26-14. In the second game a fourth quarter Parochial rally almost proved fatal to Union. The west siders were fortunate, however, and succeeded in winning 19-18. In one of the most spectacular games of the season Union went down to defeat before Muskegon. After leading for most of the game, the Union cagers lost out in the closing minutes of play when a Muskegon forward made three field goals in rapid succession, thus putting the Muskies ahead as the game ended. Although Creston was crowned the city champions, Union gave them a 23-14 beating, the most decisive defeat suffered by the Polar Bears during the season. In the Regional Tournament held at the East Grand Rapids gym, the Central quint again bowed to the Hessmen 23-19. The second round of play found Union matched with the vengeance seeking Creston team. The lead changed continually, no more than three points separating them at any time. In the third period Union had a 19-17 advantage but a strong finish found the Polar Bears ahead 26-25. .. . gil 5. V' u. ...I rii ........s'?mrnr--... .D 1.16. 'fs ails.. -f.f'f'F::'g-...--mir. - -. - - C'-3-T---N 1--"+-H ' " 101 5337! Fira! row: Knulton, Tarhell. Second rmr: Postma, Yurgaitis, Adams, Broeliema Ceaptainb, Soet, Tuma, Cederlnnd. Third row: Lahrs, Baits, Keller, floaeh Matinee, Rinkeviteh, Sehultz, Johnson. Reserve Basketball HE Reserves, under the su ervision of Assistant Coach Mattiee en'oVed a ver D l I .l . successful season. Uut ot thirteen games played, only two were lost, these being to Ottawa Hills and Creston. With only a few veterans to work with, Voaeh Mattiee molded into shape a fast. moving team that worked like a cloc-k throughout the season. It performed hest. with "Chuck" Soet at eenter. Yurgaitis and Postmus. forwards. and Tuma and Hroekema, guards. Adams also saw service with the regulars. The two defeats, whieh were both suffered early in the season were avenged later, for in the second game with Ottawa the Reserves succeeded in downing the Indians, 14-6, and in the seeond battle against flreston the northenders were lmeaten 20-13. The hest game of the season was the defeating of the powerful Muskies when Union traveled to the Sawdust Clity. At the end of the first half the seore was 8-8, but in the final quarter llnion sec-ured a two point lead and hy 4-lever stalling managed to emerge at the long end of a 20-18 seore. SVMMARY Union Kazoo Vent. I, nion, , . , , .21 Western St. . .9 llnion llatholie C.. llnion. .. . . . 12 Klatholie fl.. . T Union. . . . . . Ottawa Hills.. . lvnion. .. , , ,l l Uttawa Hills. 6 Union. .. . . .20 South ....., l'nion. .. . . .20 South. . , . . . .l0 Iinion flentral. .. llnion, .. . . .23 Central, , . , .lil Union Clreston. . l'nion. . . . . .20 Muskegon. . . I8 Union. , . -7 1. reston. .. .,. 1.3 illarfiiz Df'f'lrf'r. 'JSI E. .-. First row: Stuart, Yerman, Hughes, Rice, Decker, Dauksza, Udell. Second row: Scoby, Howe, Mgr., L. Chase, Cook. P. Chase, Walker, Hess lcoachy Vrogendewey. Third row: Knowlton, Student Mgr., .r. Smith J Smith, Dauksza, Szymko, Redman, Tarhell, Student Mgr. Track OT very much interest was shown toward track until it became a major sport. As a result, Coach Hess had only a few experienced men to work with when the season opened. A series of triangular meets were held in which all of the high schools of the city took part. These meets helped to stimulate more interest in track as it gave the thin-clads something to work for. l'nion had four men who could be relied upon at all times. They were: Max Udell, pole vaulterg Lee Dyer, high jumper: Lloyd Hughes, hurdlerg and Lenny Rossman, half miler. Udell met defeat only once, that being in the State meet. At the close of the season a district meet took place in Grand Rapids. All those who placed in this meet were allowed to enter in the state meet which was held at East Lansing. Union succeeded in entering eleven men. hlr. Voss organized a junior track squad, which was divided into two session room teams. As the season was about to close a meet was held and the enthusiastic juniors put forth their best efforts. Probably some of these youngsters will be of some use to Coach Hess in the future. Now that track has been revived again it is hoped that this sport will soon be ranked on par with the other major sports, football and basketball. Martin Decker,'29 103 Firsi l'01l'i Gerald Vidro, Milton Davidson, Harry Datema, Robert Kortlander, YYalh-r Gorllewski. Sl'!'l'lIld ron-: Wesley Blasen, Louis Chase, F. C. Bailey Qcoachl, Phillip Chase, Julian Kcmpski. Tennis T the beginning of the 1928 tennis season a club was formed to create and expand an interest in tennis. The officers were: chairman. Milton Davidson: secretary and treasurer, Gerald Vidro. From this club and the round-robin school tournament a team was formed to represent Union in contest with other schools. The team was made up of the following players: No. 1-Robert Kortlanderg No. 2 -Harry Datemag No. 3- Milton Davidsong No. 4- Gerald Vidroq No. 5- Viiesley Blaseng No. 6-Walter Godlewski: No. 7-Phillip Chase: No. 8-Lewis Chase: Substitute-Julian Kempski. As this was the first year that tennis has been organized to any extent at Union, the team made a fair showing in the season's schedule. Vidro stood highest 011 the team, winning 5 out of 7 matches. Davidson was second with 5 out of 8, Datema was third with 4 out of 8, and Kortlander, who started out number three, won his first three matches but ran into harder competition after working himself into No. 1 position. The bright spot in the schedule was the winning of an inter-city match with Lansing Central, 3 to 1. With the entire team back, many new players, and a faculty coach and adviser, the team should accomplish much. The faculty coach and adviser for the season of 1929 is Fred C. Bailey. M ilfon Davidson,'Q9 101 T ,..,..., ..7,,., 'f ...... F.-., 1 . 3 F2 l Adolph Grigas, Peter Zegunis, Mr. Matlice, adviserg Roy Veenstra, Martin Decker. Golf HE fnion golf team, the first in the history of the school, was indeed a. great success. Although golf has not had an active part in athletics among the high schools, lfnion was very fortunate in having a few ex-caddies who knew the fine points of the game. There were so many that desired to make the team that it was necessary for an elimination tournament to be held in order to single out the four best in the school, as the golf team was to be composed of only four members. Mr. Mattice acted as manager of the team. The district tournament was held at the Pontaluna Country Club of Muskegon. The Union team succeeded in winning the tournament mainly through the efforts of Pete Zegunis who was low medalist with a card of 80. The course was rather difficult, par being 76. The State tournament, in which the Union team also entered, took place at the YYashtenaw Country Club of Ypsilanti. Union placed sixth, as the competition was keen, some of the best golfers in the state taking part. Nevertheless the Union team had an interesting time. Mr. hlattice accompanied them on the trip. Besides the District and State tournaments a regular schedule was followed in which Union, Central, Ottawa, Creston, and Catholic Central took part. All of the matches were played on the Sligh golf course. Union handily annexed the city crown, winning all of the matches but one, this being a tie with Ottawa Hills. Martin Declfer,':29 105 ek . a je- .r LDV First rout: Marie VVolfe, Mary Henry, Barbara Helfenbein, Marian Noodleman, Pearl Yvesslund, Marion Tim- xners, Lillian Riehardson. Second row: Gertrude Leiviska, Alerla Mollein, Ethelyn Johnson, Anita Carniner, Miss Campbell, Lillian Harliek, Alice Kimball, Vilma Losey. The Volley Ball Tournament HE volley ball season this year was brimful of vim, vigor, and vitality. It opened in December with weekly practices before school. After a few weeks of practice, class teams were chosen in preparation for the volley ball tournament. Any high school girl was eligible for her class team, but ability and sportsmanship as well as attendance at practice were taken into consideration when the teams were chosen. The tournament was held the latter part of January. Each class chose a first team and a first squad, the player of exceptional merit being placed on the first team. In the series of these games much friendly rivalry was shown. The results gave the sophomores the championship. They defeated the juniors with a score of 32 to 21 and the seniors with a score of 36 to 28. In the game between the juniors and seniors, the juniors won with a score of 33 to 21. The members of the sophomore team were: Pearl lvesslund. llarian Noodleman. Gertrude Leiviska. iliary Henry. Alice Kimball. Anita faminer. Ethelyn Johnson, Velma Losey, Klarie lVolfe. Eleanor Crandall, Barbara Helfenbein. Lillian Harliek. lliarian Timmers, Lillian Richardson. The members of the sophomore squad were: Gertrude Rasho, Aleda Mollein, and Diary Kozawala. It. is hoped that the winning team will work just as hard in the future and will meet with the same success. ,llurifuz .Ynmllenzma 'JI 106 Lf' IJ I - - 1 " . , e , 5- 1 ,V ,,- V' Y 'V .A-, 4335 ii - ri , , ,. , . . . , A if ' ff Gigi: ., , -iii ..-..r-v1'.1f- ' -'seen 1 , .- , HELQQLQAI -.,.'3-me'.-LJ-,L.--L-gfevkfe,,..'-.L.Q-.ief5.5.... , , E. JJJ4., Fira! row: Dorothy La Gran, Minnea Zindel, Aleatha Sherwood, Jeanne Henderson, Genevieve Williaulson, Ruth Mollein. Second row: Aileen Meyers, Elfrieda Bothie, Margaret Yvoudstra, Miss Mayne, Elizabeth Grubliski, Doris Esveld, Gertrude Peterson. junior High Volley Ball N 1928 volley ball was chosen as the after school game for the fall season. The purpose of the volley ball team was to give each girl an opportunity to develop to a greater extent than is possible in class the qualities of sportmanship, leadership, and cooperation. Each girl was given a chance to make the first or second team, depending on her ability to play the game, her sportsmanship and attendance at practice. The girls on the seventh grade first team were as follows: Aleatha Sherwood, captain, Dorothy Le Gran, Elfrieda Bothie, Elizabeth Grubliski, Aileen Meyers, Doris Esveld, hlinnea Zindel, Jeanne Henderson, Eileen Ghysels, Bertha Peterson, and hlargaret Wfandstra. The seventh grade Hrst team often practiced against the seventh grade first squad. The seventh grade practiced on Thursdays at 3:20 p. m. with Bliss Dorothy hlayne as coach. After three and one-half months of hard practice, the seventh, eighth and ninth grades were prepared for the volley ball tournament which was held Decem- ber 11 and 18. The scores of the tournament were as follows: First Game, December 11 Seventh grade first team ....,...,. .10 Eighth grade first team .... . . . 9 Second Game, December II Seventh grade first squad ....,..... 13 Eighth grade first squad .... . . .20 Third Game, December 12 Seventh grade first team .......... 16 Ninth grade first team. . . . . .12 I"ourfh Game, Deccnzber JS Eighth grade first squad ..... ...... 1 4 Ninth grade first squad .......,... 16 .el Ierzflm Slzerzvoorl, 'Jai 107 li First raw: Edna Ylisela, Leona Reynolds, Ruby Johnson, Jennie Borkowski, Helen Mahlehashian. Srcoml rnzr: Josephine Poggi, Violet Malinowski, Bliss Mayne, Adeline Koben, Dorothy Hsveld. junior High 9- Court-Basketball AST year the junior high girls played 9-court-basketball one night of every week with hliss Dorothy Mayne as coach. They did not have a tournament. This year all the girls in the junior high, who Wanted to, came out every Tuesday, either before or after school with Miss Dorothy Mayne again acting as coach. After the girls had practised for a few months, Miss llflayne divided them into two teams for each grade, that is, a first and second team for grades seven, eight, and nine. The ninth-grade first team elected Marian Devereaux as their captaing and the eighth-grade first team, Ruby Johnson. The ninth-grade second team elected Irene Owczarzak, and the eighth-grade second team elected Rose hlarie Babola. On February 5 the girls held a tournament in the girls' gymnasium, the ninth grade against the eighth grade. The eighth-grade first team won with a score of 14 to 5. The ninth-grade second team won 7 to 3. The eighth-grade first team consisted of Leona Reynolds, Edna Ylisela, Helen Mahlebashian, Violet Malinowski, Katherine Wagner, Dorothy Esveld, Adeline Koben, Ruby Johnson Ccaptainj, Jennie Borkowski, Josephine Poggi, Anna VVolosescki. The ninth-grade first team consisted of Helen Leviski, Lena Romani, Mary Vern Porter, Margaret Simms, Frances Nloss, Marian Devereaux Qcaptainj, Jean Liberman, Alice Zmudka, Marion Smith, Grace Goodell. Ruby Johnson Q33 l 108 1 . .f- - .J . . . .. V. f. N I .srl . 1 -' , H, H If . . 1 A , -.k , .rw , I . t.-wr I, , - r. N ic. i. j':,m.s U 'Z -.fiftq 3 55. . fill ,J-,. we ,' . NM., N... . . .iiilirfi...es-m.,.xL1.L:,s:A4sQ...'i..viB.Jas... -, First row: Marion Devereaux, Elsie Romanko, Lena Romani, Miss Dorothy Mayne, adviser: Miss Campbell, Sarah Allen, Sophie Seigel, Minnie Zindel. Srcoml raw: Rosalie Sehley, Barbara Harrigan, Margaret Simms, Maryverne Porter, Dorothy Esveld, Alice Zmudka, Adeline Rohen, Bertha Hoogehoom, Riva Caminer, Helen Leiviska, Jean Liherman. Third row: Ruth Rinner, Edna Ylisela, Aileen Meyers, Leona Reynolds, Frances Moss, Ruhy Johnson, Jennie Burkowski, Lena Drasin, Charlotte Frederickson, Louise Maloney, Rose Marie llahola. T. D. S. Club HE T. D. S. was formed to help girls of the junior high school earn their athletic awards and to stimulate an interest in interclass activities among them. The name, T. D. S., stands for the triangle. diamond and star, the three awards given to the girls: the first for the seventh gradeg the second for the eighth grade, and the last for the ninth grade. lleetings were held at 3:30 p. in. every other itlonday in the girls' gymnasium. Special meetings were called on alternate llondays if they were found necessary. Dorothy Rubrecht, vice president of the Girls' "U" Club, spoke to the club at one of its first meetings on "The Value of an Athletic Clubf, One day in the early spring, club members packed their lunches and hiked to Indian Creek where they had their supper. Numerous other hikes were also taken, and. added to this, swimming and roller skating parties were held at the Y. YV. C. A. The officers of the club were as follows: president, Lena Romani: Vice-president, llarian Devereauxg secretary, Sarah Allen, treasurer, Elsie Romanko. Committee chairman were: program, Helen Leiviskag activity, Dorothy Esveld, who checked up on the health charts that the girls handed in and also the points given to the girls on the various teams: publicity, Alice Zmudka. The advisers were Bliss Dorothy lhlayne and Nlarian Campbell. The T. D. S. aims to develop a spirit of cooperation and good fellowship among the girls, and a lasting desire for sport and physical activities of all kinds. Sarah A llen, 'JJ 109 .. ., . ,....,,,,.-. .. K. XCHRONICLE SEPTEMBER 4-Old Man Union is rudely awak- ened by an avalanche of upper and lower classmen over-running his kingdom. 5--Old Man Union ceases grumbling and welcomes his charges with open arms. 6-Many "know-it-all" freshies begin wondering where under the sun 239 is to be found. 7-After many fruitless searches, these "down-a-peg" freshies dis- cover it guarded by the school store. 8-Many candidates for the football team straggle into the gym, a place Where many come, but few are chosen. 9-We adjourn to the lunchroom and discover that Miss Neuman is studying in Chicago and Miss Lewis is feeding us. 10-Bob Irwin appears in knickers -tries not to seem self-conscious. 11-Girls' "U" Club holds its first wrangle. 11-Girl Reserves chitchat about this and that. 12-Harvey Andree is elected chair- man of those pesky little corridor tables which cause us so much trouble. 14-"Tres" Romani is elected presi- dent of the U. H. S. Club and M i .X . 5- 3- Henry Deurloo, president of the Hi-Y. --Union kicks off to the Rockford Dairy Maids and piles up a 47-0 score. 224Union, 27 g Lowell, 0. Hurrah!! 25-Maxine Hiler is to pilot the Girl Reserves during the first semester. 27-"Gimme that stick! For cat's sake, look where yer going- cantcha see nothin'?" The hockey battle begins. 29-In a match between the Red Devils and the Polar Bears neither proved themselves superior. Score 6-6. 30-"Jerry" Vidro is chosen "presi- dente" of "El Club Espanol." 31-We come upon two girls chewing gum and looking bored. OCTOBER Union prepares to defeat Kazoo Central. 6-The "celery eaters" prove too much for our gridmen. 0-6. 7-The Athletic Council gives a "chicken" banquet in honor of Charlie Cook. Splash-Oh boy-swell-eh? Girls' swimming classes begin at the Y. 9-Our husky football captain, in a simple speech, convinces the sen- iors that he should be their presi- dent. ,Q 1.-7-T A gm f - t Yfx -.1 NV' If Tfurfacl lil..XX.,,fN J, 1, or Q p g . 9-Harvey Andree convinces the student body in the assembly that he should be president of the Student Council. 10-The English - Art club elects Ernestine Lampert as its presi- dent. 11-"Birds of a feather flock together" and elect Grace Oosting president of the Audubon club. 12-Mr. J. Alahibaksh speaks in the assembly on "India" 13K-Grand Haven weeps over the loss of 12 points to us. 16-E. E. Ebersale talks on "New Europei' before the senior high. 20-Union runs up a 9-0 score on Arthur Hill. 22-Isn't it a shame that Miss Thomasma can't read Chaucer? 24-Our demure Miss Campbell ap- pears as a very collegiate young gentlemen. Shh-it's only the G. U. C. dress-up party. 27-Oh that one little point. We lose to Catholic Central, 7-8. 29-Hazel Gotch will welcome any information whatsoever regarding the culprits who hid her red dress in the locker room and vicinity. NOVEMBER 3-We give Muskegon the biggest scare of the season by running up a 20-26 score. 6-The Girl Reserves try to acquire "personality plus" by digesting a speech given by Miss Eunice Farmer. 8-Art Tanis rides a bicycle to school. Maybe he does it for exercise. 10-The first team is rocked across the lake to see Northwestern beat Purdue. 13-Time 9 o'clock. Place: Assembly. Scene: Stage. Setting: Twelve chairs. Mystery: Where is the Thirteenth Chair? -pix Solution: Harvey Andree informs us that we must part with 50 cents to see "The Thirteenth Chairv, Thursday and Friday evening. 16-Seniors talk themselves into a party and bills. 17-We slide through the mud to a 2-0 victory over Central. 19-Famous last lines-"Mr. Voss is looking for you." 20-Charlie Paddock speaks in the assembly and is rushed to death for "sigs" afterwards. 25--Marian Anderson is elected presi- dent of the G. U. C. 29-Union trounces South, the city champs, by a 13-0 victory. 30-We debate Ionia and win unan- imously. 30-The Student Council sponsors a successful all-school party. 30-Dr. Hilton Ira Jones talks in the assembly on "Science and the Future? DECEMBER 4-Miss Conlon talks to the Girl Reserves on the "city of many fogsu. 7-The hockey teams feast. 7-Union does an eveningchore by defeating the farmer boys from Lowell. 7-Awards are given to our husky football heroes at the assembly. 8-"Hank" Sonneveldt makes his debut with locks sheared like those of the commander-in-chief of the German army. 11-Ralph Robinson, the explorer, speaks on "Expeditions to the Far North? -The English-Art club visits the Art Association. 13-We debate Muskegon and lose, 2 1. 14--The "celery pickers" pick a 26-15 score from us. '-2 eeee 1 1 1 H- I 16-17-Some of our brilliant students illustrate the theory, "Nothing But The Truth." 18-Queen Christmas is cleverly por- trayed by Girl Reserves in the assembly. 20-Mart Decker appears Wearing his "hot" striped jacket, and looking very sedate and learned. 21-We win from Catholic Central, 26-14. 22-The social and athletic season of 1928 is successfully Wound up by the Athletic Council's Wind-Up party. 24-"Twas the night before Christmas -and everyone broke." 25-We all run to see what's in our stockings. 26-We are Weeping. Just think, no more school in 1928. JANUARY K4-Our football team goes out to Lone Pine Inn. To see the lone pine? Naw, to stuff. 4-Ottawa Indians-go on a war path and scalp us, 26-16. 6-In the library-Doris Moline pondering over the burning ques- tion of the hour, "Why canit We talk out loud?" 8-Girl Reserves sup at the Y. W. 11-We argue with Muskegon Heights and win. 11-The Hi-Y raises a warning flag. "Red" Newton is elected presi- dent. 11-South goes wild over a three point victory. 12-And Jackson over seven. 18-The Musical Festival is held. Why c0uldn't it be feastfivalj? 22-Home for vacation plus a good headache Cor conscience-achej from exams. 23-Ah ha-thou Flint, thou canst not withstand the fierce onslaught of Union's verbal Warriors. 24-The juniors dance all over the gym on their feet-and others'. 25-Creston High School of Grand Rapids makes 25. fOh, yes- Union, 16j. -We pile up a 26-16 score on W. S. T. C. -Back to school-to tackle a new semester. 31-The sophs try the ice at John Ball Park. It withstands all treatment. FEBRUARY 1-We give the Indians a good scare but they scalp us again. 2-We "Battle" Creek and win, 33-22. 5-The Service Squad takes another enjoyment other then pestering us in the halls, and has a party. 6-Cupid hits the faculty, and they have a Valentine tea. 8-The wallflowers and gardeners enjoy themselves at the first Sun- light dance, the Unionite orches- tra chaperoning. 8-Union invades Catholic Central and extracts a 19-15 victory. 14-Our debaters worry Niles and win unanimously. 15-Revenge is sweet. VVe beat South, 26-19. 20-The directory of Union Coh yes, the handbookj comes out and walks around in the pockets of many Unionites. 22-We celebrate Washington's birth- day by beating Central, 23-13. 23-We go down to Muskegon and go down before them, 26-22. 28-Dr. Stanley Krebs addresses the assembly on "The Art of Living." MARCH -We upset the dope and wallop the city champs, 23-14. -High powered oratory between South and Union. South grabs the honors, 2-1. 4-We listen to the Olivet Glee Club and "fall" for the director. 8-We are entertained by the Kazoo Normal Women's Glee Club, in the assembly. l I 1 , -Lost: Breath, caused by scare at almost being called on in geome- try class. Finder return to Dot Phillips. Reward. -The Declamation and Oratorical contests take place. -Girls' annual meet-sophs share honors with the seniors at the G. A. M. -The senior class passes the crisis, by voting it as the class play. -Found in room 44, Mysterious article belonging to Ernestine Lampert. Will loser please call for it or "them"? -The junior high girls meet, and the seventh grade comes out victorious. -The U. H. S. club roasts weenies at the sugar bush. We celebrate spring vacation with house cleaning and house parties. Easter weeps, and our spring toggery lies shrouded in tissue paper. APRIL April fools us and reverts to winter. -The seniors hold a real election midst much confusion. 4-Jack Byrne speaks in the assem- bly on "Opportunities of Aviationf ' -Awnings, songs, and wonderful punch are enjoyed at the senior party. -The juniors hold a potluck and forget to count calories. -Girl Reserves vie with the Hi-Y boys for food capacity at their banquet. Who won? What a foolish queston. -We should like to see a radio installed in the lunchroom during the 5th and 6th periods to furnish "dinner', music. -The Rainbow Revue takes place, or in other words the Sophs hold an all-school party. -A very interesting assembly is .t .. 18 19 enjoyed- by all. Lieut. Donald Keyhoe speaks on "Aviation." 15-J. Adam Puffer speaks in the assembly on "Educational Guid- ance." -U. H. S. club hikes to Aman park. -Sunlight dawnce. Chawming, what! what! ? 20-The first track meet between Union, Creston and Central takes place. 25-Juniors choose the prettiest gal, the dashing hero, etc. 26-Our golden tongued orators glibly debate in the assembly. 26-The Student Council sponsors an all-school party. 27-Union runs against Grand Haven. MAY 1-It may be May day. But- 2-The author of this mess nearly collapses but recovers when the lunch bell resounds through the halls. 3-Our choruses go to Lansing to warble in the State Music Con- test. 4-Union, Central and Tech. compete in the track meet. 7-Music Festival takes place. CYup, another onej. 8-Union vies with South in track on the latters new field. 9-Some one thought of the splendid CPD idea of having Open School in the evening, so our fond parents could View their charges in action. We suffer, and how! 10-The juniors cash in with a party for the seniors, or in other terms, the Junior-Senior party. 15-Scrambled eggs and hash. CThe last minute rush for senior play ticketsj. 16-The big night: "The Crisis." Harvey woos Wilma in the senior play. 17-Harvey again woos Wilma. 18-Is Harvey still wooing Wilma? I M -f ..,- in V 21-What is this I see before me? Food!! "The Unionite" staffs of '29 and '30 enjoy their two favor- ite sports, eating and eating. 24-The Household Arts club inspects Lansing. - 24f-The sophs and freshies get reck- less and have a party. 29-Polly Rothley reaches for a cough drop and says, "Dough, I habent god a cowd id by ed." JUNE As we have no crystal globe, no knowledge of the art of reading cards or tea grounds, we trust you will par- don the following information-if not authentic. 1-Ah, those roses. At least we think a few will be out. 6-7-All the bright students get their awards in the assemblies on these dates. 7-Some illustrious seniors discourse on Fragments, oh pardon, on Peace. 10-Get your fountain pens filled- the rush for "sigs" in "The Au- rora" starts. 14-Exams start. Seniors are excused if their work is up to par. Note: O0 0 , 1 'A N ful' be X R za Q IHITATIO SHEEP x Suu rv I ' Wy .xg A I ., fi t 'xx X P5 X .--rt , 'AX,'f if X f"7i'lf7f'fiv Q C qi, wilt x Q V E X f- . ix :U , 4 1 XM ' 'Xi' X mel.:-. 'L' if What every senior feels like doing after Commencement Day. Seniors take exams, that is most of them. 19-We go to bed feeling all funny inside and thinking of the next evening when- 20--We stand at the open threshold of tl1e world. Graduation--good luck-good bye. ' 1MPREss1oNs VVanda Falarski-A chateau: an- tique jewelryg amber. Hazel Gotch--Brown leaves whirl- ing in the windg red berriesg maple fudge. Ruth Petersen-Autumng a country clubg orchids and ermine. Anne Soet-Old-fashioned gardeng picture hatsg golden rod. Connie Sedor-Blue-black smoke: lavendar and old lace, lilacs. Althea Calkins-Hockeyg a camp- fireg twilight. Marian Anderson-Cold blue mountain streamsg lemonadeg crystal. Tres Romani-College campus, a gondolag a football game. Dorothy Roh-Fairy-talesg girl on a magazine cover: a basket of spring fiowers. Pearl Wesslund - Moonlight on snow, marshmallows: lilies of the valley. Glen Handlin - Low-hung sport roadster, striped blazer, Ivory soap. Irene Lindberry-Tam-o-shanters5 Greenwich village, a Chesterfield Ad. Bob Kortlander-VVhitc flannelsg tennis racket: Yacht. Wilma Ver Lee- A tiger lily: pyra- mids of Egypt, sunset. Blanche Chalmers-Carved wooden beads: an oak tree: steel. Chuck Soet - Spanish toreador: horse back riding, Prince Charming. cCOVIfIIlllf'1f on Page 12475 +Q QQQ+QQQQQ 'Q"Q"Q"!"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 2 Q Q Congratulations if -if E E to the Class of Q 1 Q 2 9 Q -"Hifi Q MANUFACTURING AND LUMBER CORPORATION Grand Rapids, Michigan 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'S Z E ' Q Q 2. VAN WILTENBURG LUMBER Co. Z jj 833 Michigan sneer, N.E. 5 'Q' VERHEY LUMBER COMPANY 2' Z 640 Leonard Street, N.W. Z J. Ei -2' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 4"Q"Q"Q"Q' Q 2: Q Q 5 Q.: 1 2. 2. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 24' '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' -I 'Q' ,.. 'Q' oo 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'S' 'Q' 4. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 31 .f. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q"I"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' '!"Q' +++Q++++++++++4++++++++++++++4++9+++++4+4++++++++++++++49+++44++9+ E 2 fa '23 2. I 6 'E' 'X' 'I' 2. Q. .,. 2: 5 I E233 S THE AURORA IS A COM- -vi. + PLETE PICTURE OF ALL THAT IS FINE IN STUDENT LIFE AT UNION HIGH SCHOOL SO CARGILL CREATIVE SERVICE IS THE COMPLETE EMBODI- MENT OF ALL THAT IS WORTH WHILE IN THE PRODUCTION fi +++++++++++++++++ ++++++?+++?4+++ OF FINE PRINTING. sg 123 5:1 + ++++?++ +++ +++ + + + 4 '5' Y v 5 + + + + 9 + + + + + s 4- Q T ' v + + + ? + 'Q' 'Q' J. .g. . Y v 0,0 -2- 'Sf .g. 1. -1- 3- + + .g. oxo + + + + + + .9 .g. 5. .g. 4. 4 + ? + 'e' 'I' 5. 4. + + Q + + + E T H E 1 92 9 A.U R O R A IS A C A R G IL L I'R O D U C T E Q 9 ++?4??++4++++49++++++++++++++++++4+++4++6+ ++?+++++ H9 44S 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 33 4 4 4 4 4 + 4 + .9 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 . Z 4 4 4 'Q 35 4 4 4 4 . Y L . Z5 4 4 w N 4 4 4 4 4444444 44 4N4 ++++++ + Ut 0: v+ C5 ++ +4A ++++ 444 404 if The Klines Best Wishes if Z -5- 4 ' -2- 2 4 5 Upon 4444444444444444444444 4044444 40444 Class of '29 4. . ++++++iyw+++++++Q444+++++++ 4 444 Your Photographer IKLJTJEI Mitre-Lock and Art Co. 4 Incorporated ++f 444 ++++ ? 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4' 4' 4' 4- '4 ? 'B' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4 ? 'I' 4. 'E' .g. ? 'K' - 4 to 'A' 9 .:. f i ++4++ '52 1 i f , . ,,,:, :M-fffgv gig? Jigmgjgg iw a t i f ' T f if 512 lil ,Q fi' , f iii i fe, 2 -W fi Q V""'-' fl ' .." l Z' -2 f", , ' jc' 1 Q 'ff A 3. Q "" 1 522 Fig f- 5 ' fggm gf ,vggxf ?fg4i ,,.. "pQ " 'i 1 "" 1 N13 A N ffffl. fi , C 41 is ": l W'Vn'5 h,fD'arQfHgf1Qf Qlvw li if "l X p all , t--b N Q - M -if E ff:-' ' T .ir r:-fis . 1 ,Q - 2- - : " ,. ,..-a-if lg .I r i . - 'S' " ' it ' H' -, P , ., .., A , 1 E,i , , L ,,s 2, uhyf': wh aww? .mug A 5if,w ,, ,V A I -r I nxv. . ,. ....,. ,P Q- " if , -+ -ff" . . - .gn f-2....w 8 -. '- e':- ,u "-- zfl f f -l'-"ui '---, if z' 2 :.: x-..,, ggfwg ,W :f::f42 'gg myllifw Q 5 m"H wg -LF. -412' N' - ,gtg "-- H 1 :bfi J grease ' ' A ff' gi: -up ,Q ' f" " X A ,W , LAM ':"- Ti " 4" -5f.??1QEZfri if .,.... Z The Directors, Officers and Em- ployes of The Michigan Trust Company are happy on this occa- sion to extend to members of - Union's 1929 Class their heartiest congratulations. The importance and value of con- Jill. + Congratulations ff' 'f-ir-'wf,:sf:vw T ' ,Z Q f. tinued education cannot be over- emphasized, and this organization is whole heartedly in accord with you in your efforts to acquire knowledge that will properly equip you to face the problems of life. Q at IPUB Y 6 wgwwwqw '-., ' H l""1qn R mal l' THE MICHIGAN TRUST co. ++4++4++?+?+?????++??++++++++++?+??++++6 123 ,ff f Z Z 256 + K C3 'NN 22 sa CXX ii N ZW is Z3 X + 4, . N EX 325 ti ll - + Z 2 + I? ?4+4+i +449 ++++ + 9 ,P '35 'K 9 3 JT! al lf1!'.' ,z Ig: Q H lm. 4, 'fl ' X ' ll F 'Q' 5, 'rw lp, 'gg f Y 5-'ll' Q, 2' 5 Q f ii E ll A 5 1, If -5' 1 nl 1 - 1 l p a li 5 ,,wgmamw2 H Yiwrrr A li :miami - Emmi lg? qffiiifl l Z willy ff, . + l llll 1 Im 'V "l'yS'1 w ': 4: will l 'Q' E 1 0 V ,E E -if 'N if 9 + s fa ' Gt ' '29 Q 2 reetzngs, -is 9 if ? . . Z Our best Wlshes go Wlth you. In jg 9 3 many of the problems of your future 9 X +++Q? +4 ++++++++++++- we can help and we cordially invite you to share them with us. 4 - -za , 4 Grand Rap1ds Trust ,mpany E GRAND RAPIQS- lV JGAN i 9 H' , E +++?++++++?++?+++4++?+?+9++++++++++?+??++?++++?++++++++++++++??+49 l2L EHI HEH! ug FEET peep N 6 FEET wwe I y, f 71 5- ' Eel lf. , -.MM ' YLHNS 3 Z lux Ja ya, it , , v Q. swf, i i, A A -', " V7 f' I t ' l 5 I K D f , I N H3 zffw.".:f' f 7 rf' ' A' .., X ff! f Z fp if ' gn iii M 6 m all 4 Q 1 M if X. ag ' W: L q llln , f L kg X 'Q' A The high school grad gets his big job. CIMPRESSIUNS--Continuerl3 Carl Pattocke-A symphony orches- trag a cool, deep wellg topaz., Pauline Rothley-An Indian lullabyg a nosegayg flowered crinoline. LAST LEGAL DOCUMENT UF THE SENIOR CLASS Little children of Ham Qalias the Junior Classb gather unto the fold, as that great and illustrious epistle of the class of 1929. the Will, is being read and accepted for you. HEAR YE! HEAR YE! To the wee tots who are now to wrap about themselves that august cloak of dignity and sagacity which the class of '29 has so long Worn with- out a wrinkle, we dedicate this last will and "test"-a-ment of the renowned, glorious and distinguished Class of Ihis year's new Ford, one thousand nine hundred and twenty- nine. Little Innocents, we do not expect you to comprehend to what heights of glory you are being moved by our esteemed evacuation of this great institution of learning. We would stay longer to help you and guide you if we could, but we realize that you will have to plunge into the realm of reality soon, and it might just as well be next year thence our great and noble sacrificej. So you must now leave behind forever your paper dolls and candy sticks and assume the role of good judgment and mental eleva- tion, which for some queer reason our good friends the faculty believe you can acquire during one summer vaca- tion. ' If you will tuck in your bibs for another paragraph, I will give you some d0n'ts for your oncoming maturity. lst. Don't give these excuses to your session room teachers when you come late, their patent ran out five years: "I had to wait for a train", "The streetcar was late". You are insulting the intelligence of your teacher by springing such simple alibis. Qnd. Try to overcome the wander- lust Keithward on Friday afternoons when you don't know your English lessons. Remember that. though you escape roll-call, among the Lowly you won't find your "calling", either. Jrd. Do not get into the habit of coupling up. Remember that you are here to seek knowledge, 11ot matri- monial possibilities. Lth. Follow all of this advice of our own making, and you shall dwell in the realm of innocent bliss forever. Therefore we, the Greatest class Qwe believej to have ever had the pleasure of having been graduated with all due honor, desire to make our last will. In regards thereof we be- queath to the Senior Class the right to pay their dues before the annual Junior-Senior party, as it will not in- volve any great expense for them Cfortunatelyj in 1930. ff'0llfiYI'Ml'll on Page 1505 444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 4 4 44 4444444444444444 44444444444444444444444444444444444 Young People Habits are the foundation of life. If you would in the later years ease and comfort, then cultivate the habit of thrift while you are still young. Business men are looking for young men who have formed this habit and 4 , 4 know how to conduct their personal E affairs at a profit and have a growing Z E bank account. E I 4. 512 Let this friendly bank be your silent E E partner. We are ready at all times to -E help you succeed. E 1 l as l llglg l g 1'- '5' easugywggaw- 'P si ' Q 4 44444444444 4444444444 + y 3 34 . . 5 Grand Rapids Savings Bank. 5 :if "The Bank Where You Feel At Home." Z 4444 4444444 4 4 4 4 4 E 4 4 4 EZ 4 E 4 4 4 4 4 4 -Z w 4 o 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 'Y 4 4 4 4 4 4 5? 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4444444 16 CONVENIENT OFFICES. g+++44+++++4+++6++++++++++++??+++++++++++++?++++++++46+++++++++++g + 2 123 ++++++++++ SANITARY MILK C . +++++++++++6+++ 4++++++J ++++++?+++++++++ + The Home of ELECTRO PURE MILK ++v++++++ a+ ++++ ++?' ++ 9 + I 2 ll 2 4 2 A 2 l 2 2 Q5 l 2 2 4 2 4 2 22 2 2 21 . 2 Electro-Pure Milk iz -:- -z- Q, 4, and Chocolate Milk from the Sanitary 121 v, 4. gi Milk Company are served in your E 2 lunch room. .2 3 2 + + 53 4+ ++++ +4 ++?+4+ ++++++++W+++?++++++?++ 444+ ++++++++++ 4? 'X' +++++++++++++++++++++ Congratulations to the Class of 1929 Economy Dye House 116 Fulton Street +++++++9++46+++++9+9+++++++++++J+?+4++++++++++++++++++++++++ 128 + +++++ 1 ++++?+++ +?+? +++4+++++++++ ?+++ ++++++++ ?+++ E++++++ ++++'?++++++++++++++++ +4+4?+?+?++????4++4??4++? l b R' 1? is 3 Q I E Q ' 3 Q 5 35 31 5 f?+' .+?+4?+++++?+?4 42 lg 3153 E Yi! - Si '53 . - . Q- P YOU are plannlng a party come out to Burtt's if Q Place, two miles north if of Comstock Park on the fi River Road. '53 a4' '-4 O G E. U' G O- fl l 5' rr G CL- E :O 73" rf if our Chicken Dinners and Q the pleasant surroundings. 1 gi: x Plenty of room to dance 123 and enjoy yourselves. E at 4. Pg E41 'Q .EI . 55 if Ii- 23 For Qff10p0l7Zfm671l' Thane 858413 1? 3 ++++?+ ef X. 25 +9?++++++++++4+4?4++++94+?++++?+++Q?+++++++++++++++4+++++++?+++++4 129 ,........s ...YT . V W...-.l 1 ,Qi Q ' . M. . W NAWII l'LL TAKE 'rw'oTneR You QSK w , HER N tu. ' 1 Tame 're ,jf OTHER ONE PW e fw P? vqav fd f7 W e l J-w. t-"- I I i 5, nfuss-- xx -2 ii - llrluis L S nnlight Da nees. To all fair-haired beauties we dedi- cate with great pleasure that famous formula of Marian Anderson, an important reason why gentlemen pre- fer blonds. To "Pete" Keller and "Al" Batts we bequeath Harry VVesslund's girl shyness. To Don Cederlund we leave Glen Handlin's famous book entitled "Why I am a Highbrowf' To Bob Kortlander and Shelby Whiton we leave Robert Andree's job of caring for and supervising the Class morals. To Gert Peterson we leave Hazel Gotch's "hero-worship". CIt's T. N. T. Use with caution, Gert.j To Jean Handlin We dedicate a fresh supply of "admits" for unex- cused absences. To Helen De Hamer we intrust the responsibility of sitting all alone at table 7 in room 331. To Ann and Bernice Kaminski we leave the example of usisterly devo- tion" that is so marked in Anne Soet and Connie Sedor. To Edith Saunders and Ann Gallmeyer We give first right to the titles of "class sharks." To Dorothy Rubrecht and Harry Hardenburg we leave the grey hairs and wrinkles that are so easily ac- quired in watching out for that unruly infant, 'gThe Unionitef, To Benny Ragir we leave undis- puted title to "Union's Patrick Henry" Knew model 1930 editon to Hall of Famej. To Bozo we leave the upkeep of the Library and the keep-up of the foot- ball team CPursuit of knowledge and pursuit of the Pigskin should go hand- in-hand, Bozoj. To all the rest of you we impart this last advice. Take care of the innocent freshmen, try to be patient with the Sophomores, fremernber you're only young onceb and see that the'Juniors are always polite to their elders. ,til BEANIEOLOGY t"Foot-note. Some wise guy with gobs of "eat'em alive" in him decided that it was high time around Union to check up on Ancestors. After devot- ing one golden hour, studded with sixty diamond seconds, Csame as men- tioned on 225 session-room boardj, to this great cause he is ready to give to humanity results of his great re- search. He finds that- Bozo's ancestors were . . Pirates Marian Anderson's were Laplander' Ruth Petersen's Princes and Paupers Mart Decker's . . . M inistefrs Clyde Mix's . . . Court jesters Harvey Andree's . Soap box orators Robert Andree's .... Saints Red NeWton's . . H ighwaymen CNO wonder, he's Senior Secretaryj Robert Irwin's .... Scotch Nellie Van Ysseldyke's . Amazons CConsult Encyclopydia Britanicaj Wilma Ver Lee's .... Sirens Aaron Musser's . . You guessed it! John Laneis "Ladies and Gentlemen" Walter Godlewskifs I I , Lim! ++4-+e-++-ans-++++wwz-+-s-+'M-+4-:f+-zf++++4-+'sf-wwz- CWh0a! VVe meant lawyers, of coursel U Seymour Ver Hey's . . . Pygmies - - We are very sorry to say that the Batteries Charged energetic young person who so will- ' ingly gave his time and ability to this Goodyear TIFCS ' ' task could not get all the ancestors of I all of us, but you know we're all lc C es - - brothers and sisters beneath the skin Y anyway. 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"!"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'-Q"Q"Q' ,UZ LOST AND FOUND Richard Vander Zwart, who spent M 1 -d last summer leaping dikes in Holland, Ore peop e T1 C on was discovered the other day handing in a toothpick. He has been informed 4. 'Z"Z"!"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Goodyear tires than that he will be awarded the property on any other if it is not claimed within thirty days. "Dick" has decided to request no reward. 'Q"Q"Q"!"!'-Q-'Q"Q"Q' 4"!"' TUH THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW "VVhat became of the wad of gum in Abraham Lincoln's hand?" 541 WEST LEONARD STREET "VVhy Hazel Gotch was always seen PHONE 71422 in the library the seventh hour? lflffllff 111101, 0" PH111' 1407 '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' 'I"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"' ROBARCH Sc MEYER 'Q"Q"!' ':-'z'-:4+-'.-z'-z4+3s- .if -s- use 'if 3? 3? .,. -an Q -:Q 4- -sf -an Q fs' vs- -sh -1' Q Q -2- -1- Q i Z? 'F 'I' -2- 2? -5 -z. -z- -sf -:A -s- -s- -2-zu:--s-E fini' f" ee- Q E fl PC' ff Ea Q SJ Q' HDoing Our Best 'Q"Q"Q"Q"E"Q"Q"Q"' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' rl' 'Q"Q' 4"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"!"' ,J 'Q' .g. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .g. 'Q' 'Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 5 Q - 5. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 2? .9 'S' 'E' 'Q' 4. 'S' .2. 'Q' Q Q 'Q"Q"' HULSUM BAKERY may , r 2. ,++,+, all ......... 'H QMMMW W W aa My . 39 gf! 1 l M O U . U i I , 5 +g'?9+?W?94?9+?4?4l. ?9+'F????++ 5 HE Grand Rapids National Bank is a Bank for Youth. Its encouragement of, and helpfulness to, the young men and women of this community is responsible for its splendid growth and wider sphere of usefulness. A bank account by a young man or woman just starting in life is always welcome here, and may be of untold value in future years when the right kind of endorsement is most urgently needed. Grand Rapids National Bank "The Bank on the Square" BRANCHES '5' Monroe and Division Wealthy and Visser '5' Division and Wealthy Michigan and Eastern Ig Hall and Division Stocking and Fourth Burton Heights Creston Broadway and Ninth 'i"5"i' -5"5"i"!"5"i"5"' 132 '5"!"!"5"5"!-'5"!"!"!"Z"!"!"!"i"!"!"5' '5"E"5"!"i"i"5"i"5"!"5' '!"!"!"5"!"!-'i"5'i 1 Graduati0n--- Z Then What.P Will it be "Finis" or will it be "Commencement ?" Whatever the future may hold, your education may be continued if you take advantage of the ..3o 53 O 51,5 -:gg 35' UZ io 'UI-h WF? 'Uv-1 QCD HO- 5. '4 O C FP 51 U2 O U2 FP 5 O Q-1 cn -e I3 FY' cu N P+ '!"i"l'+'5' a'Z'+'i'-5' '5"i"3"!"' book --- modern because it is revised, rebuilt, re- juvenated every day. A careful reading each day will enable you to 3: keep abreast of the times and make Graduation -5. day a true Commencement day. '1"Z"2"5"2"I-'Z' --of course you'll read The Grand Rapids Press A Newspaperfor The IVhole Family '!"Z-4' E if .31 'K' 2 Q. 4' 'Z' 'x' 'Q' 'Z' 'E' 'i' 'S' 'Q' 'E' 'I' 'i' E 'Q' 'Q' 'i' 'i' 4. 'E' 'Q' 'E' E 'i' 'f' 'B' E 'E' i f'i"!' 3-i-+-1-+-we:-va--zu:--sv-1-+-s--aw:--if++++++w+M+++++w-+w++w+-w++w++++++++++w+++i -Q- :5 Graduates E -4- 2 You 've proved your mettle 'Q -z- 32 ---It's meant a lot of hard work, we know -53 E ---much sacrifice to reachthis important goal E -:3 in life. '52 'I' 35 E ---and now that you've proved your mettle 2 'Q' we want to congratulate you. May it be LE ' only the begining for you for still greater 'f- and finer things. E We wish it to you - everv one of us here at Z 3 -2- -mf , THE HUB is I Monroe Ave. - just of the hotel Rowe i +++.m-+4-++++w++++4ww++++++++-sa.+4-4-+4-+4Mef-ww+++++++-4-4-+4-fs-+-5'-s-+-M+'s--s-++-E 133 V- - 9 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .g. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E 'Q' Q E 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 4. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q- 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q"Z' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q' If it's new and up-to-date, gi we have it Q Q arg novo, Q 5 amp e s C b ll' Q E "Of Course" Q Q JEWELERS and oPToMETR1sTs 5 -5- 'Q' Q !-- Q E 337 BRIDGE STREET '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' 'Z"'!"Q"1' I- 'I' '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' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 3 'Q' 'Q' E -Q' 'Q' 'Z' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q"Q' ...TRY OUR... 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q' Dustless Pocahontas 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Z C :- G? U rn 4 E m T W E. 51 I3 UQ 93 FP' CD 5. E. CIJ D C3 Q-1 U1 C-' 2 'Q"2' 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Phone 7-2255 619 Leonard N. W. 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q' 'za-40+-4--Q-+-z'++-z--s-'z.+-z"z.+a'-2 -2'-:--M'4-4--:Q4--Q-z-+-s-Qfs'-40+-QQ--sf-2--Qe-+++++++-s-++++++-s-M-+++++-M-M- 134 'Q"Q"!"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q-I 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Y' 'Q' -Q' -E' -Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 3? 'Q' 'Q' Q i 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' -Q' -Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' -Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .ME 'Qui' C3 9. 5 vo. o 5 Pl' o U1 0 5' o o P14 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q Z Select your College carefully. Davenport-Mc- 'Q' E Lachlan Institute offers advantages you can- 'Q not find elsewhere. Chartered as a Class A E College, its courses are broader and its grad- Q. E uates get better positions. Its new building 5 offers surroundings distinctly educational. .g. i -Q"Q' OJ N 3 Q. E' Y: C5 Q N- Q S4 Q Oo, 'M- S33 4 CD D 'U HQ Eff- 'dl 5: Cl '-3 M5 F' S35 O D' n--4 S55 5 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Z 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 5 2 U1 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 2 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' wx. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 1+ -1- -4- 'Q' . '- -:'-:-+-:-':--:'-:-+-:"z--:--:--:"z--:'f:'-:-+-:'-zf-z-':'-s--2'-:--2'-:'fz'-:'-w:'-:f-:f-z'-:-e--:-bw:--z--2--2'-2'-Q-:Q-2-f:--:--:'-sf-z'-:--:'+':-'s--:f'z--z--sw:f-:--:'-:":'-:'1- Z4--2-:'-:--:--:-'z--:-e--:--a'-z--:--z--a--a--1-dz-4--sf-:Q-as-M-:-4:4fr--Mvs'-sf-2--z--:-4-.rw4-Q:-+-4--s--:A-:A-s-++-M-++-z-+-z--:Haw-1-+++-z--4-+3 2 2. .,. i I 0 'Q' L E P H I L L I P S + 4- -1- -s- it cz C es efwe ry, uszc 'Q W t h J l M ' THREE STORES CORNER LEONARD AND TURNER PHONE 7-1668 1365 PLAINFIELD 142 FULTON PHONE 7-1782 +'i"i"5'-i"i"i"i"i-'i''?'5"i"5"5"?6"5"Z'4"!"i"i"i'+-5"5'+'5"!"5"5"5"i' 'i"5"5"5' 'Q' 4' '5"i"i"5"5"!' Shorthand in 30 days -s- 33 Written with A B C's and familiar characters. 4, 'il Graduates in every line of work holding some Z of the most responsible and best paid positions. Touch typewriting, bookkeeping, filing, office 4. practices, separately or complete secretarial 3 training. Individual instructions, day or evening. E All books furnished. 1:- -s- Graduates Placed 'ivivi'-5"5"i"i"5"5"5"i' Dickinson Secretarial School 210 Houseman Bldg. Grand Rapids, Mich. 4' -E' MW40W9++ 444+++++++'5"i"!'+'5'+'5'+'5"!"!"5"!"i"Z"Z"1' +'5"5'4'4"5'+'!'++'5'++'!'n9'5"i"5"i"5"5"5'4"!' 'l"i"!"!"!"5"5"5''!"Z"5"5"i''i"i'+'i-'!"i"i"i"i"i"5"i'+'Z''I''iririe'S'405''Z''ie'QWIWI''!"5'-Z"Z"!"!"Z"!"!"!"!"!'-Z"I'-2- 'i"!"i"!"!-'Z"i"i"5"i' 'ie 4' H - - X 5 E all Let Us 3? 33 f rv E Do Your Next :zz f g-f'f'n 2 l Ii ' if e Printing i '- 'pill iilgl e 3' 2' """ E ii 4' 2 l n When making plans for ff: ffl printing, the least. factor to 2 g consider 1S the price. It is a 3. J WW . gg i f negligible amount when the ,W Q ln, .,i'l'lm l H""'.g-G i individual piece is consid- i . rm W , J b ered. The principle phase to ll i i take into account is results. 4. N ..,i , i.liiiQ,..mw.ii n i i- f N- g Our quality printing has 2 Z fr " 'C merits of disdinction. Re- -5. Q ff., 7 ,li li member that your printing 2. is reveals your personality. -is "i"Z"i"i' 'i"i"2"!' Northwestern Publishing Co. :S Printers and Publishers i Ig "Look For the Big Electric Sign" 2252 314 Leonard Street, N. W. Dial 71-775 3: g'i"Z"i''Iwi''lui'4''!"!"Z''E''5"I"i"i"5"5"Z"i"5"i"5"!''I''I'402''i'4''S''!"!"i"!"!"Z"1"2"Z"i"i''fur' " " Z"Z"I"Z"3+'i"2"i"i"5"5"5"i"i' 136 WP+++++++W?9M4'++++++++++++++++++'? '5"i-'!"5"i"i"i"5'+'5'+-!"i"5"!"i'+'!'+'5'4"2"5'4' You don't--2223--With Basch ii ASCH Gothic HJ ar Proof" Watch For active men and women 'Z' 'Z Drop it An accurate Up to the Minute Jar it and dependable styles in both men's E Shock it timepiece and ladies' watches 4. E I ii g DIAMONDS B I I 9 BETTER 5, E WATCHES JEWELRY E 4' v -E' I JEWELRY 255 MONROE AVE. AT BASCH S Z E Si '!'4'++4"5"5'+'5"5"5"5"i'4'4"!"i"5"!"5"i"5"5"i''5'-i"!"5"!"!"5"5'+++4'++4'4"E"5'4'+++'5'+++4"i"5'+4'++40!"5'4'?'!'+4'+ ++ ' 'i'4"i"5"5"Z"!"5'+'?a"!"5"Z"Z"!"5"5''i"5"5'4"5"5"5"i'4"i"i'+'5"i"i'4'4"5'+'?'5'+++'i'4:: 3 -5' 5:1 Try The Best Q -h?- li E Q 'Z 3- i '5' 4' -5' Z . A ,, Qual: ty fa E fi -P 1 ICE CREAM l Dial 81573 'f' 'S' -1. 2 i'5"5"!"5'4'4'4"!"!'+'5"i"5'4'+'!"5"5"5'4"5"5'++'5"5"5"i"!"i'-5'-502''5"!"E'-!"5"Z''2"5"!"5"?e"!"i"5"5'4"i"2"i"5"5"5"5"E'-!"5"5'4-+'5"5'-2: 137 '5"3"5' -:A-sn-ww:--2-'sf 5+ -1- 4- -s-M O0 E S? -1?-1 H1 sq E wx, H :.'.cn crm 25.192 CIL'-v-12 Pj? if S8 gg- '4 3 55rd eg U1 v-5 4- "'Q'r1-:gon g ww 7, New BJC -:AZ S 231-5...,,,,2.O rbglyw fa B591 sg N 2.--favs-'ga fig Zmfff Kew F-5' 2+ E fha-E+:"':F--O :SQUWES Sue pmwafg 5 QHOSQQS Q: asses 5 Q,-,gas ff'-2FwQ.2Q-wc cn f. U, 11 -. .. O no Q em 5 SSW E5 52"'4"' ' 3,2325 235' CPU Z '55 2' 5 35 EIQRZSZMZWH p-4 m E : ' CDMCD O 2 --if can-'.':S "' -:A+-w-:.-s-.:.-s--:n-z-fzf-M-.a--s--a.-e--:f-e--s-a--s.-4'-Q-+++-z'++++-M--M-+++-s-+++-wi E Egg 5' g 'Sd O 32 E U5 C Sl. C I3,,., 's-s-+-we-+ -s-'z-++-z--an-z--1-vs.-sf-s-+++-Q -s--n--1'-2--z--z-++-:wx-+-:Q-swz' 1 Q 5' 57 2 "4 3 Q- :S F1 F Q " gg af G12 gs-112. 0 f E151 2. SUSE' U: ' cn ,-,Q O., mm QE M swf 31233 :vim S gm Q 4+ 3 Dim? an QI, 2 ,UO CD S Z ES f-575 '20 N 2 L-11 F1 'Q +2 a af' 25-5 "' FIU! Q -T ' "4 mm L" 'U m .xi E QC o"F-3+ Q rv DPU' W ff: P-HC O60 O v-' f'f' W ua :a ggz 3 -U'-H5-+D"3 sa -'U 0 :D as +0 39. 2124 'L 5 3 cn fi T" 'N -4- -z' -s-40+ fx--z--z-M E 2v:--z-+-:-+-:--a--s-+-:--s--s-s--z--s--:'-:--s-+-z--z--s-+-:--s-s- +.g..4..g..g..g..M.4. 'i"i"!' E E 'S' 4. -5' '5- 'E' 4' '5- -5- '5- '5- '2' -2' '5' 4' 'Z' -Z' '5- 'S' -4' 'Q' 'Q' 'E' 5 -5' 'Q' 4' 4' 4' 4' E 5444+ 'U 4' :r o cn E D ax fl' xx Z ua '5' E E? 'f' 'Q' '!"i"5"!' '5' '5' 'K' 'E' '5' 'Q' 4' '5' '5' 'Q' '5' 4' 4' 'F' 4' 5 '5' '5' '5' '5' '5' 'Q' '5' 'i' O-3 U-7 N Y' E + ++++ 6+ '+? 44 '++? To the Class of 1929 ik May your future life be filled with happiness and SUCCESS . . . lk TED'S 4-13 Fourth Street EMQLE 'E - INCOMPARABLE IRRESISTIBLE Supply Compa y 325 Scribner Avenue, N. W. Ackerman Electrical n ?+++++++??++?+??+?++???4?+?+4?+ 2 E E i i ++++ ++++ +44 9' +440 6 f++++ ++++++++- t gt ?+ v+++9+++ 4 ++?++++ +++?+?++++++?+++++ 1 Q.. 02051.20 'Z' + 139 i 3 +++++?++6+++++ ++++ " I tr I KEWPEE I .O ibti E T' E -a F4 Z n I-11 I uf Z on C1 :U cu U3 4 Q N Q N N I m m .Q Ns N D Q Q n Q N ++++++ +++++++++ OOO 212 DIVISION Avis. NORTH J 'wi' .. V ++v -Ux x Q v+ I , L AA 4 E+++.. 3 + E 4 3 E ++-af-2 N it 'MJ - .,,, -, J '++++++4++++++++?+++++++4+++++E +++++ :+V jewelry-- ?+++?++++++++++++ ?++4W rV?+' r??4++4 +++++++' r+++44444440 For the young man or woman in school or college must meet the exacting demands they desire. We carry a a+' .4 most complete assort- - ment and many new things. May we show you? ERKNERQS ++++++++++++ Je e + + + + 4 + E 4 Q Q? I? + Q? 'z . 5. .fi + +++4++++++4 "Mart Decker ditto." "Why Wanda Falarski was such an ardent debate fan?" "What happened to a necessary article of wearing apparel of Lu Verne Manni's Clast seen in room 331D?" "If it was lunch that brought Maxine Hiler to school the 6th hour?,' "Why so many high-school boys were 'slayed' on sleigh-ride parties?" "If it was chivalry, or what have you, that induced Seymour to buckle Margaret Suey's snow booties?" "Why Mr. Albers didn't have a pageant for the persons who were dis- appointed in participating in plays?" "Why we eouldn't have named some of the senior parties 'Faculty Parties, chaperoned by a few seniors'?" "If 'certain boys and girls' strolled over to Spicer's secluded tables for ice-cream alone?" "Who it was that remarked that 'seniors didn't have to study, but could depend on their past reputa- ti0ns,?" .HP IN THE LUNCH ROOM Doris Moline: "If I ever marry, I want to marry a naval man." Ruth Peterson: "You'd have to go to Davy Jones' locker for onef' Doris Moline: "I don't enter men's locker rooms." MU... FAMOUS QUOTATION S "Hands up! the whole bunch of yousef'-John Lane. "I shouldn't be a bit surprised."- Harvey Andree. "Where were you yesterday the.. hour?"-Miss Thomasma. "Will you, please, move on?',- Service Squad. "Gee, Hon l"-Gert Peterson. 6'It's only ten cents per copy."- Hanlc Sonneveldt. "Mon enfants!"-M iss Scholes. "Te-e-cher-"-Miss Jacksorfs art students. "Say, Kidsf,-Lu Verne Manni. "I think we should have a senior party."-Waller Godlewski. "Say, don't kid yourself."-Connie Sedor. "Do you really think so?"-Marion Spaulding. '6Lay-dees and gen-tell-men-."- Evered Dudley. "It's for the Parrot."--Dorothea and Margaret Sickels. MU, Lost-A small note of little con- sequence save to owner. Return to Mr. Martin Decker, session room 228. CIS this the note, Mart?Q My Dear One: Do you doubt the earnestness of my simple words spoken last night? I beg of you, don't. I could not bear it. Have faith in me, for my feelings are genuine. Reveal your regards toward me, for I no longer can play my part in this unspoken drama. Life holds nothing when there are no hopes from you. Please, please, just smile and say 'hello' the time when next We meet. Thine, ever thine, as always, CWho says the new lost-and-found system isn't doing its duty?J MU- SIGN ON THE BLACKBOARD IN THE FIRST FLOOR HALL "Sunlight Dance-This will be the last one if more don't come out." MUM OH - OH - Miss Thomasma received the shock of her life one day when she came upon Wanda Falarski and Hazel Gotch giving a John Gilbert and Greta Garbo demonstration for the benefit of Wilma Ver Lee and Helen DeHamer. --'-++++++++ White Engraving DIVISION AVENUE OPPOSITE P. O. Steel and Copper Engraved STATIONERY ANNOUNCEMENTS ETC. Producers of Union Graduation Announcements Co. XL Karl Wheeler Prescription Druggiszf 325 W. Leonard Street Corner of Scribner Cameras and Camera Supplies F zlms Developed and Printed PARKER SHAEFFER EVEHSHARP PENS AND PENCILS SMOKERS SUPPLIES SPORTS GOODS MAGAZINES CANDIES 3 'SERVHHf'DHlKiSTOHE NO.M ?+++++++?++++?+?+?+??++?+++?4++? +++4++' ai fi .Qi 'sz Es, ++++??++?+? i+???+W?++? Q Q +4+++++++?+++4 +++++++++' u +++9+++++v+++++++P+?++++?+++3 141 ++++++++++++++n When you are out for a drive stop in and try- r++4 +44 r++++ .-ww:-4.--s--z-'.-' 971 53. H- m :s M5 54151 Fi 'UB 'UCD "'m HO 5 24:- Odie's Sodies 053 We also carry a full line of Z it GY-9 Odie's Drug Store is Corner Leonard and Walker 2. Q GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. E++++??+?99?++++++999+8 ++4?++++++ Preston 81 Jensen D R U G G I S T S We carry a complete assortment of Drugs, Drug Sundries, Toilet Goods, Films, Cameras, Magazines, Candy, Cigars and Tobaccos, Ice Creams, Ice Cream Bricks, etc. We . do developing and Printing. qu IIQ r?++++4 f++++' r++++++++4 f+J +++J r????+ +++++?++f i-s-:--:-z-s-+-w-:--'.--:--s-:--s-:-:- 9 Y. W 52 55 -1- :s 12 35' Ewa -2- 3 QE Q-E EHCQE m2 ii U EH EU ff P-1 Ev-UQ 'U 32 E Q '-uw 4 11 HU F3 D' C: -1- U' QCD -2- W Q51 :I QWEHIQS Z SZ E-So Sig SW E hh . -J Pj -z-f.-'.-z-'.-z-z-z-z-'.-z-' .-z-:-z-+ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ 4- . E Try Our Drug Stores First E Q . Henry Riechel Q QQQQQQQQQQ QQQQ Drug Co. The West Side Druggist 634-636 Bridge St. QQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQ A.D.S, DRUG STORE 326 Bridge sf. in- 'Q' E -2- .9 IQ E IDEAL PHARMACY E E 646 Stocking St. E 'N'Q'Q'QQ'Q"Q"Q"QQ'Q"Q'Q'QQ'Q"QQQ'Q'Q"Q'Q'Q'?'Q'QQ"Q"Qi E'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 Hem- Novelty E E stitching Gift Line -5- 2 I -5- 'Q' 4 +++++++++ 0155 SNS sis 'Q 'N QQQQQ QQQQQ QQQQ QQQQ Q "-'- Q + Q Q Q3 i 347 BRIDGE ST. i 'Q' N. W. 'Q' Q 'Q' i- -S- Q Q DIAL 48754 'Q' 4 Q Q Q 'Q' Art Infants' Z 2 Needle Work Wear 3: Q - Q Z+Q++++Q+++++Q+Q+++++++Q+QQ++Q+Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ -Q'-Q--MQ-Q-'Q N' SC 3 Q T' 1: fz--:-+M-s- 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQ QQ? .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' E 'Q' Tasty Toasted Sandwiches of all kinds THEY SATISFY "After the Theater" Appetites G.E9'G. Sandwich Shop 85 MONROE AVENUE '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' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' ii 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' r'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q' Compliments of Gerrit Vonk 303 BRIDGE ST. Wall Paper Paints Pictures Frames Window Shades 'Q' Q Curtain Rods ' 3 3, 4, Q Swanee Chackler g 'Q' E Lacquer gg 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' PHONE 68515 . '2"Q' I I2 ++++++++?+6W++++F?9444 -2' E E -5- 4' 4' Z Compliments Z 1 of i i Oakland - Pontiac SALES and SERVICE ,,, - 5- 3: -- -.. I fi if E E 625 Leonard St. Ig E Phone 7-2589 E i - 2 Z ++'!"!"5"5'+'!"5"5"5"!"!'4"5"5--i'+'!' '!"i"!"i"5"!"5"!''i"i"?'!'+'!'+'!"i"5"i"i'+'5"5"5"5'+'i'+'5"5"5- 4. 'S' 1 E -:- -S- + I Z E Compliments -5- of E 'i"!"i"i"i"!'-I' Century Fuel 3 and Material 5 Company Z 1. CENTURY AVE. E Z BUCKaI?EiY sT. E -- 2 '5' it Dial 4246 E 'S' 'Tr'!"!'+ 1 2 'Q' 2 i if Em. 143 '!"i"i"i"!"i"i"i"5"i"5'-i-'i"Z"Z'-!"i'+'!"!"!'I 4' 2 E E 'sg 'i"5"5"5' 'inini' -5"5"5"i'+'!' U r: H fb N. 'U r: 5 'c 9 un so 2 E on W 'E' Compliments of HUNTER Machinery Co. 530 Monroe Ave., N.W. Dial 9-4111 Sales Service Rentals Rex" Mixers, Pavers "Clyde" Hoists "Sasgen" Derricks, Winches u 'ini' E -M- i -2- 'E' 'at' 2 -z- -4- 3 -4- -2- -s- il -i- -z- -1- -s- -s- -s- -1- i Z "Northwest" Cranes, Shovels E "Blow-Knox" Forms, Buckets 4. "Ord" Finishing Machines I "Leschen" Wire Rope 2 "Sullivan" Air Compressors and Tools E E "Toledo" Torches for night work Z '5' -4--2--1-4--5--2-+-2--t--z--z--M-2-+4-4--2-4--5-+4-z-+-5-++++-4--2-fx? 2+-iw-i-++-i--z--s--s-4--s--4--s-4-++-t--M--:--s-+++M-4-4-5--i-. Z - 'i E D 1 a m o n d s i 1 A large and beautiful 3 line of the finest Diamonds Watches Z Silverware f Jewelry 3 2 - AT - fi: nationally advertised E V prices on easy terms. 4. Make FOX'S your head- Z quarters when selecting -1- gifts for the graduate. - 2 Our stock is most mod- '9' ern and complete. -2- - F O X 'E' E 182 MONROE AVENUE Eg: -5' I E 3 Iii '!"i"!"2'-!--!'+-!"5"5'-5'-5"5"i"5'-!'f Compliments Of 4r'i"!'-i"5"i"!' 444+ 409+ '5"i"5"5"i'+'i"i"5"!' i 2 Golden 699 Boter Transfer Co. E +'!"5'++ -5-'E-4-'i"!"i"5"5"i' 32 Feltman E E99 Curme Smart Footwear at if New Lower Prices E 4' E All models now selling for E +'!'4-4-'E-+ '!"i"3"5"!"5'+ 35.50 formerly priced at 36.50 lg Try our shop for E Hosiery E Y0u'11 like them E Z - Z 'Q' '5' 'E' 'E' E 238 MONROE AVE. E '5' ++++++++4+?+++++ +++++ '!'+'5"!"i'++'!"E'++'5-'rg 3 'i"!"!"!' -as 4 CD "1 13" CD '4 lee- 5 O Ls CD H- Complzments 'i"i"5' -5' '5"i"i'+'!"5' 'Q' Z iii Z i E MUNICIPAL CONTRACTORS i 2 '!"!'4"!"!"!"i"!'-!"5"5"i"5' '5"5'4-'!"i"!"!"5'-5"!"5'+'!"5"!- 3-1-++++-2-++ -we as Z S5 Q94 2 :O fa' oo 153 2 E :LJ Q oo :s +-- sn. 'Z no 11 2 a 5 E Us -in Q D' E FJ 5' tn UJUU 52 I? mm. -an rw- -5- Baseball Goods Pocket Knives Fishing Tackle Razors, Shears Alden 63 a Judson Established 1870 HARDWARE Paints, Varnishes, Brushes High Grade Tools Electric Bulbs, Batteries HL -g--s- --:--s--sg:--:--z--:-l-:--x--:--2--1--s--1--2-z--z--z--z--:--:--:--z--2--:--g l -3- ,,.-v 4, . 4. . ' '5- .g..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..3..:..g..g..g..g..g..g..1..:..g..'..g..'..g..g..g. 6 .,.g..g..g..g..g. 44+++++4++4+++++++++?4q+++++++++ SAVE MONEY AT Walker Street - -3- Pharmacy ON + -:- DRUGS .- I TOILET Gooos " DRUG SUNDRIES SMOKING ARTICLES etc., etc. jj -:- '5I ,. 33 TRY OUR gg 2 Sundaes and Sodas 3: they are delicious -1: it T l' 2 E3 1181 WVALKER ST. N.W. ILT Earl Stapleton, Prop. Phone 45666 -4- -3- 'Z' +++++'P+++'i'4"!'4"5"5"i"5'4"P+'5"P+++'i"E"?4"5' 'Z' '!"2"!"i"i"5"i"!"!'+'!"!"P'5"!"i-'5-'5"4"5"5-'!"i"5"!"!'+'i"!"l"!"!: -2- LINOOLN Grocery 6? Market 55 1036 W. BRIDGE 'Q' -2 e 2- 'i' 'K' 'K' + Let Us Furnish Your Table Complete fi .g. 1. -Z' '2- .QQ '4- 0:4 .11 01. .g. -1- 4 513 'Z' . 32 . 'X' 4. 'I' 'I' 'I' .g. 4. .g. .g. 'I' .g. 4. .g. .g. .g. .g. .g. .g. .g. '1' 4' 'E' 'I'-Z +-:--:--:--z--:--:- -:--z--:--s- +-:--s--:--:--:--:--:--:--z--z--z--:- -:--:--:--z- -x--z--x--z--:--x +-z--2--:--:--1--s--z--P-y i-z--z--:--:--:--:--:--:--z--:- -i- -1- -:- -4- -c 3 5.3 ET DU 'U 3 53 gg H 'TJ v-1 U' 4 - ' .. C1 Q CD 5 5. 9. u--4 5. 3 U. Q. 2. ,.. CD 4. .1 2 Q- 5, cn sn -f D .. 4. 3 2 G f.'. Eg' o Q -1- -5- 0 E C- 'Z' 'I' N - H r-Q rt- .., -1 5: -1- 4- T O 14 B v-4 - :T SP.. 52,2 25' 3' 2 m .O 3 G cn v-4 .Q 2 5 f-P CD fn 5 D- CD -1- -:- A Q Q-Q. :r .-+ E. Q .' 4. a- U3 ,..4 . 2 0 FE. -'J D-I -4- -1- 2 T' Q. O O CD F-L 5 F Q' gi fe 'Er' 5' 5 ' fi FE .s. .5. 2- ,D 'P 'Z' '-1 -1- -ff --:--:--:--z--z--:-'.-a--:--2--z--1-:--z--1--:-:--z--x--a-1--:-:-:-:--:--z-:--:--:--x--z--:--:--z-:--z--:--z-z-f.--z--a--z--z--z--93 133-:--z-+4--z--:-+++++-1-+-x--z-+4--f 1l5 '5"i"i"5"i"!"i"5"5"5"5"2"!"!''2"!"!"2"!"!-'Z''5"!"i"!"!"5-'5"2"S"2"!' B TTERCUP Bread and Pastry Shop 4"i"5"1"i"5"5"i"i"5"2"Z"i"i"5"i"i"!"i''i"!"i"5"5"i"5"i"!"5"5- 'Q'4"2"5"!"!'-Z"i"5'-1"i"5"5"i"1"5"5"i"i"5"i''5"2"5"!"5"i"!"Z' QUALITY BAKED GOODS -2- 39 F' F' 'H :E FU 5 Z Fl +44-:-+ 'Q' . 1 - 53 -'f Iii i ? -2' 936 "' ff 2.53 + UU E. cz. fm cn cn P? "1 FD CD rf Z -Q- 3 up 4. Phone 6-7351 2 'S' 4. 2 '53 ' 'x -!"i"!"5"i'-!"2"i"4"5'4"i"i"i"!'-5"!'-2"5"i"i"5"5"!'-i"5"i' '5"E"i"5"i' '!"i--5"E"!"i-'i"i"5"5"!"!"5"i"I"!-'5"5-'5"i-"2"!"!"2"2"i"5"i"5"E"i"i' 'E' West Side ' Building Ee' Loan Association 'i"i"3"i"i"i"i"!"5"!"i"i"i"i"i"!"i"5"i"i"i' 'i"!"i"5-'i'-I"!"5"!'-i"!'-I'-!-'2"I"i"2'f!"i'+i' 205' 3 i 2 '5' 'Q' 2? Z I?'i"i"5"5"4"i''!"i'-5"!"!"!"i"i"i"i'-i'-!"5"5"!"i"5'-!"5' Organized 1887 Reorganized 1917 Authorized Capital Stock 510,000,000 We Help You Own Your Home S. J. Hufford, Pres. David Stoll, Vice Pres. W. H. Gallmeyer, Treas. J. G. Lehman, Sec. OFFICE 410 BRIDGE, N. W. 146 'i"i"i"i'-5"5"5-'i-'5-'i"i"5"i"i"i"i' 'Z' '4- -I' '5' '5- -5' -1' -1' 4' 4' 4- -4' '5- -5' -5' -5- 'i' -5' 4' 'I' 'i' 'K' 4' 'X' 'S' 'Q' 4' 'S' 2? '!"5"5"5"i"!"i"?'!"!'-!'-!"!"i"Z"!' 'i"i"i"i' 'i' 'imi- 4--5' '1"5"i' -i"5"!' 'i"i"i' 'ini' '5"Z"5"Z"i"E"i"!"i"4' ff 23" FD I 2 E. CD Zi 5. '2'-I"E"i'-2"!"i"!"!"5"!' After the Show or Dance Join your Friends, at the Imperial NEW LOCATION 22 North Division Near Fulton just a few steps from 'S' 'E' E Special noon lunches and E E Club Lunches. Toasted Z -as +++-s- Cn sw :S Q.. E. ra ::" cn Y' E. :r o s: P1 CID -2--1--an 05- 4. .g. Q. 'E' 'S' 23 'Q' 'S' 'Q' 'Q' 'i' .9 'E' 'E' 'i' 'E' 'E' '5' 'i' 4. .9 Q. 'Q' 'i' E 'Iwi' 'I''i"2"5"5"5"!"5"!"i"i"Z"i"2"2"Z"'2"!''2"!"Z"Z"Z"2"!"!"5'+'!"E"i' ' Complzments of Z -2- 'i' as 'i"2"5"!"i"i"i"5"i"!"i"i'-i-'5"5' 'ini' 'i"i"i"5"5"i"i"i' Alex Ragir Clothing Store -:Q 2 E EI h Where Quality Prevails F' all Low Prices jj 449-451 Bridge Street '!"5"5"!"5"5"5"5"5"5"2"i"5"i"5' '!"!"i"5"5"i"S"5"5"!"5"i"5"5"5"5"i''5"5"5"5"5"5"E"i'r5"i"i"i"5"5"!' Let Your Gift Be a 'i"2"' ri' 'i"5"!"i"i' r-4 '!"!"2"i"Z"!"E' 4'4"i"!"?4"E"5"i"i"i'4"!'4"i"i"5'-i"i"5"I"!"!' WATCH that is a real timepiece '5"'r" Simi pp-NP-he-D www min' om 9, Ph 22'-4 IIE.:-gf' m,.., cn :vang r-v-.5-Q'5 S2-an .-.DIN Eg gd v--ln,-. 'SESS n HCLQ- CD HMSO Uma! ESM' W: S-25: wif' 95:18 'H- Over 100 Styles to Choose E from, Priced from S15 UP. i Joseph Siegel Q Jewelry Company Q 124 Monroe 2 fi, Established 40 Years -sf v. '!"5"!"!'-!"I"!"2"i''?'!"?'!"i'4'4"5"?'5"5"i'4"!"!"i"5"5"5'4"i"!"2' 'i"!'5"l"i"i"i"i"5"5"i"P'Z"i"!"i'4'+'?'!"5"5"i-'!"!"i"i"i"I"4"5"X- .g. 4. Q. 4? 3 Earl D. Stoll 3 05- David Stoll in Z . O OH " D St ll 62? S 'i"i"5"!"i' '1 '4 O O Q.. CD '!"i"!"!"!"!"i"I"!"i"!"i"i"!"5"i"i"1"!"E"2'-i"Z"!"!'-!"!"2"5"!"i"!"i''!"i' Men's Furnishings Footwear Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear Dial 69133 617-619 Bridge sr., N.W. +405"5"i'5'4'+'!'4"i"5"5"i"!"i"5'+'5'4"i'++4"5"5"i' 14 'Z-'i"i"?a"!-'2"Z"!"Z"!''X"!"5"Z"!''S''P+'Z"5"!"I"5-'!"!"E"!"!"!"!"!'.'i!: 'Z' 'af-M-:Q-:--:Q-z-ez-J -zwa-:--:--:--:-+-s-'s--w.-+'zA-z'+-:--:- -:nz-'za-z--:A-xf-:A+-2-. '-2-:--z-Z 5+-z--z-.:0:4-:--:--:.-:-.:A-'--:--:.-:.-:--M-:--:--:wx-.1--x--:--ew:--:Q':--:f-:--:--:-':--:--:--:--1--:-+401--:Nz-0:-Q:--:--nf -1- -S- Q E gi C5 '-I on E? C CD 2 n-1 CN Q If W P-4 ef, O ' - -ef -:Q '11 W , Q 2? Z Q ,Q 2 D - it j ca- s YS. 0 s 2 ff: 5 S cs 'D 4. em C, W S Q '11 :E "CS W"'cJ "4 2 bg SE f-':f'h..'Do 5: FQCDUJN Ev-' Q m -e -. ., - - - ,, f. U Q -1 ,D 3 Y- III Q Q S- N S S Q F S9 z Q UO' I2 0 co Q' gs? 3: Q 3 22 ig' e W-63-51 iffy S-E' 552-2 'U E 'ww "a.'s:fw'O'5"2'f-'f'1-1 'QU'-:SU Z: "1 O C 3' 'tt' F1 CD G cf, 3 'G' 'K N. Ca P1 -:Q r-g Q N- N. . Z Q N, 54. Q 4- " 0 Q E' D Y Q -2- ' cs 5 Q. P Q Q Ph vi- f. 5 Y 14 2 Q N' 3 N' :if :E ff Q' F-'L VI' C4 Q, .E. N N '-4 Ye so ., -,- rs L' 32 we--:Q ' f-'.d-n--z--is-z--z--:Q-'.-z--M :-+ fn--z-as-z-vs--:Q-z-.ef -zn-:Q-z-+4.-:Q-:wz.+-z-vs-+-z-+-:4-a-:--:-+-:--z--:A-z--z--:w:--:--:--:-f:.-z-++':4-w-:-:-+-:- '!"2' '5"5"!' 14' 'Q' 'E' 'Q' 'E' 'i' 'i' 'Q' -1' 'E' 'E' 'Q' '5' '5' 'i' 4' 'I' 'Q' 'Q' 'E' 'E' '5' 'Q' E 'E' H 4 444444444 44 44442 4 4 4 4 4 w Z rF- 0 35 444444444444444444444444445 Save With Safety Leonard Pharmacy WEST LEONARD ST. Corner Turner Ave. 44 4444444 The 5 Z 3 R 11 4 GXH E 4 4 4 4 is Store 5 44444444444444444444444444444444 2444444444444444444444444444444i I 66 i ri' Where the 5 4 0 ,, 4 5 FUN Begins 2 5 2 iz 1 if? 4' 3 1? TENNIS and GoLP SUPPLIES Z E BATHING SUITS 5 3 SPORTS WEAR 3 4 E Everything for the gf School Team E 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 E 4 E 4 4 4 + 4 4 v 2 4444444444444444 Gobel Ee? Brown .9 Next to the Y. M. C. A. H8 44 4 g44444444444 444444443 4 E For Carefully Made gg 4 4 4 4 E Group or Banquet 3 4, Photos 4 Q2 KODAK FINISHING 3 E ENLARGEMENTS E 'S' f44444444444444 44444444 4444 BAKER PHOTO CO. 6 to 10 Pearl Street Opp. Post Office Phone 64848 344444444441 4 4 4 E E 4 4 4 4 E 4 4 4 4 4 4 44444444444444444444444444444444 -:- -2- 323 Z Z -:Q -:A -:- ' -4' ? 4 .,. Q Compliments E .,. 53 E -a of 4 -P 4 121 Dr.J.De Lwfde 5 444444 444444 4 4 4 4 is Ji 4 CLASS OF 3 -4, 4. 1913 4. i 3 4 4 5 3 3 3 4 4 E444 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 E 4 4 E 4 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4' 4444 z E . E I u 5 3 gf. 19 , - V A Y , .:M11,,. A 'n gp. A .igvrrl ' 2 X ' A , I lg" .rg Y 4 U ' a n ,I . if f , , .1 Ei "pf , .qh - fx 3-. 4 I I Q v , n 4 " '. , ,A ' . , -Je 11, '2 ' - - -' 5- -:f W A-J .V - V -- -- . --- ..,.............,V UA- ,ar- . ,.L-f--:-.r :..4f3,-5- ' 'Y -J.,-xt.. f---:-4:-1-'swf--rf' , -:qi-w,::4:::s:::4s:-.x-1,1 '. 1 L" . 1 ' 1. --1 - , sl Y V '- if 4-M - ,-.-,W-1, QQ...-a 1-4-wfr-awash-fr-vc-' 1-1--,-+111 ,, - - ff -K '-


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

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, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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.