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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 88

 

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1939 volume:

To Miss Clara B. Smallidge the Aurora staff of l939 sincerely dedicates this annual. An ardent Worker for the school and its students, Miss Smallidge personally exemplifies the loyalty, democracy, and tolerance which We Americans like to think We all possess. While most students in her classes have ancestors who entered America by Way of Ellis lsland, Miss Smallidge can boast of ancestors, natives of England, who landed on Plymouth Rock. One of her ancestors owned the first hardware store in Boston, and another, William Whipple, signed the Declaration of Independ- ence, proof that she belongs to American aristocracy not only in spirit, but also in ancestry. Miss Srnallidge has acted as president of the P.-T.A., corresponding secretary of the Community Council, adviser of the sophomore and junior classes, Press Club adviser, and publicity agent for the school. lt has been the privilege of Union students since l923 to have Miss Smallidge, true American that she is, as a member ,of the high school faculty. El 11 itllvmnriam ROBERT H. NICHOL The senior class lost one of its best loved students when Robert Nichol unexpectedly died of pneumonia on March l, 1939. His loss is deeply felt throughout the school for he was an extremely active student, participating in a great variety of school affairs. He was a first lieutenant in the R.O.T.C., a member of the Varsity Club, and a senior salesman for the Aurora. He had earned his major letter as a member of the track team of 1938. Bob was born in Grand Rapids on December 10, 1920. He had attended Stocking and Widdicomb schools before entering Union. A cheerful, friendly, cooperative youth, he will long be remembered by those who knew him, Union High School also mourns the deaths during this school year of Mr. Reuben Smith, former teacher, and Birnircl Chase, postgraduate. Mr. Smith was a much-loved faculty member from l923 to l935. Birnircl Chase was a graduate of Unions class of l938. wAMWNM,Mf1LxMQ0QM "l-lc-wwecit gratify' l c-Fanatianfc-66 i fu-mane ,Lt is ' that it have fwmmamf ' ." - Harriett Martineau Americans all, representative of some thirty foreign countries and almost as many denominations ot religion are Union's twenty-two hundred students. Thus the school becomes a iunior league ol nationsi each 'nationality granting to the others the liberties and privileges it enioys and claims for itself. U Like our nation, our school has been a melting pot oi ideas, ideals. and customs. a school stronger and richer because it enjoys the gifts oi all lands. while it develops the self-reliance and self-confidence of cc true democracy whose citizens are Americans all. . The Powers That Be As he slowly relinquishes a file of paper and swings about in his chair, Principal Everest nods a pleasant greet- ing many times daily to some one of Union's twenty-two hundred students or teachers. A sympathetic listener and a helpful adviser, he turns each visitor away in a relieved state of mind. Under Mr. Everests guidance the lunch hour has become as orderly as any other hour of the day, new clubs have been formed to stimulate good citizenship, and one hundred per cent cooperation in all school undertakings, correct parliamen- tary procedure in all club meetings, and coeducational session rooms have be- come realities. Because Mr. Everest is skeptical enough to discard the extreme, and modern enough to accept the new after its worth has been proved, he is progressive and tolerant in the eyes of the students, the teachers, and the community. While her person is barely distinguish- able, a flash of her brilliantly hued, fash- ionable dress catches the eye and informs one that Miss Mann, assistant principal, is on one of her many daily rounds to check on the service squad, to try to ob- tain employment for some worthy stu- dent, or to remind disorderly students that study halls should be patronized during vacant hours. From the time she enters her office in the morning until she leaves at noon to act as principal of Sibley Grade School, her tinkling laughter penetrates the office at intervals, revealing a sense of humor. A respect for honesty, and a desire to pro- mote education, an inheritance, perhaps from her famous ancestor, Horace Mann, are the ruling passions of Miss Mann's life. a . I . eq, . f ug "With- MR. CHARLES A EVEREST MISS BLANCHE MANN 'YYVU Q-ni., WE 259 'Gs Faculty A banana blossom is the center of interest at a meeting of the science department. The members are, from left to right, Mr. Keith Kennedy, Mr. Fred Voss, Mr. Clayton W. Bazuin, Miss Elizabeth l. Perrin, Mr. Henry H. Hornbeck, and Mr. Lemuel G. Holbrook. Mr. Bazuin, who is president of the Kent Naturalist Society and chairman of the Finance, Membership and Hospital Loan Committee of the Grand Rapids Teachers Club, has just finished a manuscript for a new textbook on nature study and its rela- tionship to conservation. Here we see the tryout of a dictaphone, an innovation in the business department. Commercial teachers are Mr. Forrest E. Barr, all-school treasurer, Miss Elizabeth B. Crotser, Mr. Berton I. Kemp, graduate of Union and a new faculty member, Mr. For- rest E. Lair, Mr. Arthur I. Avery, chairman of the department, Mrs. Ruby Haymer, Mrs. Clementine Wachter, Miss Marie McDer- mott, who is a member of the civic interests committee of the Grand Rapids Teachers Club, which sponsored two lectures the pro- ceeds of which made up a gift of four hun- dred and fifty dollars for the civic art gal- lery, and Miss Edna Maxon. Pictured from left to right are members of the mathematics faculty, Mr. William R. Pease, Mr. Floyd L. Early, who sponsors the lunior Kent County Conservation League and is president of the Wyoming-Beverly Garden Club, Miss lna A. Findlay, Miss Mary McLennan, department chairman, Miss Harriett Schroder, Miss Nelle Atwood, and Mr. Maynard Ellingson. Faculty Looking over material for use in their de- partment are members of the English faculty. Prom left to right, they are Miss Mabel E. Allen, Miss Valora Quinlan, Miss lane Albee, new at Union, Miss Olga Persch- bacher, chairman of the department, whose hobby is gardening, Miss Lavina A. Laible, Miss Dorothy lane Farr, Miss Myrtle Hesel- tine, recording secretary of the Michigan Scholastic Press Association and associate editor of a booklet on health, distributed in all the city schools, Mr. Leonard Meyering, and Miss Grace Thomasma, member of the public relations committee of the Teachers Club. Interesting yearbooks hold the attention of members of the speech, foreign language, and English departments. From left to right are Mr. Stanley Albers and Miss Clara B. Smallidge, teachers of public speaking, Miss Lillian Thomas, Miss Doris Dunham, new to Union this year, Miss Ethel Scholes, Miss Ruth Carpenter, whose major vices are her dog and her shack, Miss Dorothy S. Blalce, member of a National Education Associa- tion committee on the preparation and certiv fication of teachers, and Miss Esther E. Eby. Miss Scholes, Miss Carpenter, and Miss Blake teach French, Spanish, and Latin re- spectively. Events in the European crisis are the sub- ject of a discussion among members of the social science faculty. Pictured from left to right are Miss Lucile Ellen Meyering, Mr, Richard L. Marousek, Miss May E. Conlon, department chairman, Mr. Edward Henry, Miss Evelyn Foster, a member of the Board of Education committee on character train- ing and of the program committee of the High School Women's Club, Miss Lucille Dunn, Miss Geraldine Masters, Miss Edith Van Wicklin, Miss Emma Zur Meuhlen, who contributed material for 'an article called "German Assembly Programs: a Panorama" published in High Points for April, l938. 3.4.5 op. Faculty Preparing a new course of study to be used in home economics classes occupies the minds of the home economics teachers, who are, from left to right, Miss Lura V. Sipe, Miss Elizabeth Dockeray, Miss Marie C. Neuman, Miss Laura L, Bowson, Miss Anita Holland, and Miss Maude A. Traut. New books on art and literature are of special interest to the art teachers and librarians. Pictured from left to right are Miss Edith Barker, Miss Esther Noble, Miss Flor- ence Parsell, and Mrs. Alice Peck- ham. H Posed and ready for the shot are Union's "physical fittersf' Members of the physical education and the .' athletic faculty include Mr. Elmer Liskey, Mr. W. Maynard Ellingson, Il Miss Margaret E. MacDonald, Miss Esther Vander Broek, and Mr. Iohn Hess. Members of the industrial arts faculty look on while Mr. Paul F. Marckwardt demon- strates the use of a lathe. From left to right are Mr. Ernest F. Vreeland, Mr. E. G. Beng- ston, Mr. Merle Howe, Mr. Dee A. Beynders, Mr. George Guy, and Mr. Charles M. Raver. Mr. Harvey Dexter, not in the picture, has charge of the metalcraft shop. Miss Florence Best, popular voice teacher, recently had an article entitled "Mastering Skills" published in the Educational Music Magazine. She also has had twacomposi- tions, "Trail Song" for men's voices and "The Cloud," published during the past year. Mr. Theodore Fryfogle, band and orches- tra conductor, frequently leads group sing- ing in assemblies. u A l 12a Class of l9Q-39 ln one of the most heated election campaigns of their high school days, the class of '39 chose for its president "dark horse" Edward Sosnowski. Pinch-hitting for Ed when he was ill, was Allen Waivo, vice-president. Athlete Bill Sneathen served as secretary, while Martha Euhring and Lyle Martz handled the class's financial problems through their positions as girl and boy treasurer. Nor were the purse strings of the seniors Lyle's only financial problem, for in "Martzian" fashion did he handle the ' of the Aurora, and maintain scholastically his finances ' ' ' kin senior boy. Versatile Bobs Iohnston was a member of the Assembly Planning Committee for Special Events and proved her efficiency by tending to numerous details attendant upon every assembly. position of highest ran g Geraldine Fil: and lohn Shackleton, co-chairmen of the W 'ner and William photograph committee, with Sonia ei Borgeld, chairmen of the play committee, have served the class untiringly. Earl Millet has successfully combined a year of legisla- tion with one of culture by serving as president of both the Student Council and the Latin Club. With music by Frances Szekely and lyrics by George DeYoung, the class song this year is one of the finest produced at Union. Mildred Orwant and Evelyn West were managing editors of the Reflector for the first and second semesters respec- tively. Evelyn was one of the four local contestants for a scholarship at the University of Michigan. . Prominent seniors whose pictures are appearing else- where in this Aurora are Sylvia Castor, who has the high- est number of activity points among the seniorsg Lorna Goosmann and Howard Van Oosten, winners of the Dill- ' ham Cup Awards and leaders in extra-curricular ac- f ing tivities, and Mary Anne Mentzer, Union's candidate or the DAR. trip to Washington, Senior Cfficers ' H A LQ' ' - 04' N ' K'-,Vi ' t ' ,"'iQ-1,5 -1M"7'l'fW'f1f35WW M 1 ' ' E' , " f 7"44g'?SXg My - .x wt J 12.1.4 .4 ' 4 '.' ,.,, '11, 5 Q ""VY, .4 " -qi w w V -' , 'X 7 1-2, '.. up . 1 F F - ., ' ,' in 1 I4 , I I ,',"L:f' 5' . Q U ,:,:,'wT 1 - mt j I I I "ffyf ' ' P "W-?'.i , ' - I A ' 4 ' H1 33' J . , "1 'gl gp , ..,, -Q QP , ig? , at G ab 3: 'if-"'7 1?' R ' ' M X ew Elf xg NQ ' Nm if x f S Ex lilnris ' 9A,.,,.1 Q ugh :Y - 1 ff1f .. H 1. 1 4 ' fl . '1 .ff , J 'w.'r111f, , Qlffif My -1 1, S' ' 'f A"f5-ima-1 Adama, Helen G.U.C. 141: Senior Girls' League Adarnczak, Edna German Club 11. 221: U.H.S. Club 1l1 Adams, lulius Nature Club 141: All-School Plny. ltlziniuzer 1'l1 Adomat, Richard Service Squiul 13. 41. General Chairman 141: Stu- ilent Council 141: Senior Band 11, 2. 3. 41 Ailward. Blanche Secretarial Club 141: Senior Girls' League Ainslie. Catherine Senior Girls' Leaizue Allen, Gerald Reflector Sturt' 1-l1 Allen, Ianice Girls' Glee Club 13, 41: Nliied Chorus 13, 41: Girl Reserves 141: Senior Girls' League Ampulski, Lenore N.H.S. 13, 41: G.U.C. 13. 41: R.O.T.C. Sponsor 111, 41 : Athletic Council 13, '11 Anderson, Charles Art Club 141: Varsity Club 141: Hi-Y Club 141: Baseball 13, 41 derson. Helen G.U.C. 12. 3, 41. President 141: U.H.S. Club 13. 41 : Senior Girls' League Anderson, lune Reflector Staff 131 : Cla s s Vice-president 111 : U.H.S. Club 141 : Girl Reserves 141: G.U.C. 13, 41: Girls' Meet 131 Apkarian, Alice ' Senior Orchestra 11. 11, 3, 41: Traveling Assembly 1,11 Baird. Rex Cheer Leader 141: Buys' Glee Club 12. 31: Spanish Club 11. 21: Track 12, 3, 41: Wrestling: 141 Baranoski, Margaret Girl Reserves 141: Spanish Club 131: U.H.S. Club 141: Senior Girls' Leairue Baranowski, Roman Varsity Club 141 Bames, Pauline Student Cuuneil 141: Girl Reserves 141 Bassett, Leo Becker, Louise Class Secretary 131: Cami-ra Club. Treasurer 1-11: kwin.,-r-i.,1r starr 1411 Service squad mg Girl Ru- 'Xserves 13, 41: U.H,S. Club 13, 41, Secretary 1-11 Beerthuis, Kathleen Girl Reserves 13, 41: Audubon Club 141: Senior Girls' League Beimers, William Gln,-1' Club 13, 41 Belbot, Luby lratin Club 11, 2. 351: Spanish Club 111 Bepriestis, Iulia G.U.C. 121. 41: All-City Hunnr: R1-Hector Staif: S1-niur Girls' I,c-argue Berglund, Peggy Cami-ra Club 141: U.l-LS. Club ll, 2. IS, 41: Home l'2f-unumies Club 1351: H1-Hector Stall' 141: Senior Girls' Li-auue Berry, Betty Iean lI.H.S. Club ll, Z, Zi, 41: Girl Re:-11-1'ves 141: Senior Girls' League Berry. Dorothy Aurora Stall: lb-H:-m-tur Suill' 141: Pr:-ss Club 141: N.H.S. lil, 111: Svcrn-tariul Club 1111: Spanish Club 1211 Beurkens, Iames Blickley, Wilma Latin Club 1112 Humane Club 121: Audubon Club 1'l1. S1-err-mry: Sf,-cr'-turial Club 141 Bobko, Stella Borgeld, William All-School Play, Business Manager 141: Senior Play: Boys' Glee Club 12, 31: Intramural Sports 13, 41: Spanish Club 12, 31, Treasurer 121 Borkowski. Alex Bar and Chevrons 1 2. 3. 41 : R.O.T.C- 11, IZ. 3. 41. Captain 1 41 Borysiewicz, Mary Girl Reserves 13, 41: Secretarial Club 141: Senior Girls' League Boynton, Boynton Brecker. U.H.S. 13. 41 I Breitfus, Mildred Ruth Eleanor Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Treasurer 1413 G.U.C. Girl Reserves 141: Service Squad 12, 3, 41 Edmund Broekema. Iohn Track 12, 3, 41: Football 3. 41 13, 41: Varsity Club 12. Brown. Wallace Burklund, Ioel Byce, Vivian Aurora Staff: Girl Reserves 141: Mixed Chorus 13. 41: Senior Girls' League Carey. Lucille Audubon Club 141 Carlson. Martha Girl Reserves 141: Senior Girls' League: French Club 121: U.H.S. Club 121 Castor, Sylvia G.U.C. ll, 2, 3. 41, Vice-president 141: Girl Re- serves 13, 41. Treasurer 141: Camera Club 141: REHSUOI' Staff 141: Senior Girls' League: Song Leader 13. 41: Community Council Cattanach, Norma U.H.S. Club 141: Girl Reserves 1-ll: Secretarial Club 141 Cattell, Iune Audubon Club 13, 41, President. 141: Archery Club 13. 41: Girl Reserves 141: Senior Girls' Leauuci Reflector Staff: Aurora Staif Centilli, Richard Chapel. Maurine Aurora Staff: Reflector Staff: N.H,S, 141: French Club 13, 41: Camera Club 141: Service Squad 12. 3. 41: Class Treasurer 131 Chase, Betsy Secretarial Club 141: Camera Club 1413 Girl Rt-- SPFVSS 1-11: Senior Girls' League Chase. Frances Latin Club 131: Camera Club 141: Girl Reserves 141: Aurora Staifz Reflector Statf: Senior Girls' League, Secretary: Senior Orchestra 131 Choals, Iames Cimochowicz. Rose Camera Club 141: Senior Girls' Learlue Civilinski. Edward Coates. Iacqueline V German Club ll, 21. Secretary, Treasurer: Service Squad ll, 2, 3. 41: Soni: Leader 141: Senior Girls' League: All-School Play 141: Camera Club 141 Cohen. Shirley Camera Club 141: G.U'.C. 12. 3, 41: Mixed Cherw- 121, Treasurer: Girl Reserves 12, 3. 41. Sccretziry 131 Colver. Lorraine Secretarial Club 141: Senior Girls' Loalrue Cook. Mildred Girl Reserves 141: Senior Girls' League 6 'Q f. 1- . rx 5 V za 'X 6- L- . v, Lf, iv Corbin. Nora lean Latin Club 11. 2. Ill: G.U.C. tl. 2l: Spanish Club til: Service Squad till Couch, Gertrude Audubon Club ll, 2. 3, -tl: Secretarial Club l-ll: Senior Girls' League Crowell. Bessie Audubon Club HI: Secretarial Club 1-U: Retiector Start' 1-lb: Press Club till: Aurora Staff: N.H.S. L.-ll: Senior Girls' League: Service Squad 13, -ll Crowley, Francis Aviation lQlub tllz Wrestling at-ll Cutler, Frances U.H.S. Club ll. 2, 3. -il, President Nl: Girl Re- serves l3. 4i: G.U.C. ll. 2, 3, ill. Vice-president Nl: Girls' Meet lil, 31 3 Service Squad 12, Alb : All- City Honor Czachorski, Eleanormary Girl Reserves lla: U.H.S. Club 1-Hg Service Squad 4-U3 Senior Girls' League Czamopys, Robert Czerew. Evelyn Girl Reserves 1-ily G.U.C. ll. 2, 3, 43: Senior Girls' League: Spanish Club ll, 25 Czurak. William Daswick. Sonia Debate Team till: Girl Reserves 11, All : Latin Club 11. ill: N.H.S. l-ll: Service Squad ll. 2. 3b Dean. Donald Degenther, Arlene U.H.S. Club ll, 2. Ii. ll: Girl Reserves 141: Senior Girls' League: German Club 1111 DeHaas, Evelyn Girl Reserves till: Reflector Stall' I-il: Spanish Club 1131: Senior Girls' Leairue Delonge. Lester Dempsey. Maxine Class Vice-president till : Girl Reserves llllz U.H.S. Club l-ll: Senior Girls' Leaxzue Den Braber. Don Devlin. Geraldine N.H.S. 43. 4n: Studrnt Council tell: French Club 1-il 3 Senior Play De Vos. Donald Senior Band ll, LI, 3, 41: Boys' Glee Club ll. 2, 3. -ll: Mixed Chorus llirg Solo Class 131 DeYoung, George Aurora Sales Staff: Reflector Starl' MI: Latin Club 43. -ll DeYoung. lohn Hi-Y Club I-ll: Varsity Club till Dingman, Dorothy Dolphin, Peggy G.U.C. till: Mix:-il Chorus till: Solo Class till: Girl R1-serves till: Senior Girls' Lvagllle Downer. Rita Archery Club I... f1l3 hurl R4-serves ll, 1. .l, Ill, Ser-ri-tary 4-lug G.U.t'. ll, ill: Senior Girls' I.:-:mile ., .- , . Downer, Roman Draugalis. Lillian Se:-rvlarial Club 4-ll: Latin Club 12. Ill: Girls' film- Club ll, Il: llramativn lll Drenth, Dorothy r:,lY,fj, 12, :ai Dutkiewicz, Richard Hi-Y Club lil! 2 Aviation Club lfll Dylcema. Marian Sf-ern-tarial ,Club lflj Dykstra. William Eckman. Betty Secretarial Club 441 :Girl Reserves 441 :Community Council 443: Latin Club 42, 31 Eiko. Reiny Hi-Y Club I-H Ellingson, Burton Varsity Club 42. 3. 41, President I-11: Football tl. 2, 3. 41: Basketball 41, 2. 3. -ll: Baseball 41, 2, 3, -11: Athletic Council 42, 31: Student Council IQI Emmons. Dorothy Secretarial Club 441 : Mixed Chorus 42. 3. -11 : Girls' Glee Club 42. 3, 41: Girl Reserves 42b: Latin Club 423 Esch. Lillian ' Girl Reserves 43, 41: U.H.S, Club 441: Secretarial Club l-ll: Senior Girls' Leasrue Fagan, Phyllis Service Squad ll, 212 Mixed Chorus 1112 Camera Club l-ll: Senior Girls' League: Senior Play Fennema, Harry Intramural Sports 4-I1 Ference. Loretta R.0.'l'.C. Sponsor 43. -lv: Bar and Chevrons 421, 413 Girl Reserves 4-ll: Secretarial Club n41 Fik, Geraldine N.H.S. 1-lb: U.H.S. Club 4-ll: Secretarial Club 44:3 Camera Club 441: Retiector Statf, Feature liilitur 4-ll : Aurora Staff Flickinger. Bemard N.H.S. 441: Aurora Staff Folkertsma, Donald R.O.T.C. 42, ISI: Wrestling 441 Fuhring, Martha N.H.S. 441: G.U.C. 43, -ll: Secretarial Club 4-111 Class Treasurer 4-H: Reflector Statf: Aurora Sales Staff Geib. Richard Dramatics Club 431: Track 441: Wrestling 43, -11, Captain 4-ll: Senior I-'lay Gentry, Iohn Gieroch. loseph Senior Band ll, 2, 3. -113 Senior Orchestra 42, Z! 41: YVrestlin1: 13, 41: German Band 42. 31 Glass. Frederick R.0.T.C. 12, 3. -ll. First Lieutenant: Aviation Club 11, 41 Glovack, Anna Goeman. Peter Goldberg, Anne Aurora Staff: Audubon Club 41. 2, 3, 41. Secretary Ill: French Club 421: U.H.S. Club 42, 3, 41: N.H.S. 43, -ll Golembiewski, Marion Hi-Y Club 441 Goodbalian, Albert Goolian, Zabelle Aurora Staff, Sales Manager: Rt-Hector Start' 141: French Club 441, Vice-president: Girl Reserves 425, -!1, President 4-11: G.UlC. 4-11, Secretary: N.H.S. 43. -ll Goosmann, Loma Aurora StatT: Reliector Staff: Class Vice-president s31: Girl Reserves 43, 41, President 43:2 French Club 1-ll, Treasurer: Community C o u n c il 4-11: G.U,C. I-ll: Senior Orchestra I2, 3, 41: N.H.S. 4-lr Goudzwaard, Marian Audubon Club 441: Secretarial Club 4-11 Grachtrup, Clilford Spanish Club 42, 31: Nature Club 441 Grams. George Hi-Y Club 41, 2, 3, 41 Grodus, Helen U.H.S. Club 41. 21: Service Squad 111: G.U,C, 441 6- S GF J IV- -5 A02 vii-5, ir' Y' - by 1-59 'LN 5 9. 4- 7m A su., A. O Grygorzyk. Mary U.H.S. Club 141: Senior Girls' League Haack. Leah Audubon Club 11. 2, 3. 41: U.H.S. Club 13, 41: Secretarial Club 1-11: Senior Girls' Leafrucg Aurora Stat? Haadsma. Arthur Hi-Y Club 13. 41 Hager. lune U.H.S. Club 11. 2. 3. 41: Girl Reserves 141 Hall. Hazel Girl Reserves 141: Secretarial Club 1411 Audubon Club 131 Hamelink. lane Press Club 141 Harralson, Murray Basketball 13. 41 Hart. Margaret Aurora Statf: Reflector Stat? 141: Class Treasurer 111: Camera Club 141: Girl Reserves 13, 41. Treas- urer 131: N.H.S. l-11: Student Council 131: Senior Girls' League Heemstra, Iecmnette G.U.C. 112. 3, 41 Herringa. lean G.U.C. 12, 3. 41 Hewartson. Raymond Hieftie, Margaret U.H.S. Club 121: Senior Girls' League Hill. Eleazior Latin Club 141: Senior Girls' League Hill, Robert Junior Sportsmen's Club, Vice-president 11, 21: Aviation Club 12. 3, 41 Holmes, Lorraine G.U.C. 141: Class Treasurer 121: Girl Reserves 141: U.H.S. Club 141: Re-Hector Staff 131: Girls' Meet 12, 31: Senior Girls' League Holmes, Luella Relicctor Stalf 131: U.H.S. Club 141: Girl Reserves 141: Girls' Meet 131: Red Cross Club 111: Senior Girls' Learrue Holzworth, Robert Aviation Club 141 Hoogerhyde. La Verne Secretarial Club 141: Audubon Club 141: U.H.S. Club 141 Hopkins, Charlotte Senior Girls' League Host, Carl Tennis 121: Reflector Stat? 141 Huisien, Mina N.H.S. 141: Audubon Club 141: Secretarial Club 141, President: Senior Girls' League Hupp. Marguerite Secretarial Club 141 Igleski. Anthony Latin Club 131: Bar and Cha-vrons Club 131 : Track 141: Debating Team 131: Intramural Sparta 1-11: Aurora Statl' Iwanski. Henry Iackson, Geraldine Iaskiewicz, Helen U.H.S. Club ll, 21: G.U.C. 11. Z, 31: Girl Re- serves 135. 41, SL-eretary 141 Iaskulski, Carolyn G.U.C. 11, 2, 141: U.H.S. Club 111 laworowicz, Arthur Varsity Club 141: Track 12, 3, 41: Baseball 111 Iendrasiak, Veronica Spanish Club 121: Senior Girls' League Ienezon. William Senior Band 11, 2, 3, 41 Iensen. Claire Camera Club 141, Vice-president 143 5 Girl Reserves 13, 41: Reflector Staff 141: U.H.S. Club 13, 41: Senior Girls' League Iesionowski. Pelronella Iessup. Lillian Senior Girls' League Iohnston, Bobs ' N.H.S. 13, 41: Press Club 143: Latin Club 13. 41: Student Council 141: Secretarial Club 143: Aurora Staff 141: Girls' Meet 131: Service Squad 141 Iuchniewicz. Vicloria Kadish, Albina Athletic Council 131: Senior Girls' League: Senior Play Manager Kareckus. Amelia Kasper, Lillian Kline. Frances Secretarial Club 141 Kline. Ivan Athletic Council 1221: Student Council 121: Secre- tarial Club 141 Kloet, Robert Basketball 13, 43, Captain 141: Varsity Club 141 Knottnernus. Angeline Secretarial Club 141 Koenders, Howard Kooistru. Marlin Hi-Y 143 Kopec. Anthony Korlen, Ruth German Club 123: Service Squad 141 Kowalkowski, Richard Aurora Staff: Reflector Staff 141. Make-up and Feature Editor: Hi-Y Club 131 : Senior Play Krem, Marjory Senior Girls' League: Secretarial Club 141 : Aurora Sales Staff Kruh, Albin Senior Band 12. 3. 41: Student Council 1212 Camera Club 141: Service Squad 133 Kulpa, Lorraine Spanish Club 111: Girl Reserves 141 Kurdelski, Frank Hi-Y Club 141: Aviation Club 141 Kurkjian. Anna Girl Reserves 12. 3. 41. Treasurer 143: G.U,C, 13, 41: French Club 121: Senior Girls' League: Reflector Staff Kuzawa, Raymond Press Club 131 Kuzma, Walter . R.0.T.C. 12. 3, 41, First Lieutenant 141: Bar and Chevrons Club 13, 41 Kuzniak, Frank Lach, Aloysius Baseball 13, 41: Varsity Club 13, 41 ,amz Lambert, Roy Baseball 12, 3, 41: Football 11, 2. 3, 41: Varsity Club 12. 3, 41 Lanslci, Louise Cheer Leader 1412 Girls' Meet 11, 21: Red Cross Representative 141: 'Traveling Assembly 131 Lantinga, Phyllis Secretarial Club 141: Senior Girls' League Laramy, Arthur Latin Club 131: Intramural Sports 141 Larrabee, Alice Aurora Staff 141 2 Latin Club 1-I1 : Red Cross Club, President 111: Spanish Club, President 141 Lehr, Doris Girl Reserves 141: Senior Girls' League Leys, Virginia Mae Girl Reserves 141: Press Club 131: Senior Girls' Leanne Loop, Ierry Lovell, Betty Reflector Staff 141: Girls' Meet. 11, 21: Solo Class 131 : Secretarial Club 14,1 Lubinskas, lohn Stage Manager 141 Lumcrs, Edward Track 11. 2, 3, -ll: Wrestling 141 Lumas, Albert Track 131: Wrestling: 13, 41 Lyon, Kenneth Baseball 12, 3, 41: Football 121, 3, 41: Service Squad 141 Mac Kellar, Bruce Athletic Council 131: Cheer Leader 11, LZ, 31: Foot- ball 13, 41: Varsity Club 13, 41: Baseball 13, 411 Redeetor Staff, Sports Editor 141 Maghielse. Irene Girl Reserves 141: Nature Club 141: Senior Girls' League Mangus, Earl Varsity Club 141 Martz. Lyle Aurora Staff, Business Manager: Class Treasurer 141: Latin Club 131: Service Squad 13, 41: Stu- dent Council 141: N.H.S. 13, 41 Matulaitis, Roy McClure. Daniel Hi-Y Club 13, 41: Conservation Club 12. 31: Bar and Chevrons Club 1-lj McKeiver, Dorothy Latin Club 121 Mentzer. Mary Anne Aurora Staff: Student Council 13, 41: N.H.S. 13, 412 U.H.S. 141: Girl Reserves 141: Latin Club 131 Merchant, Robert Metzger. Alyce Camera Club 141: Girls' Glee Club 111: Girl Rc- serves 141: Service Squad 12, 3, 41 : Girls' Meet 121 Metzger. Ruth V Girls' Glee Club 11, 2, Zi, 41, President 141: Mixed Chorus 11, 2, 31: G.U.C. 141: Girl Reserves 141: U.H.S. Club 131 Meyer. Peggy I G.U.C. 12, 3, -11: Girl Reserves 13. 41: Girls' Glec Club 141. Vice-president: French Club 131. Vicc- hrvsivlenti Song Leader 13, 41: Aurora Staff Michalak. Philip Milcita, Iohn Ita:-xketball 11, Z1 Miller, Don Camera Club 141, President: Hi-Y Club 141: Stu- dent Council 121 Millett. Earl Class Treasurer 131: Intramural Sports 13, 41: Latin Club 141, President: N.H.S. 141: Press Club 141: Student Council 141. President: Community Council 141: Inter-High Council: Aurora Staff Misner. Betty Mohr. Earl N.H.S. 13, 41 Mollo. Dorothy Senior Girls' League Monique. Gladys Girl Reserves 141: Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 3. 41: Senior Band 11, 2, 31 Monie. Ann Girl Reserves 141: Press Club 141: Senior Girls' League Moore. Emestine Latin Club 12, 31: Archery Club 141: Senior Girls' League: Girl Reserves 131 Moxon. Marian Aurora Staff: Girl Reserves 141, President: N.H.S. 13, 41, Secretary 141: Counselor: Senior Girls' League: Latin Club 121 Mulbrecht. Fred Hi-Y Club 141, Vice-president: Camera Club 141 Near. Ieanne Girls' Meet 121: Student Council 131 Nebelius. Peggy Athletic Council 121: Girl Reserves 12, 3, 41: G.U.C. 11, 2, 315 Retiector Staff 141, Feature Edi- tor: Camera Club 141: Girls' Meet 121: Press Club 111: Service Squad 12, 31: Community Council Neitheier. DeLila Service Squad 11, 21: G.U.C. 12, 3. 41: Reflector Staff 141 Niewiadomski. Iohn Senior Band 11, 2, 31: Wrestling 141: Track 141: Aurora Stat? Nowicki. Norbert Senior Band 13, 41: Secretarial Club 141 Nykamp. Phillip Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41: Senior Band 141: Secretarial Club 141: Hi-Y Club 141 Obermeyer, Patricia Secretarial Club 141: Senior Girls' League Oleskiewicz, Raymond Varsity Club 13, 41: Track 13, 41 . Olsen. Dorothy Audubon Club 13, 41: Art Club 13, 41: Senio Girls' League Olszanecki. Mary Home Economics Club 121: Service Squad 1312 Latin Club 141 Orlikowski. Leon Varsity Club 12, 3, 41: Track 12, 3, 41 Orwant. Mildred Latin Club 12, 31: G.U.C: 13, 41: Girl Reserves 13, 41: N.H.S. 141: Reflector Statf 141 Parker. Lyle Football 11, 2, 3, 41 : Track 11. 2, 3, 41: Wrestling 13, 41: Tennis 121: Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41: Boys' Glee Club 11. 31 Peterson. Bette Peterson, Carroll Senior Band 13. 41: Senior Orchestra 131 Peterson. Kenneth Senior Band 13, 41: Junior Sportsmen's Club 121 Peterson. Marian N.H.S. 13, 41: Girl Reserves 141: Aurora Staff: Secretarial Club 141: Senior Girls' League Piso. David Hi-Y Club 131: Nature Club 141: Cheer Leader 141: Basketball 141 Plaska. Frances Spanish Club 121: U.H.S. Club 13, 41: Secretarial Club 141: Service Squad 141: Senior Girls' League f-x 9 t I- . JL .sr 4, QPR Ag if-"'. H" 4 R N is sb 4 ff R' 6 X 1'- .. , ,Q on q ,, Q 4 if J N 7, 6 lx Post. Edwin Varsity Club 43. 43: Football ll. 2, 3, 43: Basket- ball ll. 2. 3. 43: Baseball 41, 2, 3. 43 Quinlan. Kenneth Latin Club 443: Student Council 443: Press Club 43. 43: Club 22538 43. 43 Raczkiewicz, Lorraine Girls' Glee Club 423 Raisanen. Robert Camera Club 443: Hi-Y Club 433: Art Club 443: Club 225311 Raterink. Betty Secretarial Club 443: Club 222311 Razmus. Gertrude U,H.S. 41. 2, 3, 43: Secretarial Club 443: Club 22:3a 443 Read, Robert Athletic Cuuneil 43. 43. Chairman 443: Community Cbuneil 443: Bar an4l Chevrons Club 43, 43: Club 225311 443 Reiner. Cecilia Athletic Cuuneil 42. 33, Vice-president 423: U.H.S. Club 41. 2. 3, 43, Vive-president 4433 Girl Rc- serres 41, 2. 3, 43: Service Squad 42, 3, 43 Rhoades. Marjorie R.0.T.C. 41, 2. 3. 43: Bar and Chevrons Club 41. 2. 33: U.H,S. Club 413 Rinner, Marguerite U,H.S. Club 43, 43: G.U.C. 43, 43, President 443: Senior Girls' League. President.: N.H.S. 443: Re- Hecter Staff 443: Aurora Staff Ritzemct. Dorothy Senior Girls' League 443 Rogalski, Harry Romanskif Raymond Camera Club 443: Latin Club 43, 43: Club 22921 Root, Evelyn Roslonec, Wanda Girls' Glee Club 42, 3, 43: Home Economics Club 433: Mixed Chorus 433: Operetta 433 Ryhart, Genevieve Spanish Club 423: Girl Reserves 443: G.U.C. 443. Treasurer: Senior Girls' League Rypkema, Harold Boys' Glee Club 42. 3, 43: Student Council 443: Intramural Sports 443: Club 225321 443. President Schmalz, Harold Club 2243ag Nature Club 443: Secretarial Club 443 Schmitt, Ruth Senior Girls' League Schneider. Raymond Senior Band 41, 2, 3. 43: Latin Club 42, 33: N.H,S. 43, 43, President 443: Service Squad 433: Camera Club 443: Student Council 433 Schramm, Maria Club 22!3a 443: G.U.C. 433: Song Leader 443: Senior Play Schuhardt. Doris Aurora Statf: R4-Hectnr Staff 443: R.0.T.C. Spon- sor 43, 43: Service Squad 42, Zi, 43: liar and Chevruns Club 43. 43 : Girl Reserves 43, 43 : Camera Club 443 Sciamcmna, Emereno Funtball 41, 2, 3, 43: Baseball 41, 2, 3, 43: Wrcs- tlinxr 43, 43: Varsity Club 42, 3, 43 ' Seaholm. Eleanor ll.H.S, Club 42, 43: Girl Reserves 443: Club 22f3a 443 Seltzer. lames Shackelton, Iohn R.O.T.C, Otlieem' Club 4433 liar and Chevmns Club 42, IG, 43: Club Zlffla 443 Shippy. Raymond 'fran-k 411, 44: l"uutbaII 415, 43: Wrestling 43, 43: Club lflfflil 443 Simonis. Alma Skorupski, Leone Girl Reserves 141: Club 22921 141: Girls' Meet 12. 31: Ping-Pong Club 12, 31 Skrzycki, Regina Club 2:29a 141: U.H.S. Club 13, 41: Home Eco- nomics Club 141: French Club 141 Smith, Dorothy Latin Club 13, 41: U.H.S. Club 141: Club 22292 141: Mixed Chorus 13, 41 Smith, Eugene Senior Band 141: Senior Orchestra 12, 31: Club 2293 141 Smith, Frank Smith, Iosephine Press Club 141, Secretary: French Club 13, 41, Treasurer 141: Camera Club'141: Club 2l29a 141. Aurora Staff: Reflector Statf 141 Smith, Robert Class Treasurer 121: Conservation Club 131: Ser- vice Squad 131: N.H.S. 141. President Smith, Russell Club 22i1a 141: Boys' Glee Club 141: Senior Band 131 Sneathen, William Varsity Club 12, 3, 41: Athletic Council 12, 41: Class Secretary 141: Football 11, 2. 3, 41: Base' ball 11, 2, 3. 41: Reflector Staff 141, Advertisin,-z Manager Snoap, Betty Snook, Earl Aviation Club 13, 41 Sosnowski, Edward Club 22911 141: Class President 141 Soules, Vivian Garden Club 111: U.H.S. Club 11, 41: Community Council 1241: Student Council 131: Girl Reserves 141 Steen, Dolores G.U.C. 141: Reflector Staff 141: Press Club 131: Girls' Meet 131 Steenland, Iosephine U.H.S. Club 11, 2. 31: Mixed Chorus 12, 31: Club 22Ua 141: Senior Girls' League Stehouwer, Arlene Girl Reserves 141: N.H.S. 141: Nature Club 141: Senior Girls' League Sterken, Emaiean Girls' Glee Club 1231: Mixed Chorus 1221: Secre tarial Club 141 Stoneburner, Ethel U.H.S. Club 131: Home Economics Club 121: Girl Reserves 141 Straub. Herman Football 11, 13. 3, 41: Track 11, 2, 3, 41, Captain 141: Varsity Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Viceepresident 141 Sturgis, Richard Class President 131: Latin Club 131: Student Council 13,1 Subocz, Mary French Club 121 : Club 229a 141 : Girl Reserves 1-11: U.H.S. Club 141 Sundbeck, Erma Service Squad 12, 3, 41: Girl Reserves 141 : Camera Club 141: French Club 141 Sypniewski, Henry Tennis 141: Football 131 Szekely. Frances G.U.C. 13, 41: U.H.S. Club 13. 41: Service Squad 11. 2, 3, 41: Girls' Glee Club 12, 41: Retlector Stat? 141: Aurora Staff Tanski, Rosaline N.H.S. 13, 41 Timmer, Donald Xiarslity Club 141: Football 12, 3, 41: Baseball . 1 . Timmerman, Iune Girl Reserves 141: Secretarial Club 141: Senior Gxrls' League Topolski, Ruth "RxQ-.J ff f ffm 1 . X . ' L v , I , ' Q 4 4 X 4'!' A - , fu , ' Vv ,f fqkwfgjyf N Q X Er .iffy ,' ' X kJ?'Jy ' ffyxf 0 Qfigxljbigjwmki if Mffffw W. 0 :kr K :Le I Q.-.P ,V . - ' .- KV .gg -Q7 - ., . 4 , Egg '. - ,... ...............................-. ,...... U.-. ... . - - -n 6 T hx , J, i 'N ' 1 as., Qu ' FQ L- W X -""' -T xx ' 5 . K is ' s Q' ,Q-XE - f 'V 1 .. . - 1 .1 Es - '1.x i'u 1 .1 I P 5' 5. "" L A E X 1- T1 5- S 44 45 Q' 1 1 1411 1 -1. lr -5- Toumell, Iune Athletic Council 131, Vice-president: G.U.C. 141: Reticctor Stati' 131: Student Council 141: U.H.S. Club 141: Girl Reserves 141: Girls' Meet 12, 31 Tracki. Dorothy Girl Reserves 141: U.H,S. Club 141: Senior Girls' Lemrue Trenis, Ellen Athletic Council 131: Dramatics Club 131: Drum Mzijorette 13, 41: Senior Girls' League: Senior Play Trepke, Dorothy Girl Reserves 13, 41: Secretarial Club 141 Van Allsburg. Richard X Class President 1121: Latin Club 12. 31: Student Council 122, 31: VVrestlimr 141 Van Dalsen, Leon Hi-Y Club 12. 31: Tennis 12, 31 Van Dam. Donald Hi-Y Club 13. 41. Secretary 141: N.H.S. 13. 41, Treasurer 141: Spanish Club 12. 31 Vande Kopple. Bertha Secretarial Club 141 Vanderwerf, Caryl Aviation Club 141, President: Student Manager 141 Van Ess. lack Reflector Statf 141: Boys' Glee Club 131: Mixed Chorus 131 Van Ess. Robert Senior Band: Senior Orchestra: Tennis 13, 41: Boys' Glee Club 141 Van Maldegen. lack Van Ommering, Anna Van Oosten, Howard Aurora Staff, Editor-in-chief: Reflector Staff 141: Latin Club 131, Vice-president: N.H.S. 141: Ser- vice Squad 131: Student Manager 141 Van Strien. Fred Veenstra. Ernest Boys' Glee Club 131: Mixed Chorus 141: Hi-Y Club 141 Veldman, Virginia R.O.T.C. 11. 2, 3. 41, Sponsor: Latin Club 12, 31: Spanish Club 111: Student Council 131 Velte, Ioseph Golf 141: Boys' Glce Club 111 Viktarovich, Virginia Secretarial Club 141: Senior Girls' League Vrona, Lucille German Club 121: Girls' Meet 121 Waivio, Allan Football 123, 3. 41: Track 12, 3. 41, Captain 141: Varsity Club 141. President, Treasurer: Class Vice- presiflent 141 Waller, Doris Walton, Iuanita U.H.S. Club 11, 2, 19, 41: Spanish Club 12. 31: Girl Reserves 141: Senior Girls' Leayzuc Weber, Dorothy ' G.U.C. 12, 31: Girl Reserves 141: Girls' Meet .., 151: Spanish Club 111 to Weber, Robert Weiner. Sonia R1-flvctor Statt' 141: Aurora Staff: G.U.C. 12, 3. 41: Girl Reserves 12, 11, 41: Press Club 11, 2, 41: N.H.S. 141 Weronko, Chester 'l'r:11-k 12, 3, 41: Golf 111: Varsity Club 13, 41: Nature Club 141: Secretarial Club 141: Wrestling: 141 West, Evelyn Service Squad 111: N.H.S. 13, 41: Reiicctvr Staff 141, Manzurinu Editor: Aurora Staff: Girl Reserves 141: Senior Girls' League Zobro, Helen Westerweel, Marian Girl Reserves 141: Girls' Glee Club 141: Senior Girls' League Whalley, Murl Senior Band 11, ZZ, 3, 41 : Senior Orchestra 12. 3, 41 Wheat, Vivian All-School Play 131: Dramatics Club 131 White, Robert Senior Band 12, 3. 41 Wierzbicki, Edward Varsity Club 13, 41: Football 41: Baseball 11. 2, 3, 41 141: Basketball 13, Wilkinson, Richard f N.H.S. 13, 41: Senior Band 11. 2. 31: Senior Orchestra 11, 2, 31 Winski, Martha Song Leader 141: Press Club 141: Student Council 141: Solo Class 11. 21: Dramatics Club 131: Ath- letic Council 141 Winters, I ack Wiseman, Verne Art Club 121: Senior Play Witkoski, Charles 1113.1-I.S. 141, Treasurer: Aurora Stalf: Spanish Club 1' 1 Wolosiecky, Helen Girl Reserves 141: G.U.C. 13. 412 141: Girls' Meet. 12, 3, 413 Senior Secretarial Club Girls' League Wolosiecky, Olga Girl Reserves 141: G.U.C. 13. 41: 141: Girls' Meet 12, 3, 41: Senior Secretarial Club Girls' League Wronko, Helen Secretarial Club 141: Audubon Club 141: Girls' Meet 121 T 1 Zamiara, Leonard 1 'Uh Football 12, 41: Track 12. 41 X Zarbock, Alvina 'M Zaskiewicz, Peter - N , 11 1 , .P . 1' : 51,1 - hai' , 1 Zeman, Irene Girl Reserves 141 : Audubon Club 141 3 Senior Girls' League 6- Zenk, lohn Senior Band 13, 41 - Zimmerman. Leo Girl Reserves 141: Girls' 1-113 French Club 121 Meet 131: U.H.S. Club cg- 'snr SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES Bienick, Iulius Bjork, Vernon Boruta, Loretta Senior Girls' League Bothee, Fred Cummings, Virginia DeVries, Gerrit Football 12, 3. 41. Co-captain 141 DuBois, Douglas Eggebeen, Clarence Gogulski, Wallace Hansknecht, Marie Girl Reserves 13, 41: U.H.S. Club 13, 41: Service Squad -141: Senior Girls' League lensen, Olga Keenan, Charles Press Club 141: Student Council 141 Koppenol, Donald Lathrop, Kenneth McMann, Eleanor Latin Club 131. President Ortowski, Bernard Parrette, Richard Prominski, Harry Rewa, Iames Root, Merle Rudnik, Robert Smith, Marjorie Girls' Glee Club 11, 2, 31: C 141: Secretarial Club 141 Szotko, Edmund Club 22:1a 141 Vlahandreas, Spiros Westberg, Dorothie U-,Q lub 229a 141: N.H.S Club 121: Solo Class 12, 31: Mixed Chorus 1l, Ll: Senior Girls' League Humane Club 11. 21: Latin 1 Winegar, Harold Wytekonis, Bernard .L 6 ,. s, Yr' -in I N 1 A run. Y., .OL X , iifi-fi, ,JL ..- B' Q' i: ., ' ' 3 . 1 ,W h Gyn? K ,, 4, ,Ml 1 F Q 'Q Y F Y ie. t". A it , 1 ff 1 Y ll Ti JE X A4 if' 1 1.. .gf I- , 2 i' 2 . .l SENIOR CLASS SONG Another class its course has run, And :tow it s time for us to partg And as we pause to say "farewell," Theres much of gladness in our heart. Although We many ties have made rfith teachers and with pupils too, Our tasks at Union now are stayed, We ll start to work at something new, X! And os we leave with heavy hearts The friendships which we value so, We ll press ahead until the end So our ideals may ever grow, Chorus Farewell to you, Union, cur Mater adored, We must not look back, but always loolc to- ward lfot only the sorrows and trials well bear, But also the loys and the gladness well share, Farewell to you, Union, oh, school that we love, On thee we ask blessing lrorri l-lirn who's above. 18 3 Q al .2 3' gr r - George De-Young ll ,ill ' - f 1 A. i 'gf , wt 'L 2 ' ' ' 3-...L 319,-,. f , su-.npgnr Q' ,E 4 -nj 3,15 "cj-5 , ' ' 4 'Xt -"' 'f-'y::yYnE1?affwf',a ' ' - ' 'i .. ,,,V ,. .F E.. , - r f ' " ' -s . 3' 'i la at he Wg- ,,. . gee L B Q! F' 1, ima.. fl' Q P , , P- ' ' " :AI 45"-F E ' g gl !. .iv K, Ag, . f "- 1 , 'f"' - H. . 'Al' .Ht I ' 't f, Q A0 I f Hroyr., N 4,37 7 il Class of l94O The first activity of the junior class was the election of officers. This election turned out to be a battle of the sexes in which the boys emerged victorious, Those chosen were Ches- ter Kabza, president, Seymour Leven, vice- president, Raymond Sikanis, secretary, and I N 'Y . Robert Siebeneicher, treasurer. Mr. Early and Miss Smallidge are the advisers of the class. To raise money for the junior-senior prom, the class of l94O engaged in a notebook sale. After-school sales of sweets were also held for this purpose. The prom, held May 26 in a spring garden setting, Was, as usual, the out- standing social event of the year. A fine spirit of cooperation between classes Was shown when the juniors and the seniors worked together at the Roundsup by alternate- ly sponsoring rollereskating and ping-pong. This year for the first time the Aurora added juniors to its staff. Members of the editorial staff, chosen for their scholarship and Writing ability, are Carol York, Alice Flynn, lanice Rouse, Dorothy Haan, and Florence Russell. juniors on the sales staff are Alvin Klawiter, Alice Flynn, Sophie Chmurynski, lanice Rouse, Dorothy Haan, Genevieve Youngs, Seymour Leven, Florence Russell, Robert Warner, and Ray Nawara. Among junior leaders in scholarship who are also very active in class and school affairs are Fred Ryers, Linda Reisman, Sophie Chmuryn- ski, Seymour Leven, Theodora Staskiewicz, and Margaret Smith. ' H A- Q - - 3 - 3 - , A Y i 3 , B t -- l V . Q elk., , . A i Q ' " o ' n if , ' I 5 X .3 Q A 1- 5 H 1 A t. I J . A X x. Ll V .X 8 4 I A- V I, . ', K t Q 4 l, 3 J 9 - 4 5 - .3 - . . , 'V '. Q . 2 I- 4 x X if 4 ' 3 f J' 5 5 - x x A .V ,- 1' .I ' I 4 5 s 'Q . Hg- a Q . 1 . X -in s , , K x I V I V1 S' 5 1 .- ' ,. ,f L' l A 4 3 3 7. 'gsm be A x - 4 Q E -1 . vi , 5 ' ' ' X - Q, ' ' 1 ARK X W 1 :J L 1 - T 0 l I -1 - ' I Al 'J 'I 5 . ' , 'C , -Q I M Q J l I I 3 .' 1 I 4 f 'r ,D 1 5 ' V' , - . X A A g ' Aldrich. Alberta Alter. Violette Alksmis. Adele Alters. Thelma Anderson. Carl Banka. John Barrett. Glenn Bauer. Doris Bauer. Dorothy Beekman. Eleanor Bidpzood. Lorraine Bier. Ray Blackmer. Rose Blandford. Ben Blumensheid. Charles Burns. Frank Burns. Katherine Buss. Robert Bustraan. Fred Byle, Minnie Chapin. Marylouise Check. Barbara Chmurynski, Sophie Content. Elmer Cooper, Harold Czuhai. Esther DeBok. Charlotte DeBoer. Phyllis Decker. Bob DeGratl'. Ted DeWitt. Jane DeYoung. Betty DeYouml. Marjorie Doak. Gordon Drake. Keith DuBois. Marabel Dubridfze, Lucille Dummer. Caroline Dunn. Arlene Dykema. Bob Faasen. Alyce Faulhaher. Robert Feenstra, Evelyn Fewless. Norma Fisher. Catherine Flynn. Alice Freiburger, Joe Frey. Josephine Fuhrmann. Jane Garber. Fred Geraitis. Jennie Gilchrist, Arda Glupker. Bob Goetzel. Charlotte Andree, Ruth Arbogast. Marjie Arnoudse. Marinas Baltruczak. Gertrude Begther. Janet Belda. Lucy Bennett. Edward Berzman. Chester Bergsma. John Bouchard. Lorraine Broski. Curtis Buckowing. Richard Buensch. Albert Carlson, Margaret Carlson. Margaret Carsok. Paul Cattell. Maxine Cook. Harvey Crandle. .lack Ciucci. Rose Cummings, Fred DeHaan. Richard DeSchipper, Betty DeVries. Bert DeVries. Elaine Drenth. Walter Dribhen. Goldie Di Sahatini. Mary Dubart. Ray Elzinga. Susanne Elliott, Eugene Edison. Thomas Boonstra. Gerrit Flora, B-iehard Fliclffnger. Doris Flickinxzer. Merle Flik. Lois Gardiner. Anne Gardner. Joan Gedris. Mary Geller. Bob Gommesen. Emily Green. Nellie Green. Walter Gritter. Arlene Golembiewski. Thaddeus Gruzeski. Geraldine Hansen. Norma Grzechowiak. Lorraine Harahurda. Rose Haan. Dorothy Haendle. Cora Hansen. Betty Haskins. Versal Hay, Dorothy Heims. Marian Hendershot. Louis Hendrickson. Ruth Hey:-1, Donald Hinman. James Hoedeman. Don Homrich. Norman Hoffman. Irene Heyser. Ruth lzleski. Roman Jackson. Virilinia Hamburger. Louise Harvey. June Heruth. Anita Herman, William Heugel. Eugene Hewartson. Helen Hoogewind. Herman Hongewind. Jean Hopkins, Betty Hornbeck. Chester Hupp. Marie Jeltema. Wesley Jewett. Maxine Johnson. Frances Jakuhonkax. Josephine Jolink. Jeanette Jelsmu. Genevieve Jones. Melvin ll Juchniewicz, Ann Kabza, Chester Karasiewicz, Jerome Karsakas, Leonard Keenan. Eileen King, Lorraine Klinsport, Lottie Klawiter, Alvin Kloet, Muriel Kniff. Eleanor Kowrack, Eugene Kozdray. Edwin Krause, Margaret Krem, Nick Krezen, Virginia Kulmacz, Edward Kunst, Bill Kutchin, Norman Kuzawa, Marvin LaBree, Phyllis Lappi. Violet Leszewski. Jerry Leader, Douglas Ledbetter. Frances Lehr, Barbara Linacre. Fred Lodewyk. David Lomasiewicz, Sally Longfellow. Marian Luckett, Lillian Malinowski. Helen Mallon. Robert Marlott, Glennadyn Masoii, Junietta Maslowski, Lavina Medema, William Meholin. James Merila, Esther Merritt, Geraldine Mervenne. Eleanor Miling, Mary Jane Miller, Walter Miliusis, Mary Minnaar, Arthur Mioduchoski, Casmir Mroz. Stanley Mulbrecht, Tony Mulder, Rodney Mutchler, Margaret Nadolski, Lorraine Nelson, Doris Nowak, Edward Nowacki, Leon Nowicki. Leonard Nyberll. Wanda Oosta, Thornton Orsinger, Alice Overbeek. Betty Packer. Leta Packowski, Eleanor Peck. Esther Peck. Evelyn Peltola, Helen Perschke, Lyle Peterson, Evelyn Pietrowicz. John Plocki, Leone PoGee, Irene Poegi. Theresa Poley, Edith Powell, Hazel Price. Mary Prince, Thelma Raddatz, George Radecki. Charles uzsn Keenan, George Ketchel, Irene Kik. Mildred Kline. Charles 1 sv 3 I . 2. ef Kobel. Ronald Kolosa. Bernard ,L as 3 Kornicz, Stephanie lf' , 'L Kurtz, John Krouse, Marjorie , Kucharczyk, Eleanore Kuennan, Bob Kuitert, Bill Lampert, Bob Lampman, Harry Lang, Rose Lapinski, Helen Leopold. Robert Levandowski. Jennie Leven. Seymour Lillis. Arvon Lovell, Bob Lovett, William Lucas. Mike Mallette, Roger Matthews. Joyce May. Katherine Mazurek, Paul McCarthy. Charles Metelonis, Nellie Micun, Irene Miedema, John ,Q Maralee, Ednajwx-'U .f Molodynski, Walter Moerland. Edith Montgomery, Jerry Montgomery, Judie Naujalis, Dorothy Nauta, Paul Nawara, Ray Nederveld, Betty Olds, Etta Marie Oleszkiewicz, Don Olson. Barbara Omilian, Dorothy Parkins. Geraldine Parm, Betty Patterson, Jack Paulis. Leona Peterson. Norma Pfarrer, Fred Pilarz, Casmira Pilarz, Chester Poselenzny. Ray Post, Doris Post. Lorraine Postmus. Anna Postema, Ray 9 3 ' 1 l Sp. X . e t T Q 3 6 7 3' ' .,-qu 'X lk A X34 'Yi-Linh ur l . f N - I, 4 -, 4 , ' L- 1- , K ' 'J . 4 Q N Q 6 E g fa... fx 4 i 1 f Jr ' , ,, ' . L , , N' i , fe B U 0 1 f 3 " 451. A is M xx. e ,CHX X JJ Q-s -if , .GV ,-I 5 ,I 4, A -, ,, a , X ,BN X L y A 5 , 4 , if i , ,, ,, A 7- -- ' Q 2 0 J"-" .1 ., gift, X 3 , 2 V 1 -3 6 ' 1 A 'J ? 4.-, K 'X' ' Lynx, J. A : 4- 4 - 2 I xg ' J, ' 'i ' XX ' x F V , P x' . gi 4. 1 P 1 x n V A' -' ". M 2, 6 4, 4 H 1 J " X A L An, V It iq- K - ' ,. J 4 " 3 N, r S 3 .I 1 -V4 ,. 55 I A ' 1 ' "' X ' l Randall, Dorothy Roudis. Joseph Rauser, Vivian Reed, Fay ' Reens. Bob r a- q - y 9 . . o- X N x' .1 I . . 1 l 3 Ira 1 ' uf. l " , Q 5 - J " f ' 5 ' 4 'N ' X X' . ,xr X- . x a - S 'VA l "X A Q A Q ,, ' 1 . VS- H sr Y . 0 2. A 1 t ' K F ,M A ' I -7 3 4 I V XRS - I 4. -x 5 3 -: . ' L ' . '9 ' 2 ' I ' 4 . ' 1 'Q 3 Q X ' - ' 2 F . Y .X . , 79. rm. L. .W 1.-'+V 1 ? a A , ! V 9 3 3 ' I L 'Q -rx X , J - 3 J A I 4 - A 7 4' 4- . f ' XA . I - 4 ev ' I 4 A . 14 ' , 7 I . RUE 7' ' ' F , 4 1 si. us. - - f' f. L Reismtm. Linda Reynders. Doris Reynolds. .lay Reyers, Fred Rietherg. Dorothy Ruff. Louis Russell. Florence Russell. Helen Ryharsyk. Ione Rypkema, Marianne Schadenberg, Dorothy Schollaart. Martin Schriber, Boh Schroeder, Audrey Schroeder. Bob Seltzer. Gladys Shea, Arline Siebenecker, Robert Siegel, Mary Ann Siegel, Ruth Ann Sirney, Georgiana Skok. Irene Skorupski. Mary Skrzycki, Ed Skowron. Wanda Smith. Rita Smith. Robert Sonnevelt, Ruth Soules. Charles Stanley. Jack Stephan. Gertrude Stolk. Richard Sturgis. Arthur Suey, Lloyd Sundstrom, Dorothy Szoka, Alphonse Timmerman, Russell Thomas, Audrey Thomas, Faye Thomas. Frances Tortellet, Grace Valkema, Matilda VanAntwerp. Don Va11Dalsen. Jeannette VanderBurg, Pearl VanDriel, Carl VanDussen. Lois VanDyk, Evelyn VanDyke. Melvin VanDyken. George VanNetten. John Rigiero. Helen Robinson. Emma Roth. Louis Rouse, Janice Rymer, Norma Rynberg. Virginia Rysdyk. Oscar Salter, Jeanne Schroeder. Delores Schuka. Helen Schumann, Nadine Schut. Neal ' el. Lucille ietsma, Tressa Sikanas. Ray Simoncini. Irene Simonis. Melvin Skuzinski. Lucille Slot, Joyce Smeenge, Marjory Smith. Margaret Jean Staskiewicz, Theudora Steenhagen. Robert Steketee, Andy St. John, Ruth Sutter, Rosemary Sweers. Bernice Swenson, Robert Swiebut. Mike Thompson, Lyle Toms, Tom Tolodziecki. Ben Toohey. Marguerite Vanderliuyl, Margie VanderMale, Carl VanderVeen. Marjorie Vander Velde, Marvin VanHof. Virginia Van!-Iouten, Eileen Vander Werf. Marian Van Leese. Blanche Versluis, Lois Van0mmering, Nellie Verschoor, Jack Van0rt. Joyce Van Porttleet, Maxine Van't Hof. Doris Visser. George Vlahandreas, Mary Vlull. Marian Vogel. Jack Waithones, Roger Warner. Robert Weave, Katherine Weber. Arthur Weber, Joseph Weih. Hans Williams, Susan Wilson. Lucille Wiseman, LnVerne Wojeraczek. Jerome Wolfson, Lester Younzs. Genevieve Zeman, Aurelia Zemitis. Frances Zieziul. Martha Zillis. Katherine Verwys, Peter Visser, Ida Mae Walcott, Rozer WaIejewski,Rosemary Walters. June Watter, Ruth Weingate. Genevieve Westorate, Don Wierenga. Lucille Willard. Donna Wondoleski. Pauline Worobec. Russell Yonkers. Athena Jean York. Carol Zimmerman. Leonard Zimmerman, Ray Ziolkowski, Charles Ziureitis, Mary Zyskoski, Mary u 30" Class of l94l A leader among tenth graders is Bill Lovett, class president, and Unions promis- ing declaimers and debaters, Emily Gomme- son and Lester Wolfson act as vice-presi- dent and committee-chairman -respectively. Sports-loving Frances Iohnson and Paul Goolian are secretary and treasurer of the class of 1941. These five officers with the help of Miss McDermott and Mr. Henry, faculty advisers, have successfully promoted good fellowship within the class and encouraged members to contribute their services to Union I-ligh School in such ways as boosting sports by sponsoring a special pep assembly preced- ,Y M, ,i L ing the Christian-Union basketball game. The classs social activity of the year was a hav ride. Other tenth graders active in school and class affairs are: Robert Nickel, Doris Kelley, Marion Tower, and Paul Anderson, hard- working salesmen for the Aurora, Celia Gross, member of the Press Club, who led her session room, the "Tombstone," to vic- tory in the Round-up, Angeline Dziedzic, who has the distinction of being the only tenth grader to act on both sales and edi- torial staffs of the Aurora, Dorothy Schudera and Betty McCloud Cnot in the picturel Aurora assistants, Thomas Edison, outstand- ing in scholarship, Margaret Carlson, sports enthusiastg Douglas Leader, football player, and Carl Sommer, mascot of the basketball team, na , f ? -Z i L 1 V 1 A .A . I .. AW X ' i Agababian. Hryayr Ainslie. Esther Ainslie, John Aleszka. Alex Babaryka. Carl Bailey. George Baker. Franklyn Baranuwski. Chester Behm. Dorothy Berkhout. Jerome Berry. Virginia Beurkens. Clara Blik. Ray Bobko. Joe Bodolski. John Bednarz. Dorothy Bothee. Arthur Bouwens. Eugene Bright. Fred v -Q I it -a Bowl. Mary Ellen , ,. X 9:9 W5 r 7 9 X K 3 Q 2 5 J Y 1 ' 1 I I4 43 '3 4 I it y 1 ' ' L 5 J- M Q 4 1 ' S , C -' ' X 4+ ie . ,, , 1 . 3' X 4 1 4' 1' 5 iii' . .L Broniewski. Leo Bryska, Esther Buckowinfz. Bertha Budres. George Byle. Elsie K Campbell, Don Canfield. Kenneth Canute. Barbara Centilli. Evelyn Cobb. Emmogene Cook. Milton Corbett, Marjorie Davis. William de Bruyn. Mary Deering-, Louise DeGraw. Will DeSabatini. Anna Dohrowolski. John Dochod. Cecelia Domanski, Stanley DeVoof:d. Gerald Dykema. Virginia Dykstra. Gertrude Dykstra. Peter Ferris. Betty Fredricksnn. Cecile Fritz. Frances Fisher. Mildred Esch. Joe Gardiner. Dallas Gardner, Bill Gaunt, Ruth Glass. Eleanor Glupker. Dorothy Guodbalian. Mary Goolian. Paul Gumowski. Chester Gutos. Bill Gutowski, Waller Haapanen. Albert Ampulski. Wanda Anderson. Paul Au France. Elsie Barnaby. Ruth Bassett. Emmett Beckwith. Edna Beurkens. Helen Bidgood, Robert Blauw, Harriet Bohachyk. Dolores Bolema. Mina Boomer. Betty Brown. Beverly Brown. Jessie Brown. Esther Budzan, Theodore Burkland, Dorothy Burnham. Earl Burns, Robert Carlson, Arthur Carey, Georgia Cederquist. Morris Centilli. Betty Couch. Ann Cress. John Czlonka. Charlene Czurak. Helen Dekker. Evelyn DeKorver. Christine Dennis. Bernice DeRos. Jennie Douma. Martha Dart. George Doyle, Doris DeVree, Evelyn Dziedzic. Angeline Fausett. Georgia Francis. Glen Franke. Armen Fisher. Noreen Finedore. Dorothy Flis. Caroline Esch. Eugene Geske. Don Gherinrr. Betty Gillmer. Inez Gilson, Ivan Goosmann. Bill Grebel. Erwin Gray, Lonny Grom. Mertie Haherman. Marvin Hagar. Peggy Hall. Lorna Hammond, Aldamae Hamsek, Waldemar Hansknescht. Bernadine Hanson, MaeBelle Haspst, Betty Heimerdinger, Ruth Helhorst. Robert Hess, Mary Jean Heemstra, Marvin Holzworth, Barbara Hankamp, Robert Hoogewind. Christine Huebner, Gordon Jaeger, Robert Janiak, Angeline Jarka, Robert Jarvi, Robert Johnson. Lorraine Johnson, Phyllis Jonstra. Russell Kwiatkowski, Henry Kurylowicz. Sophie Kurkjian, Florence Kunst, Janet Kuleska, Olga Kosten. Florence Kortz. Fred Kolban, Lottie Kobel, June Kanppila, Walter Kaufmen. Estelle Kats. Jennie Karolkewicz. Bill Lakwitz. Bernard Lambert. Charlene Latzik. Vivian Levanduski. Janet Loop. Yvonne Luckett, Morris Marsh. Helen Matuk, Violet Mevainski, Geraldine Meyers. Ruby Miller. Doris Minnema, Helene Nelson. Bob Newberg. Carl Nickel, Robert Norris, Genevieve Olyniczk. Gertrude Olynizak. Henry Oumedian. Armen Pacific. Carl Peterson, Barbara Peterson, Betty Peterson, Doris Peterson, Jack Polmanter. Arthur Ponkhill, Marie Post. Janet Potter, Joe Hausser, Kenneth Haadsma. Gerald Heim, Lucille Hill. Lorraine Hillding, Edward Hodges, Robert Ingersoll. Mae Isberg, Warren Jabury, Ferris Jesionowski. Lottie Jessalunas, Edna Johnson, Doris Kwiatkowski. Genevieve Kuzneak, Ray Kuzee, Esther Kryzkwa, Betty Krystofel, Sophie Kotula. Angela Kosten, Leona Kitler, Betty King, Margaret Kidd. Velma Kelly. Doris Karasiewicz. Walter Kalinski. Edward Kalenowski, Wanda Kadish. Theodore Lewis. Phyllis Lipka. Edwin Lanflenbacher. Alfred La Brenz, Clyde Mayo, Evelyn McCloud, Betty Meduskas, Joe Meeraik, Dorothy Moerman, Elwin Moxon. Virginia Mullian. Alice Myers, Frank Novak, Angeline J, Nyholt, Gertrude .V Ozieko, Marie Olson, Gayle cf ii 1.3 Panochyk. Ralph Paulsen, Virginia Pelon. June Perschka, Delores Peterson, Maurice Phillips, Byrne Pike. Max Podolski, Joe Proos. Beatrice Pulcifer, Russell Raterink. Mildred Reda. Esther M -J ,,, - 2 . -4? - if A 'Q' Q 1 4 1 K 1 ix 3 4 ' 4 H N 22 2 ,, . X xx 4 4 V ..x X ' xt X l t l 4 T 'L r i , U 2 S X 3 A V, 4- 4 4 , J J I 4 'E' N r, ' ft' , A 'fa J. Q 1 .,i .V is ' I ., 4 .-5? ' 1 in V. 1 .Y - , I N ' 5 , , - 'xiii f,- Ii I Y 3 1 i V - , - N , X , .1 A .9 F ' , 2 1 ' J ' f,. .?-.'- . ' . P:-tu, ' , x ai 1 ' QQ, I 1, V 7 I, , l if-1 1 gag Q. ig Q 7 s ' ,ly .4 if . X id' 5 4 I 'l ia . fa , 4 - e 7 t I ,. A . , I .EL I j 1 ' 'Z .8 . r 4 Q 'Q ' ar ' 1 " 1 1- 3 . , -X r -.1 4 ' , x if . .' X , T. s - ' 3. 8 1 v HJ. ,F G- ,I 9 .' I ' x ' an pl I -'T ' 'f' 6 0 .' g , - . V -L t sb fill F I V F1fLgffg,,?f-QfLj'ff'ggxygy'?5g H V r . A f:f s-frm fQ .:i2Zf A . fakf , ' 1 U fg fl i v ,. ,.C' f.nn J' - . f . iw gQ k5ig-ggif.,Tfi4v' , Q x I U ,::1"':' Q Vxi. Zi: , i?1fgL3-q:,-Q,1f2v'v q nfYi,.1 A K3 LQ ' ,, , ' SE 4 ., ' xr 'k', f, .if .. N 4,-ff., Q, if N ia Dk M7-7 4 'Q LW if ' - vi QQ ,, L - Q ' ifiiiff JN My FQQYQ . fa f f 5 wr J ' t V -K-, lu ' 1 M RQQNQFH J, film' gg YP FA if Q' 9-Q! Xi 'mix D . 134,-,? 2 '77f'V'Z WV Wmfw 414 QW rf l 4 'I - I+' Pt! - ,. 4 . ,3 1 . A 0 1 A ll 4' i P l . - V. ,L .es ' ' 'asf' - Y 5 f - .. 6 Q 4 ' 5 . - L. X , hx ' .X l ' N "D-in ' F ' V' 1 -6 5 ' ' ne , 4: A N- S ix ' ' " ZW . 3- P l K I Q L ' Q f ' 1 V he 5 l .1 Q i V. I L, ff ' X I X X lf -IN 'Q - 4 A 3 -4 kit- . 1 ' "5 I' l l T Tv? l i l 5 ' 3 X t V El I ,fl 2 - ' Q 7 0 I 4 I ?1 Q Q ', ' 'il , . A : gl I l 1 EV l E : i , 4 A gf 1 : . i A Q X 9 , Y 'Ii 1 .fx XA . l " 'Q ' S 6 A ' 4 r I. Q 7 ' 4,1 f J , .' N 3 '. Jr , 3 ' iii Q ' i- l 4 .x Rickson. Mary Ellcn Rietberg. Ben Rietdwk. Marie Roce. Edwin Rose, Charlotte Roys. Edward Rozegnal, Mary Rybocki, Irene Saunders. Emma Sawyer. Evelyn Schafer. Gerald Schudera, Dorothy See. Elaine Senilka. Josephine Serapewski, Leone Shillpy. Edward Slivick, Bill Smeenze, Gerald Smith. Elsie Smith. Gene Sokolowski. Betty Soltvsiak, Leona Sommer, Carl Sosnowski, Irene Stehouwer, Adrian Stepanchih, Anne Stolk, Marie Stone. Yvonne Szaka. Irene Szatan. Cecilia Szataka, Gertrude Szczesny. Chester Thompson, Ruth Thompson. Virginia Timmera, Arlene Timmer. John Vandermale. Gilbert Vander Molen, Robert Vander Ploeg, Aris Vander Veen. Janet Van Wyk. Henry Veenstra, Ralph Veldman. Marjorie Veneklasen. Virginia Walters, June Wanrooy, Audrey Wolosiecky, Eleanor Vl'ard, Lois Weber, Russell Wendell. Eugene Wentzlotf. Larry Wetherbee. Juanita H 1 Wisse. Gerald Wysncki. Irene Wapner. Anne Wood, June Young, Alberta Zette. Joe Zukowski. Eleanor Zickus. Stanley Roetmnn. Jack Roman. Monica Root. Frank Rypkema. Doris Rysdyk. Bill Sadowski, Ruth Schulz, Warren Sedam. Jason Sedorowicz, Mary Siloczuk. Estelle Simms. Jack Skoyski, Rita Sneathen, Bob Snook. Edward Snyder, Virginia Spyroski. Louise Staskiewiu, Isadore Stetfen, Ruth Stout. Murray Stuart. Clifford Surofhek, Elizabeth Swanson. Gloria Szurna, Helen Takus. Art Tevnis. Jeanne Thompson, Marilyn Tournell. Bill Tower, Marian Tracki. Jane Van Allsburg, Warren Van Dyke, Marty Van Dyke. Lavina Van Hatten, Bob Van Til. Saralie Voss. Fred Vreeland, Dorothy Wavio. Eldon Verhey, Robert Ward. William Watson. Anna Mae Watson. Geraldine Weber, Lorraine Wiershicki, Bernice Wiershicki, Wanda Wikstrom, Carolyn Wiseman, Frieda Wysocki, Mary Wysocki, Virginia Wysoczinski, Charle York. Elaine Zieziul. Lorraine Zimmerman. Christine Zokoe. Joseph Zuajda, Zigman 4 . --I Class of l942 A survey of a large number of ninth graders this year produced the astonishing fact that English is their favorite study, Commercial arithmetic and algebra are also popu- lar with freshmen. Most of the girls of the class plan to be secretaries while the choice of the boys regarding a voca- tion lies between engineering and aviation. Four members of the freshman class, Louise DeWitt, Charles Matthews, Aaron Golden, and Patty Welch, served on the Aurora sales staff and conducted a success- ful campaign in their home rooms. Officers of the class are Frank Iackin, president, Patty Welch, vice-president, Patty Grebel, secretary, and Carolyn Mohr and Arthur Carlson, treasurers. Freshmen especially outstanding in scholarship are Greta Silvers and Florence Kwiatkowski. Ted Budzan and Patty Welch were chosen Round-up rangers. Aaron Golden was in charge of the freshman Round-up project, the selling of theater tickets. Star salesmen in many sales campaigns were David Quigley and .Charles Matthews: Patty Grebel, besides being secretary of the class, is sec- retary of the Student Council, and a leader in all activi- ties. Freshman Names in the News - Louise DeWitt, Charles Matthews, Aaron Golden, Patty Welch, Florence DuBiel, Frank lackin, Carolyn Mohr, Patty Welch, Arthur Carlson, Patty Grebel, Greta Silvers, Florence Kwiatkowski, Ted Budzan, David Quigley, and Charles Matthews N Q 24 . G - A 1 , 9 tl 1 ' ' .4 1 1 - 4 . - an A X K ' 4, I ma l C' ' kat - xo' r L xx 4 . . X ' I , - lo. . 4 ' .' in N 5 1 W. ' 1 Nl 1-1 to 7-fe-' N N l 1 3- I I , f a 3 J, J 7 -Q' Vg E l i :V X W 4, ,:, e t , hx -U X x 1 . A LNG. Q- '- , " ,A L .ia 3 6 C ,al X - il . I A : I Q I J C T . , - it if ' l X, n Q V X 4 Y 4 W . , A :U 4 -' " Z' 43 . ,I ' 4 4 AA , . u lg 1. 6 ,,. -Y ,e 'f it id C. 3 , -1 , ,. il r If ' 7 7' J, g -I . 4 ' ff: -w , 4 l -' f 3 , , ,.,.?. - 'X - x gn, ' ' MA. l I 4 - , L Y 1 Albers. Robert Anderson, Ardeth Apkarian, Wilson Bailey, Curtis Beardsley. Barbara Becker. Wayne Bennett, Margaret Bepristis. Alvin Blattner. Ernest Blik. Marvin Bobko. Mary Boruta, Florence Bowkamp. Gerald Brown, Eugene Brown, Jean Buenseh. Dorothy Bush, Robert Ca eron. Robert Chernoby. Steven Barber. Robert Barnes. Patricia Barstis, Joseph Bartoway. Gilbert Bezara. Peter Bigorowski, Gerald Billings, Kenneth Blakely. Anna Mae Braciak. Ted Bradford. Kenneth Brehl. La Vern Broucek. Roger Campbell, James Cardinal, Marvin Carson, Harvey Centilli, Junior Cox, Louis Christopoulas, GeorgeCumberworth, Rodney Clark. Eunice Cook. Arbutus Cook. Martin Czuhai. Dan Davey, Patricia Davis, Betty Dean. Roger Dellacher, Laura Dougherty. Marian Draexrer, Florence DuBiel. Florence Dummer, Bill Durka, Dorothy Falkell, Alfred Fernamburz. Jim Fischer, Raymond Fliss. Irene Franke. Buddy Gipzowski, Carl Goldis. Casimir Gorecki, Dorothy Grodus. Frank Grooters. Marjorie Hale. Edith Hammond, Shirley Hnnewich. Olga Harahurda, Jeanne Harvis, Wayne Hendges, Geraldine Herda, Stanley Heyt, Gerard Hill, Marian Hill. Robert Horton. Ray Howe, Betty Hunhes. Richard Hutchens, Doris Jaarda, Ruth Jeltema. Lois Jensen, John Jewett. Betty Johnson, Marilyn Kantorowski, Charles Kempski, Robert Kibler, Jean Kira-hen, Elsie Kiehle. Donald hlinsport. Stanley Koprowaki. Evelyn Koprowuki, Gertrude Kowaleski, Josephine Kozlowski, Anthony Kuzinski, William Cushway, Dorothy Czeboter, Bernard Dewitt. Louise Dickey, Dave DiGrandi, Louis DiSabatini, Mario Edwards, Dorothy Ellis. Walter Each. Richard Fairbanks, Billie Fransen, Erick Geib, Betty Geib. Rose Mary Gengalski, Dorothy Grooter, William Gross. Herman Gumowski, Edward Haggerty. Charles Hascher, Phyllis Haskins. James Hayes, Albert Heible. Clayton Hipshire. Betty Hoffman, Hazel Hoopanen. Doris Hopkins, Bill Jackin. Bernice Jackin, Frank Jarvi, Ernest Jclsma. Betty Kasnia, Rosalie Katsul. Christine Katsul, George Katzawa, William Kloosterman. Edward Knutson, Clara Kohel, Genevieve Kohn, Maxine Kwiatkowski.Florence Lambourne. Mary Lanham. Stewart Lapinski, Irene Levandoski, Bill Liberacki, Josephine Lindberg. Marie Lindholm. Sylvia Lugtighied. Marie Lundberg, Eugene Maack, Leon Makowski, Louis Malinski, Josephine Mathews, Robert May. Henry McFarland Charles icZ4,,,vA.!Meeker, Glenna wit -1 n3'7n Mess. Arleen Mikita, Helen Milinowski, Theodore Mitros, Walter Mohr, Caroline Mooney. Doris Norton, Robert Nowicki, Dolores Nykamp, Dan Nystrom, Elmarie Ohanesian, Albert Opacki, Helen Orsinger, Fred Oswinski, Walter Pakiela, Chester Palasek, Stella Preston. Edmund Raczl-rowski.Genevieve Ragelski, Bernice Ragir, Sylvia Ramey, Arcella Roth. Wesley Ruczynski, Irene Sattler. Forrest Sattler, Kenneth Sciammana, Bill Schwartz. Arthur See, Audrey Seltzer, Mabel Shatfner, Meldon Shay. Elaine Sirney, Bette Skorupski, Virginia Slocum. Ralph Smith. Allan Smith, Gordon Spanninga, Russell Stakowiak. Irene Stankiewicz, Edward Szyrnkowiak.Florence Staszewski. Esther Steenhagen, Evelyn Troutman. Dorothy Valk, Bertha Van Dam, Willard Vandenberg. Joe Van Ess. Ray Vashol, Dorothy Velte, Evelyn Veneklasen. Maxine Venturate. Eleanora Vidro. George Wales. Floyd Wallin. Dorothy Wapner, .lean Weih. Ernest Welch. Patty Wilson. Charlotte Wing. Almeda Winters. Lauretta Winters. Mildred Wiseman. Bettyjean Lipski, Joe Loosenort, Dorothy Lord, Marguerite Lovett. Oona Malinski. Stephanie Manoogian, Doris ' Martin, Phyllis -E x. Mathews, Charles , Metzger. Charlotte Meyers. Kathleen ' r - Miedema, Don ' , it Mess. Betty . 9? Mullett. Don , , Murray. Don Myszka, Jack - 3? is Nauta, Jay 'SF .f Ohanesian, Haig Olejniczak. Tom Olson, Charles Olszewski. Frank Plonski. Bernadette . Post, Dorothy - ,A Polegi, Chester 'fn A -. Q v Pierog. Olga A id sk. Renns. Mary ' Reynolds, George , - Roth. Arthur Ringelberg. Earl 'S he ' Q5 Schichtel. Geraldine Schichtel, Margaret ,, Schulz, Doris Schulz. Fred v -. Siekirk. John Silvers. Greta A Silverstein, Arthur Silverstein, Edward Smith, Marjorie Smolenski, Florence Snoap. Lorraine Sokolowski, Eleanore , Stracotenko, Mike V Szoka, Emily Torrance, Edith Van Malsen. Laurence Van Strien, Betty Van Strien, Minnie - Van Syoc, Luella - Vidro. Robert Viergever, Frances Vry, Lorraine Walejewski. Georgette QX Weller, Ernest Verra. Esther 3 White, June Wieck, Edgar Wodarek, Dolores Wrzesinski, Frank Zeman, Ted Zyldarzyk. Henry , at - I -.I Dim aL4' 'Q ' I 5 . -- x X a L Q5 G 'Q it X . xl IE , X 3 it t V 3 6 43 ou, . , ,Q I -3 4 Wu X E ,gg-.gt . fs- -div rz X X x ' 4 -3 J gf 7 E , l 1, rxX A l Q ' I if Ax, , s 3 . .. , ami , -I Q- a a , X t -A N., ' I Y I us-Y . - M 5 Q iv I , , -xf 'ull Q v. at A,-. G x 'F 3 ,K 1 l l 3 ' , -' 5 Ebx X '3 ' ei 'Y at K. Kiki' 1,- 4 ' - NX X xA. 2 . it my - 3 i 5 L . 6 I ! : 5 I Classes of 1943 and l944 Seventh graders, with true democratic spirit, have formed a council which is composed of members who are elected or ap- pointed from each home room. There are no class officers, but the council meets the first Wednesday in the month to plan the group activities. lt was through the efforts of this group that the seventh graders were able to sponsor a booth at the Bound-up and to enjoy an annual party with entertainment by talented members of the class. Seventh and eighth grade salesmen were added to the Aurora staff for the first time this year and were among the most enthusi- astic Workers. Arts and crafts are popular with the students of the seventh and eighth grades. Both boys and girls like music, vocal and in- strumental. The boys are also interested in machinery and shop Work, especially printing. The girls take great pride in the gar- ments they turn out in sewing classes. Seventh Graders on the Honor Roll Robert Godsey, Robert Lundberg, Roman Kunecki, Paul Blek- king, Frank Witzak, Donald Gillman, Donald Carlson, Louise Vandenberg, and Ted Smith Eighth Graders on the Honor Roll Lucille Poggi, Katherine Drake, Barbara Graham, Betty Loben- sky, Marion Stoneburner, Virginia Puksta, lune Koppenol, Anna Mazurek, Ioan Schuhardt, Garrett Meeker, Kenneth Martz, Wilma Shearer, Marie Shavalier, Francine Bouse, Cleo Vander Molen, Sylvia Wolfson, Helen Bamsey, Frank Wrzenski, Anna Whitten, and Anna Fransen Aurora Salesmen Donald lohnston, Helen Bednarz, Alice Newhouse, Colleen Has- cher, Geraldine Hammond, and Victoria Grodus Students Excelling in Arts and Crafts Printing, Bob Ecklandg sewing, Lottie Lisikiewickg band, Albert Hale, art, Peter Post and Anna Fransen . 1 4 4 .4 ,a La "llacdwc-ckisflvefnest' ll s a man can make' - Charles M. schwqb Every student upon leaving high school takes on a responsibility - that of becoming an independent, sell-supporting American citiren. To meet this responsibility. each student should thoroughly prepare himself. Most class work at Union High School offers an opportunity for preparation - either theoretical or practical. Such preparation is vitally important to a successful career and the making of a responsible citizen. 'l'he world of today demands preparedness, for no longer are jobs 'as easy to get as in the world of fifty years ago when the country was young and the population expanding. Every man counted then, iorv there were more iobs than men: every man counts today who is prepared for a iob. Democracy Fosters l-lealth Totalitarian nations talk much about health but make their youths march and drill until they fall from sheer exhaustion or suffer permanently from over-exertion. Democracies believe in educating youth in matters of health and giving an amount of exercise that tends to build up rather than an amount of exercise that is sure to break down. Courses in physiology and physical education are offered to students who eagerly enroll in them. In these classes students learn the mechanisms of the human body and how to keep them in working condition. Foods classes approach the problem of building health by in- structing the students in correct diets, and sometimes at Union even lunches get grades! The sight conservation class is open to students who need to have existing defects corrected and to those who need especially to conserve their eye-sight, Speech classes have also attracted students who want to learn to correct faulty speech habits because they know that in a democracy a person may speak his mind. The future citizens of America are being trained to preserve their health so that they may be physically ready to take their places in a Workaday World. f , If f ' , 17 Q I if LOUDER. PLEASE! Miss Hunziker, Post SIGHT CONSERVATION Left to right: Lillis, Kidd, See, Thompson SOUND BODY Left to right: Klein. Dykstra, Miller. Broekema, Sciamanna,AFennema, Baer Van Dalsen, Suttorp, Piso, Buss, Lukas, Schollart, Baranowski, Mangus, Post Huertson GRADE "A" LUNCH Left to right: Krause, Drabinski, Larrabee, Dingman UNCLE ANDY HAS THE FLOOR , Left to right: Orwant, VanOmmering, Krezen, Finedore, Sol-zolowski, Beer- thuis, Zobro, Ste-enland, Kasper, Behm, Zimmerman 1 li 6 l Sun to Sun Excepting a very few other classes, shops afford al- mqst the only opportunity for actual training in a given job. lt is possible for a student to take as much as three and one-half years of mechanical drawing, not including architectural or showcard drawing, types of designing in which Union High School offers courses. There are advanced classes in printing, also, and other shops including woodworking, metalcraft, and auto mechanics, offer very complete courses too. Classes in electricity train students in practical work which will be useful to them in every-day life. Home wiring and radio work are prominent in this course. ln addition to- training the student for a vocation, these shops perform many useful jobs for the school. Nearly all poster work, for advertising purposes or otherwise, is done in mechanical drawing, Woodwork- ing classes put up the booths for the annual Round-up and do other odd jobs of carpentering about schoolg the advanced printing classes print the Union Reflec- torg besides operating the public address system in the auditorium, the electricity classes take care of all elec- tric signs used for advertising of school activities, and the machine and metal shops perform other services throughout each school year. STEADY NOW Van Allsburfz, Kolasa, Golcmbiewski, Mr. Bungston, Barber A POINTED REMARK SOMETIMES HELPS Hummer, DenBocr, Gross, Brown, Mr. Duxter, Shulz JUST SO! Mr. Murckwardt, Kuzumzi PULL DOWN THOSE GOGGLES Hoogcrhydc, Mr. Vruelund LISTENING IN Frciburgcr, Bassett, Marszal. Civilinski PRECISION BUILT Ortmvski. Topolski UNDER THE GUIIJING HAND Iturns. Mr. Rr-ynrlt-rs MY MODEL-T DOESN'T LOOK THAT WAY! Stl-huuwcr, Zimmerman. Rzulc-cki 40 'fs Never Done To a girl one of the many advantages of go- ing to school in the United States is the op- portunity to elect the practical courses offered in clothing, foods, home-making, and personal regimen. Not only is a girl taught to make her clothes, but also how to select the style and color best suited to her personality and figure, and per- sonal regimen classes stress such helpful de- tails as grooming and posture, A study of interior decorating helps, among other things, to cultivate an admiration for the native crafts of immigrant ancestors of class members. ln foods classes the girls learn how to pre- pare meals, how to buy wisely and economi- cally, and how to perform the various duties of a good hostess. Home economics classes are especially for- tunate in having so many girls of foreign an- cestry, for these members bring to their classes contributions in the form of ideas from every country in Europe. Sometimes an Italian or German or Polish mother will come to school and instruct the foods students in the making of one of her native dishes. Thus do American girls at Union pursue the feminine arts in addition to their intellectual and cultural interests. "FEE-NAIL" ART Dingman, Peterson, Flis, Van Ommering, Alksnis. Soules "MADE IN CZECHOSLOVAKIA" Schmidt. Veldman. Kadish. Belbot. Jensen. Reed, Nowicki. Trenis. Misner. Alters. Fik, Chase. I-'ritz WAIT TILL THEY'RE BAKED! Kuryluwicz, Vander Hydu. Jackson, Kelley, grade school children ON THE LEVEL Miss Rowson. Vxaller. Corbin A UR CD R A I939 VOLUME XXVIII HM sam, QW V, 45, I fSf,,Pjf'92'? ' xx p0"5SAssocwN UNICDN HIGH SCHCDOL GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN . xxx A tif l.f'K , FIGURING UP Baizzna. Gongalski, Koprowski, Mr. Lair HIGH-PRESSURE SALESMEN Rypkema. Cimoch Speed, Accuracy, Efficiency To prepare students for finding and holding an office job is the main purpose of the commercial courses. Attention to detail, application, intelligent use of one's time, initiative, correct attitude, and retentive memory are a few of the qualities which business courses attempt to develop in the business men and women of tomorrow. "Speed," "accuracy," "efficiency," the three passwords to success, are dinned into the ears of all commercial students. Together two of Mrs. Raymers retail selling classes earned nine hundred and fifty dollars work- ing in the downtown stores during Christmas vaca- tion, and numerous other commercial students find that commercial training makes them at least partly self-supporting even before they leave high school. Office machines - dictaphones, ediphones, and comptometers - are used in typing and shorthand classes to give practical experience to students who expect to enter the business world soon after grad- uation. GREGGITES ALL! Miss Crctser, DcYoung. Randall. Sinkler, Zeeman, O'Millian, Micun, Haan, Drabinski, Andrec, Clinsport. Krczen, Heald. Chmurynski, Van Houtun, Sonnevcldt, Peterson, Moreland, Gardiner, Maslowski, Peter- son, Huy, St. John. Riethuru, Thomas NEW TOY Bicr, Lang, Larrabee NIMBLE FINGERS Barrett, Mr. Baar, Vander Veen, Micun, Dunn, Kulpa, Chmurynski, DcVuss. Sir-tsc-mu FIGURE FINANCIERS Martz. Gouman, Schneider, Iglcski u 4 PLANE THINKERS Goolian, Jabury, Jai-vi SEA SOUVENIRS Mr. Bazuin, Ragir, Fliss, Latzek, Silver, Wikstrom. Post, Schultz, Kolael, Koprowski For l-lumanity's Sake Mathematics and science, coupled with the genius of man, have produced most of the comforts of this modern World. The great machines and experimental laboratories which have brought about the rapid prog- ress of the past seventy-five years would not have existed had it not been for these sciences. While most of the facilities of science in European countries are being utilized in the development of War implements, Americans are busy developing cures for diseases, substitutes for raw materials, and aids for the benefit of mankind in general. European statesmen, obsessed with race prejudices, have sent us Einstein and other leaders, whose gifts we accept gratefully. The study of science in school, besides helping in the development of the mind, also tends to do away with superstition and teaches us to be alert, thoughtful, accurate, and independent. Students in America should feel very thankful that they can study and Work to help humanity instead of having to join an army to destroy human life as the students of certain European countries are forced to do. X : ALGEBRA Miss Mac Lennan, Verhey, Wallin, Davay, Katz, Postema, Goldis, Be-adsley, Anderson, Shaifner, Race, Nauta, Maack, Edwards, Van Dyke PRECISION Millett, Nederveld, Runcel EXPERIMENTERS Reynolds, Hess, Golembiewski T" r ky' Mother Tongue Technicians Every high school student's first aim, which is to become a successful American citizen, can be realized more easily if he has a thorough knowledge of his language. ln English classes through the medium of text- books, letters, newspapers, panel discussions, pic- tures, maps, and notebooks, students have the op- portunity to become familiar with the world about them and to learn to express themselves clearly in types of situations which they are likely to meet in adult life. A study of English also makes possible a greater appreciation of the finer things, life has more to offer because of the new pathways that literature has opened to the individuals mind. It is through the apt expression of our citizens, trained in school to use their mother tongue with facility, that democratic ideas and ideals of the American way are transmitted throughout the world. NEWSPAPERS NOW AND THEN Edison, Montgomery, Timmerman, Reed, Fecnstra. "MY DEAR SIR" Haskins. Victoravich. Eckman, Krcm, Rochalski SCRAPBOOK JOURNEY I-Iendershot, Wcimzate, Dummer, Van Dyke CRUSADERS LIVE AGAIN Olsanacki, Miss Thomasmzi, Van Oosten, DeYoun1r, White, West, Cuttc-Il, Sundbe-ck OUR AMERICA Ovurbuck, Snruat, Pumzi, Polcy, Sienkel DISCUSSION - TI-IE AMERICAN WAY Fi-rnamhuryz, Seltzer, Skorupski, Czuhai, Stunkicwicz 14 44" F rom Tip to Type The voice of the people - the American newspaper! Nowhere is the press allowed more freedom than in the United States, and the high school paper, within limits of good taste, is a miniature of its elder brothers. The Reflector, Union's own paper, tries to do as its name implies - reflect and comment on the activities and achievements of school students. This idea is car- ried out - not out of the window and into the waste- basket but into the hands and minds of student read- ers - with a staff chosen for skill in news gathering and news writing. Balanced coverage of all school activities and con- structive editorial comment on community school life were two features which the national judges selected as superior in giving The Reflector a rating of excel- lent. Thus they indicated that Union's school paper is effectively serving its purpose in a modern high school democracy. The first semester staff consisted of Mildred Orwant, Sylvia Castor, Peggy Nebelius, Geraldine Fik, Zabelle Goolian, Birnird Chase, Dolores Steen, Melvin Iones, Frances Chase, Sonia Weiner, Shirley Cohen, lack Van Ess, and lack Winters. The staff for the second semester included Evelyn West, Lorna Goosmann, Marguerite Rinner, Richard Kowalkowski, Doris Schuhardt, Martha Fuhring, Bruce McKellar, George DeYoung, Dorothy Olsen, Evelyn Del-laas, Bill Sneathen, Dorothy Berry, Maurine Chapel, lune Cattell, and Gerald Allen. Time marches on in the lite of a school newspaper! First we listen in as elusive news tips are rounded up by an alert staff. Then make-up artists go into a huddle to plan the dummy Kan outline ot the paper to you non-ioumalistsj. Next we peep through the staff-room door to find editing. typing. and headline writing in process. Meanwhile, the entire staff has been scour- ing the neighborhood for ads. the backbone of the paper. These are set up in type down in the printing roorh: and the fruit of all these labours. another Reflector, rolls off the press. Everybodys Tool Never more truly than in these days ot radio and telephone has language been man's most important tool. Through language man transmits his ideas to othersg through it he gets the ideas of others. Although Latin, as Latin, is not spoken today, it is the basis for other languages, which are be- coming more important as the United States be- comes more deeply involved in the affairs of the World. The increasingly friendly relationship be- tween the United States and South American countries has heightened the interest in Spanish. The world situation makes important French and English, which have become well nigh universal languages in western Europe. Foreign languages have a commercial value for some students, however, the ability to speak with ease in one's native tongue is an asset which has both commercial and social value. Students of Union who specialize in lan- guages, dream of winning the Marion lennings award, symbol of excellence in the language de- partment. Winners this year are Zabelle Goolian and Alice Larrabee, the latter of whom is finish- ing high school in three years. "LABOR OMNIA VINCIT" Buck row: Horuth, Muntxzumm-ry, Minncma, Kolzxsu Front row: Willard, Ward, Hammond At buard: Cuntclli. Oumedian. Miss Blake MONSIEURS ET MESDAMES Miss Sclwlt-s, l't-tursrrn, McCloud, Kitlur. Mulliun, Kurkjian, Kwait- lwwski, Zit-zul, Vt-rschuur, Phillips, Leader, Sommer, Bowens, Gurtlint-r, Aluvrs, Vun Ort, Pilarz LEARNING BY LISTENING Bit-r, Luntr. Larrabuu, Dykuma SAY IT wrm worms ' Standing: Moxon. Seat:-tl: I'l'I'b4UhkU. Thomas. Mullian, Vanrlfrr Molcn, Luckctt, Van Dykt-. Pulnmntt-4-r, Pawluski, Ro:-iuman, Vcrhcy, Miss Smallidge THERE'S A REASON FOR THE SMILES Guulizm, I.urrulu-t- 6 Vx s , I' COMPANY E Front row, left to right: Major Fergason, Borkowski, Hansen. Weber, Kuzma, DeBoer, Ruczynski, Schu- Hart, Veldman, Bochachyk, Metelonis, Pilarz, Rochaiski, Mitchell, DeVoo1zd, Sergeant Lehman Second row: Bright, Blandford, Read, Uzarski. Perschke. Staskiewicz, Siekirk. Schatfner, Swanson, Raddatz, Stout, Bradford, Kasul Third row: Sl-irzycki, VVeber, Klawiter, Budres, Gigowski, DeGraw, Zeff. Smith, Van XVyk, Stuart, Billings, Burns. Moon. Haberman, Groters. Anderson Fourth row: Weber, Bowkamp, Johnston, Dykema. Van Allsburg, Goldis. Kulmacz, Mientek, Mathews. Golembiewski, Roudis, Meholic, Vander Ploeg, Isberg, Esch Fifth row: Zimmerman, Miedema, Xvilliams, Hancock, Kiel, Mulder, Cress, Jakcms, Hodges, Lovell, Davis, Heugrel. Heyt, Lundberg, Luckett, Miedema "Theres Something about o Soldier" Established at civil educational institutions by Act of Congress of lune 4, 1920, the Reserve Offi- cers' Training Corps consist of senior units in colleges and universities and junior units in pri- vate and public secondary schools. The Union l-ligh School unit has received a major share of honors in competitions involving the Grand Rapids battalion which includes three high schools: Central, South, and Union, The Union unit has helped to promote school affairs and school spirit. Colorful and elaborate flag ceremonies at athletic contests and assem- blies have furthered patriotism among students. COMPANY C Front row. left to right: Major Fei-gason, Mallette, Glass, NVeber, Fisher, Ference, Ampulski, di-Roos, Cook, Rhoades, Fuhrman, Ellis. Shackelton. Content. Kuennen. Quigley, Sergeant Lehman Second row: Decker. Batenburg. Potter, Garber. Mathews, Myers. Spanninga. Shellard, Hopkins, Weber. Campbell Third row: Broniewski, Nardin, Hillding, Che-rnoby, Gray, Horton, Lovett, Lodewyk, Kelley. Meyers Fourth row: Stcfans, VVeih. Freiburzer. Barrett, VVys0czynski, Bidgood, Mal-wwski. Voss, Peterson, Grebel Van Malsen, Bouwens Fifth row: Sommer. Van Dykcn, Schallaart, Lillis, Reynolds, Honton, Kozdrey, Schroeder. Bassett. Oosta Simonis. Soules Cn the Road The well-rounded, happy individual - the one who makes the best friend and neighbor 4 is the one who pursues at least one hobby besides his other duties. The possibility that this hobby may develop into an avocation and the avocation into a vocation is not overlooked at Union. No doubt some of the participants in our traveling assembly pro- grams will some day tit into the picture just drawn. Unions "Assembly on Wheels" was initiated three years ago to create good will and friendlier relation- ships between Unionites and students ot neighbor- ing schools. This years group made appearances at Muskegon, Ottawa, South, Holland, Grand Haven, and Central High Schools. Program Marimba Duet .... Marguerite and Lorraine King Playlet, "Red Carnations" lack Stanley, Nadine Schumann, and Melvin lones Mexican Hat Dance .... Genevieve Kwiatkowski Chinese Serenade Sylvia Wolfson, Viola Hughes, Catherine Drake, Iennie Gauntt, Betty Hipshire, Virginia Pukszta The Vagabonds Herman Hoogewind, Arthur Haadsrna, Russell Ioustra, Norman Kutchin Tap Dancer . , , . lone Rybarsyk Spirit of Union High . . Mary lane Miling Solo, "My Reverieu . . Doris Heynders Contortionist . , . Geraldine Merritt The Chorus Ruth Ellis, Leona Paulis, lean Near, Alice Apkarian, Genevieve Kwiatkowski, Lillian Luckett, Cecile Fred- rickson, Sophie Kurylowicz, Mary Ellen Bowl, Lor- raine Ziezul, Peggy Meyer "Miss Springtime" ..,. . Alyce Faasen Frances Fritz, accompanist ' ' Ph-I mu, ww ffzmaww pace ' ' e ' Ls the me up dv' . . 'I' -- Bertrand Russell With the centuries' old dream oi man ior shorter working hours now a realization and the promise oi even shorter work days to come. leisure time assumes an importance not known to Americans in the days when man's work was irom sun to sun. The problem ol how to use leisure time intelligently is given attention in many classes of an average American high school. It is further dealt with in the students' and teachers' promotion of clubs. organizations. sports. and other activities. The ultimate discovery that leisure time can be spent wisely and profitably as well as enioyably helps many citizens of Union to become good citizens of America. , ,. ,. -, ., ,,, .xitly Hal' 4 A . QQ -ff J ,xi ASX Ng I JI Wulf' J.. -if e- "lf ' + ,'.'y:xy .u A Universal Language Art is the teacher of a universal language, which has no bounds of time or place. She teaches us to be tolerant and avoid prejudice, for a study of the arts of other countries helps us to understand their peoples, to appreciate their points of view. Because we carefully study new art ideas, we learn to analyze broadmindedly all new ideas and movements. The study of art and art movements interprets for us not only the history but also the way of thinking and the emotional expression of each country and era. The grace and perfection of Greek architecture grew out of an age of intel- lectuality and refinement, free verse and dadaism were expressions of the chaos which followed the World War. Since we are so fortunate as to live in the land of the free, we have an especial op- portunity to absorb international culture. This amalgamation of the art of the past and of our ancestral countries with the art of here and now will inevitably produce a new art, an American art. Working on large projects, such as group murals, gives us experience in cooperating and in reasoning out our difficulties. No matter what our ages may be, expressing ourselves through art gives us relief from nervous tension and an opportunity for social adjustment. Unions art de- partment has contributed to a variety of Grand Rapids' products. Former students are designing automobile bodies, clothing, lighting fixtures, do- ing illustration, posters, window decorating, two former Union boys are engravers of the fine de- sign to be found on the York band instruments. Exploring the world of art opens up for us a new world of the beauty in everyday things. We are stirred by the impulse to create beautiful things. Best of all, studying art is a joyous and absorbing form of recreation for leisure time. 'Www'- W' 74712 Q af i' M "5" F l ik, nm ' W Qxiiffl, ' ' iF ry -sw' , ssit SEEING, THINKING. NVORKING Standing: Timmerman, Buckowinxz, Folks-rtsma, Sienkel Sitting: Swenson, Sherman, Zuraitis. Brown. B. Flin-kinger. Silvers. M. Flickinlli-r ARTISTS AND MODELS Wisse. Franke. Bennett ILLUSTRATING OUR YEARBOOK Goldberg, Laramy, Mallette, NVQ-iner, Haack, VVeber WATCH OUT. THOMAS BENTON! Bright, Russell, Berzsma, Bennett, Miss Barker, Walters, Pirogz, Anderson, Wynsma, Olsen, Van Ort. Versluis. Spyroski. Weaver, York, Faase-n, Hoisington, and others A Cormzro .M rx school for all the people is imperative os CI purfmom for democrocy, ond still more os o demonstration F Jf2If.'DCYUC'zf' e v Dollos Lore Sharp 4 1.15- .41 is.-h ,V-7, -1, .1 i ', 1 lx? 'wt ' ANGELS WITH DIRTY FACES? Proper, Ross, Hawley - O'ER THE LAND OF THE FREE - The band STRING HARMONY VanDyken, Drake, Johnson, Goolian, Nykamp, Metzgnr, Olsinski, Bailey, Gousmann, Biziorek, Weber, Gilson. Reynolds MUSIC LOVERS Left to right: Chmurynski, Ouiechu, Dniedzic, Petersen, Swan- son, Minnema, Pelon, Pilarz, Shea UNl0N'S NEW "TOOTERS" Left to right: Jolinyr, DeBiel, Naujalis, VanHuuten, Shearer INTRODUCING THE MADRIGAL Left to riprhtz Merryman. Van Allsherg, Emmons, Keenan, Carlen, Shuka, Flynn, Wulfson, Satler ON THE BEAT Adomat, Bailey, Bassett, Braciak. Burgess, Burns, Buttermore Cameron Cumberworth, DeVos, Drake, Faulhaher, Groters, Gil :nun Goowxmann. Herman, Hodges, Hale, Huebner. Jaeger, Jene- zc-n. Jarasch, Jensen, Juustra, Kuzniuk, Kobe-I, Kruh, Kutchin Kindling, Laljrenz, Matulaitis, Mitchell, McCarthy, Miling, Ny kamp, Nuwicki, Ol:-won. Perschke, C. Peterson, K. Peterson Pilarv Pu-xt Race Roetman, Ruff, Rysdyke, Schneider, Schwartz saebefll-ikJr.' E. Smith. G. Smith, M. Smith, R. Smith, snip, Slowem Spruat, Taylor, Takus, Trenis, VanEss, Vandenberg, Wilkinsen, weih, Weber. whaney, ward, wmfe, zcnk NATIVE RHYTHM Wulueiecky, Vander Moll-n 1450, 1 X V l i PERFECT POISE , ff. Q .-A ,V .., , . gsklw SEEING HOW IT'5 DONE Metzgar Front row, left to right: Gruzeski, Mot-rland, Metzzar, Swan- son, Ainsley. Minnema Second row: Aldrich, Levanduski, Blauw. Reynders, .Ienst-n Peterson "Music Like a Curve of Gold " American musical groups, both vocal and in- strumental, have the opportunity to utilize the musical skill characteristic of many foreign countries, for instance, our orchestras draw upon brasses from Germany, strings from Italy, Austria, Hungary, Poland, and Russia, wood- winds from France and Italy, as well as the choicest musicians of America. Because differ- ent nationalities possess different voice ranges, Union is fortunate 'in having such a variety of nationalities. Recently a group of eight students studied madrigals, a type of singing used in Europe in the sixteenth century, and first introduced to the student body at the N.H.S. assembly. The solo class has turned out singers who have contributed entertainment at functions both in and out of school. Did you think that glee clubs do nothing but sing? You are wrong, for they do all manner of strange things such as carry- ing books on their heads to improve poise. At the senior play and other affairs about school the senior orchestra adds to the gay at- mosphere, and no football or basketball game would be half so much fun Without the senior band. Something new under Unions sun is a girls' band which came into the spotlight when the Community Council decided again to play Santa with band uniforms. To the average American a radio is merely a piece of furniture, whereas in most other coun- tries it is a luxury unknown to the average citizen. Most people agree that the radio has in- creased the appreciation of music in America. One group of girls proved themselves real lrnusic lovers by selling individual cakes after school in order to raise funds for symphony orchestra tickets. In American schools each year thousands of boys and girls talented in music have an op- portunity which we believe is offered in no other public schools in the world - that of free musi- cal training. lt is this very advantage that makes possible the numerous musical groups that add so much to life at Union. N , gf , Ziff Y, V , Spotlights ln promoting social lite among students no organizations are more enthusiastic than the French, Latin, and Spanish clubs. Annually these groups not only participate in all school activities but also plan and present original programs tor their own meetings and social gatherings. Both the French and Latin clubs this year have given short plays acted by the members, while the Spanish Club entertained themselves with a Spanish bull tight. lt is also a custom ot each ot these clubs to give a Christmas party atter the manner ot the country whose lan- guage they are studying. All three groups participated in the Round- up, and their booths were great tavorites with attendingvisitors. A new project this year was a foreign language assembly in which each club took part. The Camera Club, a newly organized group at Union, faces a bright future as photography has the double attraction ot serving both stu- dents and adults as both a vocation and avocation. The club already has a large mem- bership. lts adviser, Mr. Kemp, is a former Union student. HOLD THAT POSE Left to right: Schneider, Romanski, Mulbreght, Siebeneicher, Kruh, Raisanen, Metzger, Smith, Fik, Jensen, Coates, Nebelius, Castor, Chapel, Chase, Cohen, Sunclbe-ck, Hart, Schuhardt, Olsen, Miller, Meyer, Becker, Mentzer "LE MALADE IMAGINAIREU Standing, left to riuht: Dribbin, Miss Scholes. Jesionowski, Green, Thomas, Sundbeck, Zcizul, Goolian, Olson, Goosman, Hendershot, Kabza, Heys, Kulmaez, Geraitis, Rymar Seated: Chapel, Smith Kneelinlz: Petersen. York BRAVE TOREADORS - Kneeling: Van Wyk Standing: Kolinski, Suey, Oleszkiewicz, Mitchell. A ROMAN ROMANCE Standing: Nowacki, Edison, Klawiter, Inleski Seated: Johnson, Schumann, Smith Kneelinsr: Larabee O1 D Cn Socialites Like most clubs the Varsity, G.U.C., Home Economics, and Brain Trusters have two major interests: specialization in some field of activity and the promotion of student social life, The Varsity and G.U.C. were founded to pro- mote athletics, The G.U.C, sponsors several successful parties during the year and occa- sionally has some interesting speaker such as Betsey Wheeler of The Herald, who each spring talks to the girls about fashions. The Varsity has a social meeting every month. Re- freshments are served and an atmosphere of good fellowship prevails. Convinced that one of the functions of edu- cation in a democracy is to help people form opinions of their own, the Brain Trusters hold debates so that members and fellow students may hear both sides of controversial questions. The Home Economics Club, believing that a knowledge and appreciation of the customs and manners of other lands will enrich the home life of American citizens, studies hand- crafts, culture, manners, and at Christmas bor- rows the customs and traditions of foreign countries. The club was organized to promote greater interest in the skills needed to make a happy home. TEA TIME Standingg Miss Trout, Peltola. Harvey, Mikoel, Lappi, Haan, Kaufman, Sienkle, Wysocki Seated: Cuicci, Youngs, Flis, Kalanowski, Randall, Sinklei' BRAIN TRUSTERS Riesman, Thomas, VVolfson, Stanley, Hinman, Gommeson "U"-MAZONS First row: Holmes, Bepriestis, Tournell, Cutler, Anderson Second row: Ryhart, Wiener, Goosmann, Heeringa, Adama, Anrn de so Third row: Neithefer, Cohen, Szekely, Castor, Heemstra, Rin- ner, Kurkjian THE HUNGERING HERD Front row: Mrs. Voss, Parker. MacKe1lar. Keenan, Lampert, Wronko, Sciamanna, Molodynski, Timmer, Post Second row: Oleszewitz, A n d e r s o n , Lach, Heys, Crandel Tolodziecki, Linacre, Loucks, Cimoch Third row: Orlikowski, Smaltz, Laszewski. DeYoung, Mangus Wavio, Zimmerman. Steketee, Mr. Voss, adviser - Back row: Wierzbicki, Kloet. DeVries it xv Xxx' .f The Pursuit oi Happiness Pursuit is really unnecessary at Union because happiness is brought to the students in many ways, of which one of the favorites is social affairs. Among the major events was the Homecoming Dance, held on October 15. Students and alumni united in celebrating the afternoons victory on the football field. The G.U.C. and the U.1-1.S. girls entertained themselves with a Christmas teag and on St. Patrick's Day a home economics class en- tertained with a tea for teachers. The Military Ball on April 14 was a gala affair at which officers joined with cadets in having ct grand time. Phillip Barry's "The Youngest" was chosen by the class of '39 for their farewell dramatic venture on April 20 and 21. The juniors gave the seniors a real send-off with the prom on May 25. This swift glance will, we hope, suggest to the reader that the social experiences of Union stu- dents are many and varied. JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM. 1938 THE MILITARY BALL THE YOUNGEST Richard Kowalkowski, Vern Wiseman, Geraldine Devlin, Richard Guib THE VARSITY CLUB HOMECOMING DANCE THE YOUNGEST AGAIN Ellvn Trvnis, I'c-lilly Meyer, Maria Schramm, Helen Grodus THE U.H.S.-G.Lf.C. CHRISTMAS TEA Milrlrr-rl Orwant. Sonia Weiner, Miss Perrin, Norma Rymar, Doro- thy Tracki, Miss MacDonald, Cecelia Rcyndcrs, Arda Gilchrist THE HOME ECONOMICS ST. PATRICK'S DAY TEA H1-:ilrice I'roos, Yvonne Loon, Jonny dr-Roos, June Walters 41549 "Yea Red, Yea White" Since the American school attempts to give to students the foundations for a well-rounded life, rare indeed is the school that does not pro- vide a program of sports and athletic contests. Taking part in sports is as necessary to our physical well-being as a hobby, for instance, is to our mental happiness. Games, such as tennis, wrestling, and golf, which require individual skill, bring a justifi- able pride to the practised participant just as achievement in any field brings satisfaction to the performer. Football, baseball, and basket- ball are games in which team play is impera- tive. Onlookers as well as players experience a feeling of pride to know that a heterogene- ous group is able to function together as a well-developed unit. The band, which likewise displays team work, has the ability to uplift our fading spirits when our athletic teams are on the short end of the score. Pep meetings would be pretty dull if we had no cheer leaders with their 'tYea, Redl Yea, xv White!" and other yells. At the games, lack MacFarland, Rex Baird, Benny Eiko, and David Piso have labored as untiringly as stevedores to fire our spirits. And when the band starts the loyalty song, we thrill to see our six song leaders, Peggy Meyer, Iacqueline Coates, Sylvia Castor, Maria Schramm, Martha Winski, and Louise Lanski, dressed in their red and white sweaters and skirts, come forth to lead the time-worn favorite of our Alma Mater. fi k C ll Hes Pr insk' D one om I eVries . ' Parker Lambert Timmer Wierzbicki Sneathen Broekema 0' sf- Y A ', .- L 'N tl X QQ A 1 , The Little Red lug Comes Home "Dont miss the kick-off!" must have echoed through many homes September 23, for one of the largest crowds of the season was on hand at Houseman Field to Watch Union and Traverse City fight a grueling battle under the lights. This first game proved an amazingly ac- curate indicator of the team's performance dur- ing the greater part of the season, for the Bed Hawks threatened time after time, but when the final gun sounded, the scoreboard showed that the little spark needed for victory was missing. ' After this 7-6 defeat at the hands of the rangy Trojans, Union took Berkley, a class B school, in stride with a l4-7 victory. Following the victory over Berkley, the Bed Birds once more lapsed into their scoreless ways, losing hard-fought contests of 7-U and 6-O to Creston and Ottawa respectively, however that all-im- portant thing called the teams morale was bolstered by a l4-O victory over Central's Hill- toppers the following week on Homecoming Dayz and the Hawks went into the Muskegon game determined to show the Big Beds their talons. The Muskegon game ended with Union at the short end of a 26-6 score and minus the services of joe Cimoch, strong defensive back. Then as the season drew to a close, Union was held to scoreless deadlocks by Tech's Wildcats and Catholic Central's Cougars. Throughout the season Union had showed a strong defensive team, but little punch on offense. As the time for the Thanksgiving day tussle with South approached, the consensus of opinion was that the fast, powerful Trojans would roll on unhindered to retain the 'lLittle Bed lug" and cop another city championship, Union received the kick-off and shortly after- ward a fumble recovered by the alert Trojans gave South their first scoring opportunity, on which they cashed in, making the score 7-U in South's favor. From that moment to the end of the game, there could be but one word to de- scribe the Hawks and that is "fiery," for the dash which had been lacking most of the sea- son Was supplied by "Turk" Prominski's sharp line thrusts, and, when the teams trotted off the field for the last time, the score read Union l3- South 7. flt is suspected by some that the turkey dinner promised to the team by an Ottawa fan, should Union defeat South to give Ottawa the football crown, supplied a motive for the Hawk's killing of the Trojans! FOOTBALL FIRST TEAM Front row: Sommer, Manager: Molodynski, Broekema, Prominski, Timmer, Seltzer, NIcK Har Park r Baran k' S ' A E! . 9 , OVVS I, Clalnanna Second row: Hauser, Manager: Sikanis, Hastreiter, DeVries, Lyons, Waivio, Wierzbicki. Sneathen, Lambert. Ellimzson, Keenan, Post Third row: Cimoch, Swierbut, Manager: Stanley, Sherwood, Laszewski, Sypniewski. V anderwerf. Kabza. Bier, De.Ionge. Toms, Dykstra. Kunst, Lampert, Tolodziecki, J Jones. Suttnrp, Hinman, Jadvinskas, Coach Hess V -n- Q. acl' ':' Q 1' Baranowski Ellingson Dejonge V Lyons Post McKellar Waivio Seltzer Sciamanna , 432. , f Football Season of 1938 Traverse City Union 6 Berkley Union 14 Creston Union O Ottawa Union. . , , U Central Union 14 Muskegon 21 Union 6 Tech Union O Catholic Union 0 South Union l3 FOOTBALL SECOND TEAM First row: Hauser, Ainslee, Geimoski, Olsen, Dicky, Hibault, Nowacki, Gray, DeGraw. Van Dyke, Waivio Second row: Leader, Phillips, Golden, Nelson, Flickinger, Matthews, Bokawing. Mulder, Oumedian. Kowx-ack. Zacemba Back row: Blashkiew. Assistant Coach: Czuhai, Kiel, Jackin, Vanderwerf, Manager: Milanowski, Goosmann, Goldis, Chernoby, Blackner, Simoncini, Mitros, Niewiadomski, Sneathen, Polmonteer, Pacific, Coach Voss Fx Ellingson. Coach Ellingson, Post E Basketball Schedule School Place Score Creston . . Home . 15-14 Central . , Away . 37- l 9 Boyne City . Away . 23-18 East lordan . Away . 17-15 Christian . Home . 18-27 South . . Away . 32- 16 Ottawa . . Home . 16-24 Catholic . Away . 48-44 Creston . . Away . 17- 14 Central . . Home . 40-25 South . . Home . 30-25 Christian . Away . 26-25 Ottawa . . Away . 31-37 Catholic . Home . 33-29 Regionals Creston . . Away . 22-26 Ottawa . . Away . 17-21 Kloet C d Bennett DeVries Sneathen W b ki Zi ll'lll'lel'lll8l'l -,JM ..i. .-...I -L . Knights oi the Hardwood SECOND TEAM Front row: Jaeger, Potterach, Cummings, Roseman. DeVric-s Back row: Coach Liskey, Goolian, Miles, Merlukas, Schulz, Olson. Weigh Manager With five lettermen, including Wierzbicki, Kloet, Post, Ellingson, Cimoch, and a wealth of reserve material, Coach "Doc" Ellingson again molded a championship-contending team. The record of thirty-one consecutive city wins was successfully defended against Cres- ton and Central, but Friday, Ianuary 13, was truly an unlucky day fo ' tian's high-flying Eagles snapped the winning streak at thirty-three straight by a score of 27- 18. To make matters worse, Union was de- feated by Ottawa to plummet the Red Hawks down to the lowest place in standings that they had experienced in many years. After electing Wierzbicki and Kloet co-cap- tains and finding replacements for Post and r Union when Chris- Ellingson at the half-way mark, the team - determined to do or die - defeated in succes- sion Catholic, Creston, Central, South and, after a gruelling battle, gained revenge over Christian ' 26-25. by defeating the state class B champs, This victory again put Union in the thick of ' h the struggle for the city crown. Ottawa, w o had had the Indian sign on the Red Hawks all season, defeated them again to practically wipe out their chance of being the first team to win the championship four years in succes- sion. However the Red Birds clinched second place by defeating Catholic in the last game of the season Entering the regionals a favorite, Union de- b feated Creston, and again was edged out y Ottawa in the finals. Kloet and Linacre, lanky center and flashing red-headed guard, landed berths on the l939 All-City Team. ma in the A11 ha basket gms t, Une! nds on deck! Good blocking W IN'I'RODUCTORY SECTION AMERICANS ALL THE WORKADAY WORLD THE LEISURE-TIIVIE WORLD THE WIDE, WIDE WORLD SENIOR DIRECTORY CDNTE 6 ' x rf - 'G A4 4-:inf ,fx . X . f N . xx Q X t i I 5 s x X lacxw W F-f--ss -'3 ,. A - ,- f X g, ' - . N f ' x . f '. ,fl Vi if u X ---1: ,- ' f 2 'H 31:27, "" , 2 XE pq xx f ffffv gr 'f Fig In ., ,wif Q ' J . 54 P Xt wif' . 3. . 1- 4 , ,. TT ' 1 1 T A ik. V 'TW 1 'L' 'l' f . if ,.t'.P,1...r.gi1-ex '21 , f . r .. ' 5:.g',..- T- 'Ji' ' K . lv I- i K :. I ,ll 2' qi5 "l ' 1 A AIRS 41 . I a, . V A ,. .H ' Y . . I l 1 . . . If. i ,A . A 4. F- 33 V X. - vgzv vi-va' , sf "Aff sk if r t- nll 'i HF ,ez ' E. ti ' GI . Lvl , 'H A -t fe?::f".'sf'rgT:fff fr' ' if " 'f Q 9, i- 41 F' r ' ' ii: T , Y ii" A p . "iff i Q ., tr- ' , 'f. - , Q- , I 1 -.3-2 , ':- 1 - , x I 31 ., .- , A K .,. E 'fe , 1 A . . ,I A' Q ' , Q f 7 'S -' Q Qfrff Q W .uv we '7' --- .--.- . A . ,sf-iw -. V- -' . . .. 'wasp xr' Spring GOLF , The most unique of all Union teams is the golf squad because it has not as yet lost a match to the Ottawa Indians. Players are Decker, Czurak, Kopec, Zylstra, Carsok, and Eggebeen. Thus tar the Hawks have defeated East Grand Rapids 4-l, Davis Tech 4-U, Chris- tian 4-0, Central 4-l, tied Catholic 2-2, and have been defeated by Creston's troublesome Polar Bears 2-l. TENNIS The twang ot the ball against the racquet has lured Anderson, Bergsma, Cress, Goolian, Kortz, Ortowski, Postema, Sosnowski, Sypniew- ski, Van Ess, Vogel, and Host into joining the tennis team which has won two matches and lost one to date. The boys have excellent pos- sibilities and are shooting high. WRESTLING This 'year's Red Hawk grunt and groan squad wound up second in city competition placing Olynicyak, Geib, Kowrack, DeGraw, Skippy, Toms, Simoncini, Parker, Iadvinskas, Kline, and Sciamanna in the city meet. Cap- tain Geib, DeGraw, Skippy, Toms, Molodynski, and Nowicki carried on and placed in the state meet. Niewiadomski, W r o n k o , Folkertsma, Bright, Kroon, Flickenger, Bair, and Lumas were among those who composed the rest of the squad. TRACK After electing Allan Waivio and Leon Orli- kowski co-captains, the track team settled down to some stitt practice tor the coming duels. The squad included Apkarian, Baird, Bier, Bright, Broekema, Centilli, Cooper, Cran- dle, Czuhai, Downer, Dykema, Gray, Gumow- ski, l-leible, Hoogewind, Weber, Heys, Hinman, lgleski, Iaworowicz, Iones, Kuitert, Laszewski, Loucks, Lumas, Medukas, Maretsky, Mioducho- A i 6 I Sports ski, Nelson, Nowacki, Nowicki, Olesykiewicz, Iaeger, ladvinskas, Orlikowski, Oumedian, Pol- manteer, Schmalz, Shippy, Sikaznas, Simoncini, Van Dyk, A. Waivio, E. Waivio, Weronko, Roseman, DeGraw, Francis, Zimmerman, Kow- rack. The Hawk squad got off to a flying start against Central, winning 62 to 455 then, just as every '39 Union team has done when meet- ing the Ottawa Indians, it went down to defeat, 53 to 69, but bounced back to take a triangle meet in which Union rolled up 64 points, Hastings 35, ond Belding l2. The following week the Hawks came through with their high- est tally of the season to date, a victory over Tech of 8U1!2 to 40112. BASEBALL With Bill Sneathen, four-year, first-string catcher at the helm, Union's baseball hawks took the field against a tough Creston nine and were stopped cold by a no-hit one-run per- formance turned in by the Bear hurler. The fol- lowing week Ottawa got out the old jinx sign and dusted it off to give the Hawks a 3-2 de- feat. Union practically "booted" the game away by making costly errors in crucial parts of the game. Ted Coffee, sensational Catholic pitcher, pitched masterful one-hit ball to blank the Hawks 2-U in the team's third straight loss. However, in two outside games Union defeated a strong Kalamazoo nine 7-5, and an equally strong 'Wyoming Park outfit 4-l. The squad this year was composed largely of seniors, although two freshmen, Kiehle and Dickey, broke into the line-up. Others on the team were C. Anderson, A. Anderson, Cum- mings, Dickey, Golden, Hausser, Hanson, Has- treiter, Iackin, Keenan, Lack, Lyons, Lambert, Linacre, Phillips, Ruff, Steketee, Sciamanna, Sneathen, Smith, Timmer, Tolodziecki, Vander Vrede, Wierzbicki, Wisse, Toms, and Molodyn- ski. -Z' lp xi 4 13-9'--td" WHO'LL GET Tl-IE BIRDIE? Adama. Castor BLUE BALANCERS Devlin, Sutter, Kolosu. and others The Girls in Blue Badminton, a game long popular in India and England, has recently taken girls' gym classes by storm. lt is played similarly to ten- nis, the opponents hitting the shuttlecock or "birdie" back and forth across a net. Stunts play an important part in rounding out the girls' sport activities. Pyramid building helps to create stronger bodies. Pictured on this page are several types of stunts, including splits, head stands, hand stands, and balanc- ing, put together to make an attractive pyra- mid. Alertness is the prime requisite for the volley- ball player. lt doesn't do the team any good for a player to get there alter the ball has. Be- sides providing a mental stimulus, the game also offers a physical release from nervous tension stored up during the day, the calling into play of almost every muscle also serves as a reviver. With girls' rules, basketball becomes slower, but it is still an enjoyable, and very often an exciting game. Several sharpshooters, who have real ability to hit the mark, are uncovered every year by Miss MacDonald. SPIKE IT! ' Neithelier, Skorupski, Cutler, Herringa, Brecker, Czerew, Jendraziak, Tournell, and others READY FOR THE JUMP Neithefier. Rhyhardt, Grodus, Anderson, Miss MacDonald, and Her:-intra l F Q - E 3 "4m,w.ememgmawan4hw hafta-daufith p ' .7t hasagceatdealnwcetodawifh ' and '." i - Dallas Lore Sharp Earlier pages of this book have shown the reader that Union has students representative oi nationalities in many parts of the world. The purpose oi this section is to show how these students are taught to take their parts as citizens in an American way of life. We in the United States have reason to be thanldul lor a government so democratic as ours: thankful thatnit is divided into such small units that everyone may take an active part. - The American school tries to prepare each student to take his part in the activities of the community. the state, the nation. and the world, by helping him to take his part in school lite. IJ- ., R., ' f",.4 .W W 'P J MW I " Crit Along, Little Dogiesu The Union High Community Council, com- posed of west side business men, faculty mem- bers, and student representatives, endeavors to develop a closer relationship between the school and the community. The Council, aided by the Parent-Teacher Association, has for four years sponsored an annual Round-up, proceeds from which are used to buy such necessary extras as band uniforms. For many weeks Union was filled with a wild west atmosphereg and tenderfeet, cow- boys, and top hands roamed the halls on ticket-selling expeditions. Hats, plaid shirts, riding breeches, boots, and guns were the or- der of the day. A feature of the pre-Round-up activities was a parade in which horseback riders, buck- board drivers, and cowboys and cowgirls marched up Monroe Avenue in the Mardi Gras mood which later prevailed at the Round-up itself on the evenings of March 24 and 25. Special attractions at the Round-up were roller skating, a minstrel show, bowling, and a shooting gallery. One of the many interest- ing booths was sponsored by the Art Club, which sold clever hand-made souvenirs. Truly the Union School Community Council sets a fine example to Union students in what citizens may do in the way of community ser- vicel Q, fr f Unsung Students at Union cooperate willingly to serve the school in every way they can. Those who work in such organizations as the Press Club, Athletic Council, Service Squad, and Student Council frequently do not receive so much glory as those on athletic teams or the newspaper stall, although their service is often- times just as valuable. Most American schools in true democratic spirit have a student governing body. At Union each boy and girl votes to elect a representa- tive from his home room, Keeping the halls in order, collecting leave permits, and assisting strangers are the duties of the Service Squad. Students who undertake this work give up at least one study period a day. Seniors on the Aurora sales stall not only promoted sales in their own home rooms but helped underclassmen in the most successful campaign ever held lor the Aurora. Advertising for all sport events is handled by the Athletic Council which has sponsored many pep meetings. Money earned by the council in sales ot pins and pennants has been used to buy athletic equipment. On the mornings the Reflector comes out, members of the Press Club distribute the papers to the subscribers in their room. l-leroes The Dillingham Memorial Cup and the gold key awards are two of the most prized honors which are offered annually to Seniors. Scholar- ship, character, and service are the qualities considered by the faculty members who choose the Winners by a vote. This year's winners of the Dillingham cups are Lorna Goosmann and Howard Van Oosten. Members of the National Honor Society, who are chosen for outstanding records in scholar- ship, leadership, service, and character, have contributed their services to the school by counselling the seventh graders and by coach- ing students Who need help in their school work, they have served the community by ushering at Wallin Congregational Church. Pictured at the right are members Margaret Hart, Bobs Iohnston, Dorothy Berry, Earl Millet, Maurine Chapel, Geraldine Devlin, Mary Ann Mentzer, Bernard Flickinger, Arline Stehouwer, Mildred Orwant, Geraldine Fik, and Charles Witkoslci. ln a class ot parliamentary procedure, or- ganized this semester and directed by Princi- pal Everest, the students who serve as officers of the various clubs and organizations now have an opportunity to learn the proper meth- od of conducting meetings. Gold keys are awarded on the basis ot ac- tivity points earned by each student during his high school career. The l939 winners oi these awards for citizenship, literary work, music, art, clubs, and organizations, physical educa- tion, and special honors are Zabelle Goolian, Sylvia Castor, Lenore Ampulski, Frances Cut- ler, Lorna Goosmann, and Peggy Meyer. "'!FQ-- ,tff 164' At Home lust as the old Deacon's one-hoss shay was as strong as its weakest part, so is a nation as strong, sane, and intelligent as its weakest citizen. Citizenship and safety clubs and patri- otic assemblies are fostered at Union for this reason: that we may make ourselves and our neighbors conscious ot our potential strength as citizens living in a nation which stands for liberty and freedom tor all. Today our nation has become highly com- plex, intra-dependent, and industrialized. New and heavier responsibilities are placed upon every one of its citizens, In the school we are first made aware of and taught how to accept these responsibilities. From the youngest eighth grader studying civics to the ,oldest senior studying American government or American history students at Union High School learn to take their parts as citizens in the American way ot lite. DOWN GOES OUR TRAFFIC TOLL! Loft to right: Cutler. Razmus, Hansknocht, Tracki, Miss Perrin. Caltunuch, Baranowski, Haan, Poxzpri. Rigiero "I PLEDGE ALLEGIANCEU Lunrlheru. Simonis, Kiel. Borkowski, Croc-s, .lake-ms EXPLORING THE PAST Van Allsburg, Kzizba, Srhadcnbvrgz. Post. GOOD CITIZENRY. OUR NATlON'S STRUCTURAL STEEL Post, Newrnt, Burns, Dc-Hams-r, Wrfim-r. Heimderdinyzcr, RL-kicfwicz THE SPIRIT OF '76 STILL LIVES Bran-ialc, Gfmsmann, Tackus, Mitchell SOON WE'Ll, IIE TWENTY-ONE Hall, Ft-rvncv, Ohm-rmc-yer KEEPING ABREAST OF THE NEWS Dt-GrafT, Iijurk. Milinu, Mivun. Hoi-, lit-lda, Br-rzsma, Andre 4 And Abroad When rumblings ot war from "over there" reach the United States, no longer do we dare to shrug them away in a feel- ing ot security because ot our geographi- cal position. The nations of the world are tied together in a network of communica- tion, commerce, and fast travel from which there is no escape. A study ot European and world history and of modern problems has shown us, in as remote a place as Union High School, what the problems ot other na- tions are, and how closely allied in his- tory, descent, and interests are all peo- ples. The members of the Iunior Red Cross Club promote the spirit ot interna- tionalism by making scrap books showing American lite and sending them to other countries. The nations have come alive to each other as "neighbors" No matter how unreasonable the ac- tions ot foreign nations may seem to Americans, we are taught to try to un- derstand their motives, and to realize that we have the advantage ot being tree to speak our minds, to write our thoughts, to discriminate between propaganda and tact, while students ot other nations may not. CROSS CORRESPONDENCE Post. Czukai, St. John, Lappi, Covell, Green. Pilarz. Reitberg, Shea, Schadenberg OLD MAPS NOW! Stracotemku. Smith, Simoncini, Reynolds, Ramey. Miss Meyering. Owsinski, Mewiadomski, Nauta, Murray, Lord, and others ROUNDTABLE ON THE CRISIS Mathews, Stefans, Schwartz, Slocum, Huebner, Silver- steen, DuBiel, Van Syas, Smith, Kempski KEEPING UP WITH HITLER Kuzma, Gogulski, Eggebeen 6'7" my :ue Q 4 1 5 I J ref' Aurora Staff An innovation in this year's staff was a separate sales organization ad- vised by Mr. Kemp, who was business manager for the Aurora during his student days at Union. Sales exceeded those of previous years by more than a hundred books. For the first time undergrads held positions on the editorial staff. These "rookies" will hold major positions on next year's staff. Editor-in-chief Howard Van Oosten and sales-manager Zabelle Goolian represented the Aurora at the N.S.P,A. convention in Indianapolis last fall. There they met and "talked shop" with yearbook representatives from all over the United States. Pictorial Review Chapel, Berry West Rouse, Goolian, Goosman, Chase, Hart, Byce Van Oosten, Russell, Flynn, Haan, Orwant, Weiner, Fik, lohnston Martz, Flickinger, Witkowski, Schuhardt, Kowalkowski, Olsen, Cattell, Moxon, McCloud, Dziedzic, Larrabee, Crowell x X , f f', 1 ,. 'f' ' - 4, ,rf f. X , , ,' 1 ,f .f,,.f.,1, , , JJ' if I The World Around Us "One touch of nature makes the whole world kin." - Shakespeare To make Union High students well-rounded citi- zens of the wide, wide world, several groups and their teacher advisers work enthusiastically. The Audubon, Nature, and Humane clubs make an attempt to put boys and girls on speaking terms with their living world, and at the same time to make Unionites closer friends to man and God. The Girl Reserves and Hi-Y clubs - units of those greater organizations, the Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C.A., that know no boundaries of race or creed - have for their purpose the improvement of the individual himself and the enlargement of his social outlook. Of the more than twenty different religions which Union students represent, nearly all have disciples in one of these two clubs. Acting in line with their program of social consciousness, the Girl Reserves at Thanksgiving time collected magazines and baskets of food to'give to needy families. Hi-Y mem- bers have given entertainments at the luvenile Home. The work of these clubs is an example of what Union teachers and students do to make the cosmo- politan group that enrolls each year into men and women of true Christian ideals and standards of Americanism. ALL ABOARD Miss Crotser, Crowell, Gray, Jarka, Anderson. Huebner, Swartz, Ste- houwer. Magilsie, Blickley, Wronko, Couch, Haack, Thomas, and others ANIMAL STORIES Standing: Shea, Abruizast, Fredrickson, Johnson, Lapham, Chmurynski, Wolfson. Groom. Miss Laible Back row: Mayo, Rietburg, Dougherty, Lovett Front row: Wudorck. Hindges, Miller, Montgomery, Pilarz PUPPY LOVE Johnson, Philips, Decker. Nowicki, Hutchcns, Poggi, Weber, Valkema. Poxzui, Blekintz. Heimerdinrxer. Lobensky, Fransen, Van Hoff, Wolfton, Oyrren, Graham. Ruben, Strange, Rouse, Harthquest, Wright, Silvers, Waldson, Haack, Decker, DeKorne, Hammer, Bouchard, Ramsey, Miss Laible READY, WILLING. AND ABLE St-Lriel twins, DiS:ibitini. Rypkema, Grotzel, Becker, Berglund, Ncbelius, Snhuhardt, Olson, Allen, Eckman, Julinz. Ferris, Cattell, Hart, Chase, Cohen, Metzger, Orwant, Daswick, Lovell, Hall, Leys, Lair, Monje, Westerweel. Barnes, Weiner, Castor, Goosmann, Kurkjian. Goolian, Tracki, Eseh. Tripke, Cook. DeHaas, and others THREE-FOLD LIVING Standing: Weber, Golembiewski, Nykamp, Blandford, Mr. Reyders, Smith. Hur-bent-r, Golden, DeYounL:. Miller Seated: Pfurr, Dickey, Blonk, Kurdelski, Bailey, Gardiner, Burns, Oumz-rliun, Stuart, Meyers, Dykema, Malbrete, Walcott Iiy the table: Kowrack, Anderson S3 '?'??'! X . 75 I li E 34 Q "'W A QQQ1 cf H ll Ai P5'l!Xm EJ S' " E E 31- ,f -1 , , -E , L ' A ':A -. me -iff "' . '. 'A Lv sf Yi A I8 A - ,J . .'-'A,..".- 1. A A 08 . 5 A A : AA A Ag 'AEEFEE .nk- 15 1 l MQ X Adarna, Helen Adamczak, Edna Adams, lulius Adomat, Richard Ailward, Blanche Ainslie Catherine Allen, Gerald Allen, lanice, 9-2717 Arzipulski, Lenore Anderson, Charles Anderson, Helen Anderson, lune Apkarian, Alice Baird, Rex, 9-2106 Baranowski, Margaret Baranowski, Roman Barnes, Pauline Bassett, Leo Becker, Louise, 7-5850 Beerthuis, Kathleen Beirners, William Belbot, Luby Bepriestis, lulia Berglund, Peggy, 8-6449 Berry, Betty lean Berry, Dorothy Beurkens, lanies Bienick. Iulius Bjork, Vernon Blickley, Wilma, 7-7413 Bobko, Stella Borgeld, William Borlcowski, Alex, 9-4003 Boruta, Loretta Borysiewicz, Mary Bothee, Fred Boynton, Mildred Boynton, Ruth Breclcer, Eleanor Breitfus, Edmund Broel-cerna, Iohn Brown, Wallace Burklund, loel, 8-2849 1 Byce, Vivian Carey, Lucille Carlson, Martha Castor, Sylvia, 9-7732 Cattanach, Norma Cattell, Iune Centilli, Richard Chapel, lflaurine, 8-5636 Chase, Betsy, 7-8757 Chase, Frances, 7-8757 Choalz, Iarnee, 8-4466 Cimochovficz, Rose Civiiinfgkl, Edward Coatex, lacaueiine, 8-4177 Cohen, Shirley, 7-4729 Colver, Lorraine, 7-7841 Cook, Mildred Corbin, Nora lean 8 Senior Directory 1623 McReynolds Ave., 838 Veto St., 1219 Hamilton Ave., 825 Ninth St., 1548 Turner Ave., 1453 Tamarack Ave., N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Rural Route 2 1435 Fulton St., N.E. 766 Fifth St., 1310 Garfield Ave., 809 Richmond St., 513 Lane Ave., 857 Tenth St., 817 Valley Ave., 741 Fremont Ave., 741 Fremont Ave., 1100 Widdicomb Ave., N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Rural Route 5 931 Oakleigh Road 340 Eleventh St., 1536 Annie Ave., 719 Fulton St., 619 Fulton St 323 Glenhaven Ave., 1120 Iackson St., 3420 Milo St., 1006 Broadway Ave., 509 Lexington Ave., N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Rural Route 5 527 Seward 1030 Alpine 127 Mt. Vernon 221 Richards 715 Blymeir Court, 1304 Leonard St., Ave., Ave., Ave., Ave., N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. S.W. N.W. 722 Lafayette Ave., N.E. 716 Twelfth St., N.W. 716 Twelfth St., N.W. 717 Chatham St., N.W. 1561 Fourth St., N.W. 741 Leonard St., N.W. 629 Sixth St., N.W. 023 Lake Michigan Dr., N.W. Lupton, Michigan 1236 Walker St., N.W. 655 Lake Michigan Dr., N.W. 20 Valley Ave., S.W. 735 Van Buren, Ave., N.W. 1401 Broadway Ave., N.W. 964 Valley Ave., N.W. 860 Ninth St., N.W. 1131 Edison Ave., N.W. 1131 Edison Ave., N.W. 854 Bridge St., N.W. 1034 Sibley St., N.W. 715 Seventh St., N.W. 723 Fourth St., N.W. 1534 Widdicomb Ave., N.W. 1538 Tamarack Ave., N.W. 1057 Turner Ave., N.W. 242 Gold Ave., N.W. Couch, Gertrude Crowell, Bessie Crowley, Francis Cummings, Virginia Cutler, Frances, 9-3838 Czcichorski, Eleanormary Czarnopys, Robert Czerew, Evelyn 422 Fifth St., N.W. 242 Trowbridge St., N.E. 1316 Scribner Ave., 1146 Ieanette Ave., 905 Van Buren Ave., 1019 Turner Ave., 167 Sixth St., +852 Alpine Ave., Czurak, William 947 McReynolds Ave., Daswick, Sonia, 8-4141 Dean, Donald, 116 799-F11 Degenther, Arlene, 8-7109 DeHaas, Evelyn, 9-8972 Delonge, Lester, 7-5753 Dempsey, Maxine 1139 Watson St., N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Rural Route 2 927 Douglas St., 741 Chatham St., 1210 Leonard St., 1109 First St., Den Braber, Don, 8-9467 223 Mt. Vernon Ave Devlin, Geraldine DeVos, Donald DeVries, Gerrit DeYoung, George -1 1661 Alpine Ave., 412 Garfield Ave., 2500 Alpine Ave., N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Rural Route 2 DeYoung, Iohn, 9-2249 444 Valley Ave., Dingman, Dorothy 1068 Ida Ave., Dolphin, Peggy 11 Michigan St. Downer, Rita 1049 Davis Ave., Downer, Roman 745 Alpine Ave., Draugalis, Lillian 1536 Hamilton Ave., Drenth, Dorothy 1026 Woodrow Ave., Du Bois, Douglas 2504 Day Ave., Comstock Dutkiewicz, Richard 921 Davis Ave., Dykema7'Marian, 7-9268 1401 Maplewood Ave., Dykstra, William 1044 Bridge St., Eckman, Betty 519 Eleventh St., Eggebeen, Clarence, 7-1535 1104 Broadway Ave., Eiko, Reiny 321 Indiana Ave., Ellingson, Burton, 9-3071 268 Richards Ave., Emmons, Dorothy 1135 Powers Ave., Esch, Lillian 1241 Fourth St., Fagan, Phyllis, 8-3165 1019 Iackson St., Fennema, Harry, 7-9977 881 Crosby St., Ference, Loretta 400 Leonard St., Fik, Geraldine, 7-9732 1121 Edison Ave., Flickinger, Bernard 743 Sibley St., Folkertsma, Donald 11041 Alpine Ave., Fuhring, Martha 817 Sibley St., Geib, Richard 953 lonia Ave., Gefllfih lohn 705 Ottawa Ave., Gieroch, loseph, 8-3591 564 Milwaukee Ave., Glass, Frederick Rural Route 1, Sparta, Glovack, Anna 113 Ransom Ave. Goeman, Peter, 7-6852 1715 Richmond St., Gogulslci, Wallace 1023 Ieanette Ave., Goldberg, Anne, 7-1116 1133 Front Ave., Golembiewski, Marion 234 Gunnison Ave., Goodbalian, Albert 936 Bridge St., Goolian, Zabelle, 9-2265 755 Turner Ave., Goosmann, Lorna, 8-7603 43 Straight Ave., Goudzwaard, Marian, 7-8778 1334 Valley Ave., Grachtrup, Clifford, 7-7988 1421 Tamarack Ave., Grams, George, 7-9743 730 Crosby St., Groclizicki, Ioseph 924 Jackson St., Grodus, Helen 325 National Ave., N.W. N.W. , N.E. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Park N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Mich. , N.E. N.W. N.W. N.W. S.W. N.W. N.W. S.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Grygorzyk, Mary Haack, Leah Senior Directory 549 Lexington Ave., 843 Broadway Ave., N.W. N.W. Haadsma, Arthur 1118 Leonard St., N.W. Hager, lune 542 Walnut St., N.E. Hall, Hazel 646 Veto St., N.W. Hamelink, lane, 7-1897 1365 Richmond Ave., N.W. Hansknecht, Marie 821 Ninth St., N.W. Harralson, Murray '905 Bridge St., N.W. Hart, Margaret, 8-9701 1449 Fourth Street Hill, N.W. Heemstra, Ieannette 1220 McReynolds Ave., N.W. Heeringa, lean 1227 McReynolds Ave., N.W. Hewartson, Raymond 831 Richmond St., N.W. Hiettje, Margaret, 7-5531 452 Leonard St., N.W. Hill, Eleanor, 7-7904 2040 Wallace Road, N.W. Hill, Robert Rural Route 2 Holmes, Lorraine, 8-2291 1016 First St., N.W. Holmes, Luella, 8-2291 1016 First St., N.W. Holzworth, Robert, 8-3734 519 Lane Ave., N.W. Hoogerhyde, La Verne, 7-5696 1343 Garfield Ave., N.W. Hopkins, Charlotte, 7-1743 1021 Woodrow Ave., N.W. Host, Carl 1336 Atlantic St., N.W. Huisjen, Mina ' 1124 Courtney St., N.W. Hupp, Marguerite, 7-6265 Rural Route 2 lgleski, Anthony 109 Richards Ave., N.W. lwanski, Henry 1 Straight Ave., S.W. Iackson, Geraldine, 7-7714 1662 Wight Ave., N.W. Iaskiewicz, Helen, 9-5409 1022 Davis Avenue, N.W. Iaskulski, Carolyn 1038 Davis Ave., N.W. Iaworowicz, Arthur 914 McReynolds Ave., N.W. Iendrasiak, Veronica 759 Fourth St., N.W. lenezon, William, 8-1050 501 Lincoln Ave., N.W. Iensen, Claire 1726 Richmond St., N.W. lensen, Olga 728 Myrtle St., N.W. Iesionowski, Petronella 854 Hovey St., S.W. Iessup, Lillian 903 Turner Ave., N.W. Iohnston, Bobs 446 Clancy Ave., N.E. luchniewicz, Victoria 659 Eleventh St., N.W. Kadish, Albina 1219 Front Ave., N.W. Kareckus, Amelia 1016 Quarry Ave., N.W. Kasper, Lillian 1645 Hanchett Ave., N.W. Keenan, Charles 325 Indiana Ave., N.W. Kline, Frances Kline, lvan Kloet, Robert Knottnernus, Angeline Koenders, Howard, 6-5582 Kooistra, Martin Kopec, Anthony Koppenol, Donald Korten, Ruth, 8-6195 Kowalkowski, Richard, 8-4120 Krem, Marjory Kruh, Albin Kulpa, Lorraine Kurdelski, Frank, 8-9818 Kurkjian, Anna Kuzawa, Raymond Kuzma, Walter Kuzniak, Frank Lach, Aloysius Rural Route 2 Rural Route 2 2505 Day Ave., 910 Pannell St., 911 Front Ave., 1659 Walker St., 839 Alpine Ave., 911 Tenth St., 44 lndiana Ave., Ave., 1545 Broadway Ave., 1428 leanette Ave., 529 Stocking Ave., 1017 McReynolds Ave., 1116 Scribner Ave., 1021 Dayton St., 602 Pine Ave., 1054 Walker St., , 1358 Butterworth St., 615 Davis N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. S.W. N.W. N.W. S.W. Lambert, Roy Lanski, Louise 306 Mt. Vernon Ave., 1065 Woodrow Ave., Lantinga, Phyllis, 116 772-F13 Rural Route 5, Lake Michigan Laramy, Arthur, 8-0304 Larrabee, Alice, 8-5552 Lathrop, Kenneth Lehr, Doris Leys, Virginia Mae Loop, lerry Lovell, Betty Lubinskas, lohn, 7-3371 1253 Sibley St., 435 lonia Ave., 723 Front Ave., 157 Straight Ave., 1122 Covell Road, 820 Filth St., 1240 Scribner Ave., 1300 Muskegon Ave., Lurnas, Albert 827 Crosby St.. Lurnas, Edward 827 CrosbY St-. Lyon, Kenneth, 9-7029 741 Second St., MacKellar, Bruce, 9-3005 1116 lackson St., Maghielse, lrene Mangus, Earl, 8-0469 Martz, Lyle, 9-3670 Matulaitis, Roy McClure, Daniel McKeiver, Dorothy McMann, Eleanor Mentzer, Mary Anne, Merchant, Robert Metzger, Alyce Metzger, Ruth, 8-9502 Meyer, Peggy, 8-8478 Michalak, Marion Mikita, Iohn Miller, Donald Millett, Earl, 7-5500 Misner, Betty Mohr, Earl, 8-6213 lflollo, Dorothy Monique, Gladys Monje, Ann Moore, Ernestine Moxon, Marian Mulbrecht, Fred, 7-6089 Near, Ieanne 823 Webster 615 Lake Michigan Dr., 1115 Eleventh 958 Richmond St., 1331 Davis Ave., 925 Sibley St., 557 Sheldon Ave 7-7156 1120 Barber Ter., 500 Ottawa Ave., 417 Turner Ave., 670 Stocking 63 Richards 948 Park St. 905 lackson St., 1633 Broadway Ave., 2001 Leonard Road, 820 Peach 207 lves Ave. 1468 Walker St., 848 Clancy Ave., 1724 Richmond St., 1311 Scribner Ave., 48 Straight Ave. 739 Ann St., 432 Leonard St., St., St., Ave., Ave., llebelius, Peggy, 8-5983 16 Iohn Ball Park Dr., Neitheter, DeLila, 8-7994 12 Lexington Niewiadomski, lohn Nowicki, Norbert Nykamp, Phillip Oleskiewicz, Raymond Olsen, Dorothy Olszanecki, Mary, 8-5035 Orlikowski, Leon, 8-6071 Ortowski, Bernard Orwant, Mildred, 8-0066 Parker, Lyle, 9-2990 101 Lexington Ave. 538 Scribner Ave., 255 Lane Obermeyer, Patricia, 8-9305 1028 Lincoln 564 Garfield Ave., 1547 Davis Ave., 801 Filth St., 922 Fourth St., 1025 Myrtle St., 223 Summer Ave., 26 Straight Ave. Ave., Ave., Ave., Parrette, Richard 225 Sunset Ave., Peterson, Bette 1000 Pannell Road, Peterson, Carroll 1054 Van Buren Ave., Peterson, Kenneth, 8-3869 920 Tamarack Ave., Peterson, Marian, 7-4119 811 Crosby St., Piso, David, 8-8298 Plaska, Frances, 6-5071 241 Garfield Ave., 624 Fremont Ave., N.W. N.W. Drive N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.VV. N.W. ., N.E. N.W N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. S.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. Road S.W. N.W. N.E. N.W. N.W. S.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. S.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. S.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. N.W. 6 4' 1 I Senior Directory Veldman, Virginia, 8-7148 249 Lexington Ave., N.W. Post. Edwin 1037 Lincoln Ave., N.W. Prcrriinski, Harry 937 Muskegon.Ave., N.W. Quinlan, Kenneth, 8-6463 343 National Ave., N.W. Raczkiewicz, Lorraine, 8-0958 501 Milwaukee Raisanen Robert 1326 Quarry Ave., N.W. Rateririk, Betty, 116 792-F11 1022 Kusterer Drive, N.W. Razmus Gertrude 352 Summer Ave., N.W. Read Robert 2080 Swensberg Ave., N.E. Reiner, Cecilia 937 North lonia Ave., N.W. Re'-'-'S lames 305 Fuller St. 91193565 Mmiorie 611 Douglas St., N.W. Rinner, Marguerite, 9-2563 366 Scott Ave., N.W. Rifzemfi DOFOUTY 1538 Turner Ave., N.W. Hcgvbkit Hurry 1045 Watson St. S.W. Rornanski, Raymond, 8-7494 839 Watson St. S.W. R503 E'-'GIYH 443 Ottawa Ave., N.W. Root, Merle 443 Ottawa Ave., N.W. Rosloriec, Wanda 1145 Park St., N.W. Rudriik, Robert 809 lackson St., N.W. RYTIGIY, Genevieve 734 Frerno'nt Ave., N.W. Rypkema, Harold, 7-5795 1543 lennette Ave., N.W. Schmalz, Harold 19 Travis St., 625 McReynolds Ave., N.W. N.E. Schmitt, Ruth, 8-3500 1 261 Garfield Ave., N.W. Schneider, Raymond, 8-7459 ' 817 Hovey St. S.W. Schramrn, Maria, 7-4366 1509 Alpine Ave., N.W. 5C5L111Cf!'C-li. DOriS. 8-3729 104 Richards Ave., N.W. Sciartianna, Emereno, 9-7017 8 Indiana Ave. S.W. Seaholm, Eleanor 746 Garfield Ave., N.W. Seltzer. lumes 1454 Fourth St., N.W. Shackelton, Iohn, 8-6286 565 Turner Ave., N.W. SWDDYI RC1Ymond 947 Davis Ave., N.W. Simonis, Alma, 9-7567 503 Valley Ave., N.W. Sl-iorupski, Leone 562 Milwaukee Ave., N.W. Sizrzycici, Regina 1048 Muskegon Ave., N.W. Smith, Dorothy 829 lonia Ave., N.W. Smith, Eugene, 116 725-F12 Rural Route 2 Smith. Frank 1424 Scribner Ave., N.W. Smith, losephine, 8-4462 43 National Ave., N.W. 57311111 Miflorie 3950 Leonard Rd., N.W. Smith, Robert 839 Watson St., S.W. Smith, Russell, 7-6995 1242 Hillcrest Ave., N.W. Sneathen, William 849 Fifth St., N.W. Snoap, Betty, 116 772-F2 , Rural Route 5, Cummings Road Sneak, Earl 516 Pine Ave., N.W. S snoweki, Edward 1117 Dayton St., S.W. So-.e3, Vivian 1145 Pine St., N.W. Steen, Dolores 1400 Dunlap St., N.W. Sfeenland, Iosephine 1121 McReynolds Ave., N.W. S' l'cuv.'er, Arlene 1418 Tamarack Ave., N.W. erken, Ernajean, 7-6291 753 Leonard St., N.W. mcfneburner, Ethel 337 Pine St., N.W. iraub, Herman 411 Front Ave., N.W. virgin, Richard 8 Gold Ave., N.W. ubocz, Mary 621 Fremont Ave., N.W. undbeck, Erma, 8-6988 671 Fremont Ave., N.W. ypnievrski, Henry 1031 Dayton St., S.W. zekely, Frances 1113 Turner Ave., N.W. zotko, Edmund 658 Lincoln Ave., N.W. Tanski, Rosaline Timmer, Donald ', Timmerman, 'lune , Topolski, Ruth -'I Tournell, lune, 816803 Tracki, Dorothy .V Trenis, Ellen, 7-6980 Ai U 1, K 842 Sibley St., N.W. 1109 Scribner Ave., N.W. 1325 Alpine Ave., N.W. 960 Chatham St., N.W. I 2001 Glenhaven St., N.W. . 733 Fifth St., N.W. 1238 Front Ave., N.W. 1007 Broadway Ave., N.W. Trepke, Dorothy, 8-5612 Van Allsburg, Richard, 8-4570 353 Ball Park Boulevard, N.W. Van 'Dalsen, Leon? 7-6010 1533 Pine Ave., N.W. vom Dam, Doncrlii 1129 White Aye., N.W. Vande Kopple, Bertha 1012 Courtney St., N.W. Vanderwert, Caryl, 5-3270 2315 Paris Ave., S.E. Van Ess, lack 1144 Garfield Ave., N.W. Van Ess, Robert 1011 Eleventh St., N.W. Van Maldigen, Iaclg, 116 725-F4 Rural Route 2, Grand Rapids Van Ommering, Anna 1030 Turner Ave., N.W. Van Oosten, Howard, 116 710-F6 Rural Route 2 Van Strien, Fred 934 Cogswell St., N.W. Veenstra, Ernest, 7-6680 1345 Covell Road, N.W. Velte, loseph, 9-5524 Viktarovich, Virginia Vlahandreas, Spiros Vrona, Lucille, 9-2095 Waivio, Allan Waller, Doris Walton, luanita Weber, Dorothy Weber, Robert Weiner, Sonia, 8-4883 Weronko, Chester 1200 West, Evelyn, 116 743-F13 Westberg, Dorothie, 8-6052 Westerweel, Marian Whalley, Murl Wheat, Vivian, 7-9642 White, Robert, 7-9620 Wierzbicki, Edward Wilkinson, Richard Winegar, Harold 305 Fourth St. 1436 leanette Ave. 4 , N.W. , N.W. 900 Fourth St., N.W. N711 Fourth St., N.W. 1050 Richmond St. 822 California St. 955 Front Ave. 1025 Muskegon Ave. 1048 Myrtle St. 417 lonia Ave. , N.W. , N.W. , N.W. , N.W. , N.W. , N.W. Lake Michigan Drive, N.W. Rural Route 2, Sparta 246 Ives Ave. , S.W. 1741 Walker St., N.W. 1122 Pine Ave., N.W. 1501 Winslow St., N.W. 1040 Kusterer Drive, N.W. 861 Nagold St., N.W. 232 Fitz Ave. 834 Davis Ave. Winski, Martha, 116 816-F2 Rural Route 2, Walk Winters, lack Wiseman, Verne Witkoski, Charles Wolosiecky, Helen Wolosiecky, Olga Wronko, Helen 848 Dayton St. , S.W. , N.W. er Rd. , S.W. Road Rural Route 4, Little Crooked Lake 1424 Hamilton Ave., N.W. 829 Park St. 25 National Ave. Wytekonis, Bernard Zamiara, Leonard, 8-7903 1 Zarbock, Alvina Zaskiewicz, Peter Zeman, Irene Zenk, lohn Zimmerman, Leo Zobro, Helen , S.W. , S.W. 1320 Scribner Ave., N.W. 046 McReynolds Ave., N.W. 1756 Ira.Ave., N.W. 868 Third St., N.W. 920 Fulton St. , S.W. 1324 Lafayette Ave., N.E. 729. Finis Street, N.W. 654 McReynolds Ave., N.W. Engraving, Printing and Binding by THE DEAN-HICKS COMPANY. 1Grcmd Rapids, Michiggn 4- M .fy f , .V ' ' ' "fly, ' my I 1 1 ,f 1 . 1290 -QL-,-.,,g,,. 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Suggestions in the Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) collection:

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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